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J. T. Hynes Receives Hildebrand Award Cope Scholar Award to R. F. Ismagilov P. Knochel Receives Cope Scholar Award

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Cope Scholar Award to
R. F. Ismagilov
J. T. Hynes Receives Hildebrand
James T. (Casey) Hynes is the recipient
of the 2005 Joel Henry Hildebrand
Award in the Theoretical and Experimental Chemistry of Liquids, administered by the American Chemical Society
(ACS). The award recognizes distinguished contributions to the understanding of
the chemistry and physics of
liquids. Hynes completed his
PhD in 1969 at Princeton
University (USA). In 1971,
following an NIH Postdoctoral Fellowship at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), he moved to
the University of Colorado,
J. T. Hynes
Boulder, where he is currently Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry. Since 1999 he
has also been CNRS Director of
Research in the chemistry department
of the 6cole Normale Sup7rieure, Paris
Hynes8s research on the theory of
chemical reactions in solution, vibrational-energy transfer in solution, and
intramolecular energy flow in highly
vibrationally excited isolated molecules
has had significant impact on the field.
Other research interests include chemical reactions in enzymes and other biomolecules, electronic structure in condensed phases, and heterogeneous reactions important in the depletion of
atmospheric ozone. One current topic
of investigation and the subject of a
recent article in ChemPhysChem[1] is
the dissociation of aromatic radical
anions in solution. Hynes is Co-Chairman of the Editorial Advisory Board
of ChemPhysChem.
Arthur C. Cope Scholar Awards, administered by the ACS, aim to recognize and
encourage excellence in organic chemistry. The highly interdisciplinary research
of one recipient for
Rustem F.
Ismagilov, includes
aspects of chemistry, physics, biology,
His research group
microfluidic technology, which they
use to study timedependent
proR. F. Ismagilov
cesses in chemistry,
biochemistry, and
biophysics, as well as the dynamics of
complex chemical systems. His most
recent Communication in Angewandte
Chemie about a composite microfluidic
system for screening protein crystallization conditions in droplets inside capillaries by on-chip X-ray diffraction was
featured on the cover of issue 19/2004.[2]
Ismagilov was born in Ufa (Russia)
in 1973 and completed his BSc in
chemistry at the Higher Chemical College of the Russian Academy of Sciences in Moscow. He then moved to the
USA, where he completed his PhD at
the University of Wisconsin, Madison
under the guidance of S. F. Nelsen in
1998. After postdoctoral studies at Harvard University with G. M. Whitesides,
he became assistant professor in 2001
at the University of Chicago.
P. Knochel Receives Cope Scholar
Paul Knochel is also to receive an
Arthur C. Cope Scholar Award in 2005.
Born in Strasbourg (France) in 1955,
Knochel has had a very international
career: He completed his studies in
chemistry in 1979 at the 6cole Nationale
Sup7rieure de Chimie in Strasbourg,
and his PhD in 1982 at the ETH
ZGrich (Switzerland) under the guidance of D. Seebach. Following several
years as a CNRS researcher in the
research group of J. F. Normant at the
2004 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim
DOI: 10.1002/anie.200462343
Universit7 Pierre et
Marie Curie in
Paris, he moved to
the USA to undertake postdoctoral
research with M. F.
Princeton University. In 1988 he was
appointed assistant
professor at the
University of Mich- P. Knochel
igan, Ann Arbor
(USA), where he became full professor
before returning to Europe in 1992 to a
position at Philipps-UniversitIt Marburg (Germany). Since 1999 he has
been Professor of Organic Chemistry
Knochel8s research interests focus
on the development of novel organometallic reagents and methods for organic
synthesis and asymmetric catalysis.
Main group metals, such as lithium,
magnesium, and boron, as well as late
transition metals, such as copper and
zinc, have been used for the synthesis
of complex synthetic building blocks.
He recently reported in Angewandte
Chemie the preparation of polyfunctional arynes via 2-magnesiated diaryl
sulfonates.[3] His Review on highly functionalized Grignard reagents prepared
by halogen–metal exchange reactions
appeared in 2003.[4]
[1] D. Laage, I. Burghardt, T. Sommerfeld,
J. T. Hynes, ChemPhysChem 2003, 4, 61.
[2] B. Zheng, J. D. Tice, L. S. Roach, R. F.
Ismagilov, Angew. Chem. 2004, 116,
2562; Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2004, 43,
[3] I. Sapountzis, W. Lin, M. Fischer, P. Knochel, Angew. Chem. 2004, 116, 4464;
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2004, 43, 4364.
[4] P. Knochel, W. Dohle, N. Gommermann,
F. F. Kneisel, F. Kopp, T. Korn, I. Sapountzis, V. A. Vu, Angew. Chem. 2003,
115, 4438; Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2003,
42, 4302.
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2004, 43, 5876
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