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New Members of the Editorial Board and the International Advisory Board.

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News
and the environment. In 1996 he was
appointed Spokesman of the Screening
Committee, whose task was the identification of new business ventures for
H0ls AG. These project ideas led, at the
end of 1997, to the creation of CREAVIS Technologies and Innovations,
which was directed by Dr,scher until
2002. The German Bunsen Society for
Physical Chemistry (Deutsche Bunsengesellschaft f0r Physikalische Chemie)
has elected Dr,scher as its chairman for
2005/06.
New Members of the Editorial
Board…
Theoretical Chemistry:
Walter Thiel
The Members of the Editorial Board of
Angewandte Chemie are selected by the
GDCh (German Chemical Society) to
advise the journals editorial team on
the content and organization of the
journal. The members, who represent
universities, research establishments
(Max Planck Society; MPG), and industry, meet once annually at the editorial
board meeting. The term of office is
usually four years, although reappointment is possible.
Physical Chemistry:
Michael Drscher
Since 2002, M. Dr,scher has been
Senior Vice-President of Corporate
Innovation Management at Degussa
AG in D0sseldorf. His
career started at the University of Mainz (Germany), where he obtained
his PhD in physical chemistry under the guidance of G.
Wegner in 1975. He subsequently spent a year at IBM
in San Jos: (USA) as a
postdoctoral fellow. He
completed his habilitation
in macromolecular chemisM. Dr,scher
try in 1981 at the University
of Freiburg, where he worked among
other things on segmented polyetheresters. In 1982 he moved into industry
(H0ls AG, Marl), where he was involved
in the development of technical plastics.
In 1988 he was appointed Honorary
Professor at the University of M0nster.
From 1990 to 1992 he was director of the
pilot plant in Herne, before taking over
as head of the department of plastics
22
W. Thiel and co-workers at the Max
Planck Institute (MPI) for Coal
Research in M0lheim deal with theoretical
chemistry,
using ab initio, density
functional,
semiempirical, and
combined
quantum/molecular
mechanical methods. These methods
are
applied
to
investigate enzymatic
reactions,
the structure and
W. Thiel
reactivity of small
molecules, and catalytic reactions of transition-metal compounds. Recently, Thiel reported in
ChemPhysChem on unusual temperature effects in propene polymerization
using stereorigid zirconocene catalysts.[1]
Thiel received his PhD in 1973 under
the guidance of A. Schweig at the
University of Marburg (Germany). He
then carried out postdoctoral research
with M. J. S. Dewar at the University of
Texas in Austin (USA). He returned to
Marburg, where in 1981 he completed
his habilitation. In 1983 he joined the
University of Wuppertal, and in 1992 he
moved to the University of Z0rich.
Since 1999, he is director at the MPI in
M0lheim.
Analytical Chemistry:
Otto S. Wolfbeis
O. Wolfbeis completed his PhD under
the supervision of H. Junek at the
University of Graz (Austria) in 1972
and subsequently carried out postdoc-
2006 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim
toral work with
E. A. Koerner von
Gustorf at the Max
Planck Institute for
Radiochemistry in
M0lheim and then
E. Lippert at the
Technical University of Berlin. He
then joined the University of Graz, and
in 1990 he founded O. S. Wolfbeis
the Institute of
Optical Sensors in Graz. In 1995 he
accepted a chair of analytical and interface chemistry at the University of
Regensburg (Germany). The research
interests of his group are focused on
chemical and biochemical sensors and
laser fluorescence spectroscopy, including the development of probes and
stains, as well as enzyme, protein, and
gene assays. Wolfbeis and co-workers
recently reported on chameleon labels
for staining and quantifying proteins in
Angewandte Chemie.[2]
… and the International Advisory
Board
Since 1995, an international advisory
board supports the work of the editorial
team. To an extent, the members of the
advisory board act as ambassadors for
Angewandte Chemie and their reputations help increase the confidence of its
readers and authors.
Biochemistry: Lia Addadi
L. Addadi studied organic chemistry at
the UniversitG degli Studi di Padova
(Italy) and obtained her PhD in 1979
from the Weizmann Institute in Rehovot (Israel) under the guidance of M.
Lahav. She then
worked as a postdoctoral researcher
in the group of J. R.
Knowles at Harvard
University
(USA)
before
returning in 1988
to the Weizmann
Institute as a professor. The research interests of
her group lie in bio- L. Addadi
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2006, 45, 22 – 25
Angewandte
Chemie
mineralization and the interactions of
cells, proteins, and antibodies with crystals. Addadi serves as a member of the
advisory board for ChemBioChem, and
recently discussed therein the concept of
the spatial and temporal sequence of
events during cell adhesion, and
reported on a new family of proteins
rich in aspartic acid from the prismatic
shell matrix of the bivalve Atrina
rigida.[3]
Novel Materials: Chun-Li Bai
C.-L. Bai obtained his PhD in 1985 from
the Institute of Chemistry of the Chinese Academy of Sciences in Beijing.
After a postdoctoral stay at the California Institute of
Technology in Pasadena (USA), he
returned to China
in 1987. During
1991–92, he was a
visiting professor in
Japan at the University of Tohoku in
Sendai. Bai is interC.-L. Bai
ested in the development of new
scanning probe microscopes for surface
analysis. He recently reported in Angewandte Chemie on the mass production
and high photocatalytic activity of ZnS
nanoporous nanoparticles, and in ChemPhysChem on the effect of polarity on
co-adsorbed molecular nanostructures
of substituted phthalocyanine and thiol
molecules.[4] Bai is Executive Vice-President of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and President of the Chinese Chemical Society.
Medicinal Chemistry:
Scott Biller
S. Biller
S. Biller is Head of
Global Discovery
Chemistry at the
Novartis Institutes
for
Biomedical
Research and is
responsible
for
projects in combinatorial, medicinal,
and computational
chemistry
across
the Novartis sites
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2006, 45, 22 – 25
in Basel, Cambridge (MA), Vienna,
and Horsham (UK). He carried out
undergraduate research with K. B.
Sharpless (Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, USA), completed his PhD
in 1982 with D. Evans at the California
Institute of Technology, and then
worked as a postdoctoral fellow with
G. Stork at Columbia University in New
York (1982–83). During his career he
has held many key positions in the field
of drug development, including VicePresident of Pharmaceutical Candidate
Optimization at Bristol–Myers Squibb
(BMS), Head of Discovery Chemistry at
BMS, and Executive Director of Metabolic Diseases Chemistry.
Organic Chemistry:
Andrew B. Holmes
A. B. Holmes studied chemistry at the
University of Melbourne (Australia)
and completed his PhD on heteroannulenes in 1971 under the guidance of F.
Sondheimer at University College in
London. He made
the transition to
natural
products
synthesis during his
postdoctoral
stay
with A. Eschenmoser at the ETH
Z0rich. In 1972 he
joined the University of Cambridge
A. B. Holmes
(UK) as a lecturer.
In 1994 he was appointed Director of
the Melville Laboratory for Polymer
Synthesis and was later promoted to
professor in 1998. In 2004 Holmes
moved to Imperial College London
before returning to the University of
Melbourne. His research interests range
from the chemistry of natural products
to the development of conjugated polymers for diodes, transistors, and solar
cells. He recently reported on blue-lightemitting polyfluorene copolymers with
twisted biphenyl moities.[5] In 2000
Holmes was elected as a Fellow of the
Royal Society. He is a member of the
editorial boards for Macromolecular
Chemistry and Physics and Macromolecular Rapid Communications, among
others.
Physical Chemistry:
Yuan-Tseh Lee
Y.-T. Lee studied chemistry in Taiwan.
In 1965 he completed his PhD under the
guidance of B. Mahan at the University
of California in Berkeley
(USA), where he continued
postdoctoral
research
before
joining
D. R.
Herschbach at Harvard
University in 1967. He then
joined the University of
Chicago as assistant professor and was promoted to
full professor five years
later. In 1974 he moved
back to Berkeley as professor of chemistry and princi- Y.-T. Lee
pal investigator at the Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory of the University of California. In 1994 he was
appointed President of the Academia
Sinica in Taipeh (Taiwan). His research
concerns the dynamics of chemical elementary processes, the topic for which
he was jointly awarded the Nobel Prize
for Chemistry, with D. R. Herschbach
and J. C. Polanyi, in 1986.[6] His group
are interested in the use of crossed
molecular beams and laser techniques
to study general reactions. Lee serves,
amongst others, as a member of the
editorial board for ChemPhysChem.
Organic Chemistry:
Shengming Ma
S. Ma received his Masters degree
(1988) and his PhD (1990) from the
Shanghai Institute of Organic Chemistry
(SIOC) of the Chinese
Academy
of
Sciences
under the guidance of X.
Lu. He left his position as
assistant professor there in
1992 to carry out postdoctoral research with L. M.
Venanzi at the ETH Z0rich
and then with E. Negishi at
Purdue University (West
Lafayette, IN, USA). In
1997 he returned to the S. Ma
SIOC as professor, and
since 2003 he is professor
at the Zhejiang University in Hangzhou.
Ma is deputy editor-in-chief of the
Chinese Journal of Chemistry. In 2005,
his group published two communica-
2006 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim
www.angewandte.org
23
News
tions in Angewandte Chemie on catalytic
allene chemistry and a minireview on
the 1,4-migration of rhodium and palladium in catalytic organometallic reactions.[7]
Bioinorganic Chemistry:
Bernard Meunier
B. Meunier studied organometallic
chemistry with R. Corriu and H.
Felkin. He has worked for the CNRS
(Centre National de la
Recherche
Scientifique)
since 1973, first at the Institute for the Chemistry of
Natural Products in Gif-surYvette near Paris, then from
1979 at the Laboratory of
Coordination Chemistry in
Toulouse, where he has been
associate director since
2003. He has also taught at
the Mcole Polytechnique in
B. Meunier
Paris since 1993. Meunier
has been a member of the French
Academy of Sciences since 1999, and
since 2004 he is President of the CNRS.
The research activities of his group are
focused on biomimetic catalysis, oxidation reactions, and bioinorganic and
medicinal chemistry. In 2005, he
reported in ChemBioChem on the use
of short duplexes for the analysis of
sequence-dependent cleavage of DNA
by a chemical nuclease.[8a] In a review in
Advanced Synthesis & Catalysis, he
presented a survey of biomimetic catalysts for the oxidative activation of
drugs.[8b] Meunier is a member of the
editorial boards of the European Journal
of Inorganic Chemistry and ChemBioChem.
Nanotechnology:
Chad Mirkin
C. Mirkin
24
C. Mirkin obtained his PhD
under the guidance of G. L.
Geoffroy at Pennsylvania
State University (USA) in
1989, and then worked with
M. Wrighton at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His main focus there
was synthetic organometallic chemistry. In 1991 he
joined the Northwestern
University at Evanston
www.angewandte.org
(Chicago) as assistant professor. Presently he holds several chairs there and is
also Director of the Institute for Nanotechnology. His interests lie in the
development of methods to control the
architecture of molecules and materials
on the nanometer scale and the application of such components in chemical
and biological analytics, lithography,
catalysis, and optics. Mirkin is a chairman of the editorial board of Small. In
Angewandte Chemie he reviewed the
development of dip-pen nanolithography, while more recently in Small he
reported on parallel dip-pen nanolithography on the centimeter scale with less
than 100 nm resolution.[9]
Bioorganic Chemistry:
Klaus M)ller
K. M0ller completed his PhD in 1970
under the guidance of A. Eschenmoser
at the ETH Z0rich and then carried out
postdoctoral
research with G. L.
Closs at the University of Chicago,
where he studied
reactions of radical
ions using NMR
spectroscopy.
During 1971–74, he
was a visiting lecturer of theoretical
and
physical
K. M0ller
organic chemistry
at Harvard University. He then returned
to the ETH Z0rich and completed his
habilitation in 1977 on the relationship
between the structure, properties, and
reactivity of strained heterocycles. In the
early 1980s, his focus turned toward
molecular recognition and exploration
of biomacromolecular structures. In
1982, M0ller joined Hoffmann La
Roche AG (Basel) and set up a group
for the molecular modeling and structure determination of biomacromolecules. He is presently Head of Science
and Technology Relations and a
member of the board of the Roche
Research Foundation. Since 1990, he is
professor at the University of Basel. He
is a member of the editorial boards of
Chemistry – A European Journal and
ChemBioChem, for which he was the
guest editor of a special issue on “Fluorine in the Life Sciences” (5/2004). He
2006 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim
co-authored a review on the orthogonal
multipolar interactions in chemical and
biological structures, which recently
appeared in Angewandte Chemie.[10]
Organic Chemistry:
Eiichi Nakamura
E. Nakamura obtained his PhD in 1978
from the Tokyo Institute of Technology
under the guidance of I. Kuwajima.
After a postdoctoral stay in the
group of G. Stork
at Columbia University
(New
York), he returned
in 1980 as assistant
professor to the
Tokyo Institute of
Technology, where
he
was
later
appointed full pro- E. Nakamura
fessor (1993). Since
1995, he is affiliated to the University of
Tokyo. In 2001 Nakamura received the
Silver Nagoya Medal. In 2000 he
founded the Tateshina Conference on
Organic Chemistry, which now takes
place on a regular basis. During 2005
his research group published three communications in Angewandte Chemie
reporting on the ultrarapid synthesis of
15
O-labeled 2-deoxy-d-glucose, the
mechanism of remote conjugate additions of a lithium organocuprate to
polyconjugated carbonyl compounds,
and the synthesis of chiral a-fluoroketones.[11]
Organometallic Chemistry:
Luis Oro
The research group of L. Oro at the
University of Zaragoza focuses on organometallic chemistry (particularly with
the transition metals rhodium, iridium,
ruthenium,
and
osmium) and catalysis
(hydrations,
hydrosilylations,
C H activation).
Oro is a foreign
member of the
French Academy
of Sciences, President of the Real
Sociedad EspaPola
de QuRmica 2001– L. Oro
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2006, 45, 22 – 25
Angewandte
Chemie
2005, member of the advisory board of
the European Journal of Inorganic
Chemistry and joint editor of a multivolume handbook on metal clusters.[12a] .
Oro obtained his PhD in 1970 at the
University of Zaragoza. Following postdoctoral work with J. Lewis at the
University of Cambridge, he accepted
successive positions at the Universities
of Zaragoza, Madrid (Complutense),
and Santander. In 1982 he returned to
the University of Zaragoza as professor
of inorganic chemistry. His research
group recently reported on oxygen activation and the formation of a doubly
oxygen-bridged dirhodium complex in
Angewandte Chemie.[12b]
[1] V. R. Jensen, M. Graf, W. Thiel, ChemPhysChem 2005, 6, 1929.
[2] B. K. Wetzl, S. M. Yarmoluk, D. B.
Craig, O. S. Wolfbeis, Angew. Chem.
2004, 116, 5515; Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.
2004, 43, 5400.
[3] a) M. Cohen, D. Joester, B. Geiger, L.
Addadi, ChemBioChem 2004, 5, 1393;
b) B.-A. Gotliv, N. Kessler, J. L.
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2006, 45, 22 – 25
[4]
[5]
[6]
[7]
[8]
Sumerel, D. E. Morse, N. Tuross, L.
Addadi, S. Weiner, ChemBioChem
2005, 6, 304.
a) J.-S. Hu, L.-L. Ren, Y.-G. Guo, H.-P.
Liang, A.-M. Cao, L.-J. Wan, C.-L. Bai,
Angew. Chem. 2005, 117, 1295; Angew.
Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 1269, b) Z.-Y.
Yang, S.-B. Lei, L.-H. Gan, L.-J. Wan, C.
Wang, C.-L. Bai, ChemPhysChem 2005,
6, 65.
S.-F. Lim, R. H. Friend, I. D. Rees, J. Li,
Y. Ma, K. Robinson, A. B. Holmes, E.
Hennebicq, D. Beljonne, F. Cacialli,
Adv. Funct. Mater. 2005, 15, 981.
Y.-T. Lee, Angew. Chem. 1987, 99, 967;
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 1987, 26,
939.
a) R. Qian, H. Guo, Y. Liao, Y. Guo, S.
Ma, Angew. Chem. 2005, 117, 4849;
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 4771;
b) S. Ma, P. Lu, L. Lu, H. Hou, J. Wei, Q.
He, Z. Gu, X. Jiang, X. Jin, Angew.
Chem. 2005, 117, 5409; Angew. Chem.
Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 5275; c) S. Ma, Z. Gu,
Angew. Chem. 2005, 117, 7680; Angew.
Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 7512.
a) S. Mourgues, A. Kupan, G. Pratviel,
B. Meunier, ChemBioChem 2005, 6,
2326; b) J. Bernadou, B. Meunier, Adv.
Synth. Catal. 2004, 346, 171.
[9] a) D. S. Ginger, H. Zhang, C. A. Mirkin,
Angew. Chem. 2004, 116, 30; Angew.
Chem. Int. Ed. 2004, 43, 30; b) K.
Salaita, S. W. Lee, X. Wang, L. Huang,
T. M. Dellinger, C. Liu, C. A. Mirkin,
Small 2005, 1, 940.
[10] R. Paulini, K. M0ller, F. Diederich,
Angew. Chem. 2005, 117, 1820; Angew.
Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 1788.
[11] a) H. Yorimitsu, Y. Murakami, H. Takamatsu, S. Nishimura, E. Nakamura,
Angew. Chem. 2005, 117, 2768; Angew.
Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 2708; b) N.
Yoshikai, T. Yamashita, E. Nakamura,
Angew. Chem. 2005, 117, 4799; Angew.
Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 4721; c) M.
Nakamura, A. Hajra, K. Endo, E. Nakamura, Angew. Chem. 2005, 117, 7414;
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44, 7248.
[12] a) Metal Clusters in Chemistry, (Eds.: P.
Braunstein, L. A. Oro, P. R. Raithby),
Wiley-VCH, Weinheim, 1999; b) C.
Tejel, M. A. Ciriano, E. Sola, M. Pilar
del RRo, G. RRos-Moreno, F. J. Lahoz,
L. A. Oro, Angew. Chem. 2005, 117,
3331; Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2005, 44,
3267.
DOI: 10.1002/anie.200504113
2006 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim
www.angewandte.org
25
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