Published July 1987
by CRC Press Inc .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||160|
Applications of NMR Spectroscopy, Volume 2, originally published by Bentham and now distributed by Elsevier, presents the latest developments in the field of NMR spectroscopy, including the analysis of plant polyphenols, the role of NMR spectroscopy in neuroradiology, NMR–based sensors, studies on protein and nucleic acid structure and function, and mathematical formations for NMR spectroscopy in structural biology. NMR Spectroscopy of Cells. Vol. (Volume publication date March ) Annual Review of Biophysics Nuclear Magnetic Resonance and its Applications to Physiological Problems R J Gillies Annual Review of Physiology. collapse. Macrophage Polarization. Peter J. MurrayCited by: Introduction. Applications of NMR Spectroscopy is an eBook series devoted to publishing the latest advances in the application of nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy in practical situations. In the first volume of this eBook series, readers will find detailed NMR analysis on edible oils and lipid content in foods, the role of NMR spectroscopy in the human metabolomics and the Cited by: 2. Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy is a particularly attractive method for in-cell studies of proteins since it provides atomic-level data noninvasively in solution. In addition, NMR has recently undergone significant advances in instrumentation to increase sensitivity and in methods development to reduce data acquisition times for.
In-cell nuclear magnetic resonance is a branch of biomolecular NMR spectroscopy that allows macromolecules to be analyzed in living cells, at the atomic level. In-cell NMR can be applied to several cellular systems to obtain biologically relevant structural and functional information. About this book In-cell NMR spectroscopy is a relatively new field. Despite its short history, recent in-cell NMR-related publications in major journals indicate that this method is receiving significant general attention. This book provides the first informative work specifically focused on in-cell NMR. Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy NMR is a spectroscopic technique initially developed by Felix Bloch and Edward M. Purcell that relies on the magnetic properties of the atomic nucleus. Since , it has become a powerful and extremely valuable tool for chemists, physicists, biochemists and more recently for the medical. NMR spectroscopy is a quantitative method and the spectra can be used to determine the absolute concentration of the compounds (with respect to packed cell volume). The peaks of the C2-position of myo -inositol, InsP 5, InsP 6, 1PP-InsP 5, 5PP-InsP 5 and 1,5(PP) 2 -InsP 4 are distinctive and can be used for quantification of these compounds.
NMR spectroscopy has played a central role in the development of the field of natural products by providing an extraordinary diverse range of applications. This Special Issue will provide a platform for publishing original research papers, short communications or reviews in the following contemporary applications of NMR. In-cell NMR spectroscopy provides atomic level resolution of molecular structures under physiological conditions by observing isotopically-labeled target proteins within the environment of a living cell, unlike in vitro NMR, which examines purified targets under idealized solution conditions. Additional Physical Format: Online version: NMR spectroscopy of cells and organisms. Boca Raton, Fla.: CRC Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type. There are innumerable books written about NMR. Many of these avoid any serious attempt to describe how the experiments work, but rather concentrate on the interpretation of various kinds of spectra. An excellent example of this kind of book is J. K. M. Sanders and B. K. Hunter Modern NMR Spectroscopy .