Elements of Molecular and Biomolecular Electrochemistry. An Electrochemical Approach to Electron Transfer Chemistry. Baker Lecture Series

  • ID: 2181164
  • Book
  • 508 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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This book is based on the George Fisher Baker Lecture given by Jean–Michel Savéant at Cornell University in Fall 2002.

∗ The first book focusing on molecular electrochemistry

∗ Relates to other fields, including photochemistry and biochemistry

∗ Outlines clearly the connection between concepts, experimental illustrations, proofs and supporting methods

∗ Appendixes to provide rigorous demonstrations to prevent an overload of algebra in the main text

∗ Applications–oriented, focused on analyzing the results obtained rather than the methodology
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Chapter 1. Single Electron Transfer at an Electrode.

1.1 Introduction.

1.2 Cyclic Voltammetry of Fast Electron Transfers.

1.3 Technical Aspects.

1.4 Electron Transfer Kinetics.

1.5 Successive One–Electron Transfers  vs. Two–Electron Transfers.

References and Notes.

Chapter 2. Coupling of Electrode Electron Transfers with Homogeneous Chemical Reactions.

2.1 Introduction.

2.2 Establishing the Mechanisms and Measuring the Rate Constants for Homogeneous Reactions by Means of Cyclic Voltammetry and Potential Step Chronoamperometry.

2.3 Application of Redox Catalysis to the Kinetic Characterization of Fast Follow–up Reactions.

2.4 Product Distribution in Preparative Electrolysis.

2.5 Chemical Classification and Examples.

2.6 Redox Properties of Transient Radicals.

2.7 Electrochemistry as a Trigger for Radical Chemistry or Ionic Chemistry.

References and Notes.

Chapter 3. Electron Transfer, Bond Breaking, and Bond Formation.

3.1 Introduction.

3.2 Dissociative Electron Transfer.

3.3 Interactions Between Fragments in the Product Cluster.

3.4 Stepwise vs. Concerted Mechanisms.

3.5 Cleavage of Ion Radicals. Reactions of Radicals with Nucleophiles.

3.6 Role of Solvent in Ion–radical Cleavage and in Stepwise vs. Concerted Competitions.

3.7 Dichotomy and Connections between SN2 Reactions and Dissociative Electron Transfers.

References and Notes.

Chapter 4. Molecular catalysis of Electrochemical Reactions.

4.1 Introduction.

4.2 Homogeneous Molecular Catalysis.

4.3 Supported Molecular catalysis (Immobilized catalysts).

References and Notes.

Chapter 5. Enzymatic Catalysis of Electrochemical Reactions.

5.1 Introduction.

5.2 Homogeneous Enzymatic Catalysis.

5.3 Immobilized Enzymes in Monomolecular Layers.

5.4 Spatially Ordered Multimonomolecular Layered Enzyme coatings.

References and Notes.

Chapter 6. Appendixes.

6.1 Single Electron Transfer at an Electrode.

6.2 Coupling of Homogeneous Chemical Reactions with Electron transfer.

6.3 Electron Transfer, Bond Breaking, and Bond Formation.

6.4 Analysis of Supported Molecular catalysis by Rotating Disk Electrode Voltammetry.

6.5 Enzymatic catalysis Responses.

References and Notes.

Glossary of Symbols.


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"...as a roadmap to the field and a source of key information, it is invaluable...certain to be the definitive treatment for years to come." (Journal of the American Chemical Society, January 10, 2007)
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