chemistry.rutgers.eduRutgers-Newark Chemistry

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Description:Rutgers The State University of New Jersey is a leading national research university and the state of New Jersey’s preeminent comprehensive public institution of higher education Established in 1766 the university is the eighth oldest higher education institution in the United States

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Rutgers-Newark Chemistry UndergraduateCoursesChemistry MajorChemistry Minor AdmissionsSenior AwardsM.S. & Ph.D. ProgramsGeneral InformationInternational ApplicantsAdmissions Requirements & Forms for Current StudentsCoursesSeminar SeriesLearning Goals (MS)Learning Goals (PhD) InstrumentationDepartmental Instruments Polymer/Materials Lab X-Ray Laboratory NMR Facility STEM Facility MS Facility Faculty/StaffFaculty Web PagesChemistry Directory Rutgers DirectoryInformationContact InformationSeminar Series Rutgers DirectoryRutgers-NewarkUseful Links Directions & MapsStreet Map Photo of Olson Hall Aerial View chemistry.rutgers.edu WWW DEPARTMENTAL NEWS 2018 Gordon Research Conference on Electron Donor-Accepter Interactions Elena Galoppini (Rutgers-Newark) and David Beritan (Duke) areco-chairing the next GRC Electron Donor-Acceptor Conference. Runningfrom August 5-10, the meeting will be held at Salve Regina Universityin Newport, Rhode Island. This year, the conference topic is Electron Flow:From the Molecular to the Global Scale. Applications to attend themeeting should be submitted well before the posted July 8 deadline. US-Japan Organic-Inorganic Hybrid Materials Workshop in JuneThe 10th US-Japan Organic-Inorganic Hybrid Materials Workshop will be held at Rutgers University - Newark from June 17 to June 21 (2018).Leading scientists from both Japan and the United States that are internationally recognized will showcase emerging concepts in inorganic polymers, organic/inorganic hybrids and nanocomposite materials. For more information, including registration details, see the workshop web page. Severely Twisted Amides for Future Synthetic ApplicationsThe Szostak group has set the record for preparingthe most twisted amide bond to date: 82° away from a typicalplanar structure. Their J. Am. Chem. Soc.article,describes the readily reversible di-tert-butoxy carbonylationof a series of primary aryl amines, and demonstrates that the extent ofthe twist is electronically tunable. While these amides show enhancedreactivity, they are sufficiently stable to have broad potential foruse in new synthetic methods. Innovative Polymeric Organoboron Electron Acceptors for Solar Devices The Jäkle group,in collaboration with the Jun Liu group, synthesized new polymers for optoelectronicapplications based on highly electron-deficient, air-stable triarylborane monomers with tunable p-π conjugation. They found that these materials could serve as electron acceptors in all-polymer solar cells with promising photovoltaic performance. Read their Angewandte Chemiearticle for an illuminating account of how the photophysical and electronic properties of the polymers impact solar cell design. Turning Amides into Phosphonates: A New Route to C-P Bonds In a recent issue of Angewandte Chemie, Chengwei Liu and Michal Szostak report on the broad scope of their new catalytic deamidative phosphorylation reaction, and they describemechanistic studies that support an oxidative addition/transmetallationpathway. The journal's editors distinguished the work as a hot paper for its "importance in a rapidlyevolving field of high current interest." Intramolecular B-N Lewis Pairs Wrench New Properties into Aromatic Systems Kanglei Liu, Roger Lalancette, and Frieder Jäkle discovered thatLewis acid-base interactions can be incorporated into aromatic frameworks tocause structural distortions, leading to enhanced reactivity and shifts inoptical properties. Read their JACScommunicationto learn about the synthesis and characterization of these compounds, and their potential for optoelectronic materials development. Iron Catalysts Plus O-Based Electrophiles for Economy and Environment In their recent review, Elwira Bisz and Michal Szostak provide a comprehensive perspective on important advances in a class of reactions that features low-toxicty components and low-cost catalysts. Their article, promoted on the October 5 cover of ChemSusChem, casts key developments in the field as harbingers of new opportunities for sustainable catalysis. Chemistry Graduate Open House on November 10, 2017 The Rutgers-Newark Graduate Chemistry Club will host its annual open house on Friday, November 10 (5:00p - 8:00p). Prospective M.S. and Ph.D. students are encouraged to attend. The program includes short presentations about specific research opportunities, a poster session, and a tour of the facilities used by the Department of Chemistry. For additional details, please see this flyer. Subsystem Time-Dependent DFT Helps Explain the Optical Spectrumof Water The Pavanello group used their versatile subsystem treatment of density functional theory to simulate the optical spectrum of liquid water. Read their recent J. Phys. Chem. Lett. article to learn how this computational approach allows them to investigate liquid structure effects and excitonic coupling between molecules to understand the elusive orgins of differences between vapor phase and liquid phase water spectra. Interfacial Electron Transfer Meets Supramolecular Chemistry In a J. Phys. Chem. C article,Prof. Galoppini and her collaborator, V. Ramamurthy (University of Miami),demonstrate electron transfer from photo-excited azulenes through the walls of encapsulating molecules to electron acceptor moleculesin solution, or to nanostructured semiconductors in thin films orcolloidal solutions. Their findings point to encapsulated dyes as a possible solution to aggregation and degradation problems in some dye-sensitized solar cells. Featured Symposium Promotes Inovative Monomers for Conducting PolymersThe latest issue of Chemical and Engineering News includes a livelyreport on a symposium organized by ProfessorsPietrangelo, Jäkle, andNoonan (Carnegie Mellon) for the August 2017 meeting of the American Chemical Society. At the symposium, 23 researchers presented recent studies of the use of non-conventionalbuilding blocks in conjugated materials, developed for optical andelectronic device applications. Microscopic/Spectroscopic Methods Resolve Coral Skeletal GrowthMechanismThe Mendelsohn group has recently collaborated with physicist and geophysicist colleagues to determine how corals constructtheir skeletons. A combination of high resolution imaging (confocalRaman microscopy and scanning helium ion microscopy) and solid-stateNMR methods suggest that nucleation of the solid mineralphase is driven by coral acid-rich proteins. Learn more andread about implications for ocean pH on coral health, in theirScience article. Polyenynes with Cyclopentadiene Motifs Highlighted by SynfactsThe editorial board of Synfacts selected a recent paper by thePietrangelo group as a "SynFact of the Month" for its important insights into the design of new polyenynes. For a more detailed account of the synthesis and characterization of the firstof this class of materials constructed from dienyne-based repeat units,read the ACS Macro Letterscommunication. Synthesis Cover: Negishi Cross-Coupling with a Twist Highlighted on the cover of the journal Synthesis, a recent paper by graduate student Shicheng Shi and Prof. Michal Szostak describes their development of a new inexpensive method for C-C bond formation under mild conditions. The key to their success is the half-twisted amide bond of N-acylsuccinimides, providing sufficient reactivity for the desired catalytic reaction without generating undesirable side reactions. Embedded Quantum Espresso (eQE) is Served Up at Advanced Science News The development of a new computer program for quantum chemical calculations isfeatured in Advanced Science News. The program, eQE, uses a divide-and-conquer strategy developed by Michele Pavanello and his collaborators to calculate properties of large systems with high computational efficiency. The science behind the software along with sample calculations are provided in their recent International Journal of Quantum Chemistry article. New High Performance Polymers for Organic Field-Effect Transistors In a collaborative p...

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