Mechanisms of electron transfer
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Mechanisms of electron transfer by Warren L. Reynolds

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Published by Ronald Press Co. in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Oxidation-reduction reaction

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 161-171.

Statement[by] Warren L. Reynolds and Rufus W. Lumry.
SeriesModern concepts in chemistry
ContributionsLumry, Rufus W., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQD561 .R443
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 175 p.
Number of Pages175
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5989499M
LC Control Number66020087

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Abstract. The investigation of electron-transfer mechanisms is an interdisciplinary area, more so perhaps than any other area of cytochrome research, in which physicists, chemists and biochemists have combined to produce an extensive springhigheredcio.com by: 1. First rule: Arrows are used to indicate movement of electrons A regular arrow (double-sided arrowhead) is used to indicate the movement of two electrons, while a line with a single-sided arrowhead (sometimes called a “fish hook arrow”) is used for single electron movement involved with radical reactions that are first described in Chapter 8. Electron Transfer Reactions deals with the mechanisms of electron transfer reactions between metal ions in solution, as well as the electron exchange between atoms or . In that respect, single-electron transfer processes resemble polar mechanisms. The ionic radical intermediates of single-electron transfer may seem strange at first encounter, but these molecules usually behave just like neutral radicals: they can participate in atom abstraction, radical-radical coupling, additions, et cetera. Examples.

The transfer of electrons from the cathode to microbes is made possible through a variety of EET mechanisms including direct electron transfer (DET) and mediated electron transfer (MET) [84,85,87]. The author addresses the unresolved mechanisms of photosynthetic water oxidation and relevant proton-coupled electron transfer reactions using a combined approach of experimental and computational methods such as Fourier transform infrared difference spectroscopy and quantum chemical calculations. The Electron Transport Chain. During oxidative phosphorylation, electrons derived from NADH and FADH 2 combine with O 2, and the energy released from these oxidation/ reduction reactions is used to drive the synthesis of ATP from springhigheredcio.com transfer of electrons from NADH to O 2 is a very energy-yielding reaction, with ΔG°´ = kcal/mol for each pair of electrons springhigheredcio.com by: 2. Get this from a library! Molecular mechanisms of proton-coupled electron transfer and water oxidation in Photosystem II. [Shin Nakamura] -- The book reviews photosynthetic water oxidation and proton-coupled electron transfer in photosystem, focusing on the molecular vibrations of amino acid residues and water molecules. Photosynthetic.

Electron Transfer Reactions deals with the mechanisms of electron transfer reactions between metal ions in solution, as well as the electron exchange between atoms or molecules in either the gaseous or solid state. The book is divided into three parts. Part 1 covers the electron transfer between atoms and molecules in the gas state. @article{osti_, title = {Extracellular electron transfer mechanisms between microorganisms and minerals}, author = {Shi, Liang and Dong, Hailiang and Reguera, Gemma and Beyenal, Haluk and Lu, Anhuai and Liu, Juan and Yu, Han-Qing and Fredrickson, James K.}, abstractNote = {Electrons can be transferred from microorganisms to multivalent. Mechanisms of long-distance extracellular electron transfer of metal-reducing bacteria mediated by nanocolloidal semiconductive iron oxides electrochemical cell and examined the influence of cell surface-associated Fe-oxide nanocolloids on the extracellular electron transfer (EET) efficiency. books or book chapters) do not need to. Mechanisms of Electron Transfer Reactions: The Bridged Activated Complex. Albert Haim. Department of Chemistry, State University of New York, Stony Brook, New York Search for more papers by this author. Book Editor(s): Stephen J. Lippard. Department of Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Massachusetts. Search for Cited by: