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Transition Metal-mediated Reactions in Biological Media

Transition-metal catalysis has changed the way in which chemical reactions can be accomplished. While most metal-catalyzed reactions have been achieved in organic solvents, recent work has demonstrated that many of these transformations can be made compatible with water. These discoveries have stimu... Full description

Journal Title: Chimia 30 November 2018, Vol.72(11), pp.791-801
Main Author: Martínez-Calvo, Miguel
Other Authors: Mascareñas, José L
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0009-4293 ; PMID: 30514422 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.2533/chimia.2018.791
Link: http://pubmed.gov/30514422
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recordid: medline30514422
title: Transition Metal-mediated Reactions in Biological Media
format: Article
creator:
  • Martínez-Calvo, Miguel
  • Mascareñas, José L
subjects:
  • Metals -- Chemistry
ispartof: Chimia, 30 November 2018, Vol.72(11), pp.791-801
description: Transition-metal catalysis has changed the way in which chemical reactions can be accomplished. While most metal-catalyzed reactions have been achieved in organic solvents, recent work has demonstrated that many of these transformations can be made compatible with water. These discoveries have stimulated the search for metal catalysts that are capable of achieving designed reactions in biological settings, and eventually behave as non-natural enzymes working in native cellular environments. Although this new field of research is still taking its first steps, there is a growing number of publications in the area, and one can predict that it will steadily grow in the years to come. Here we will briefly review some of the main contributions in the area. The contents have been organized according to the type of transformation and transition metal catalysts involved in the process.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0009-4293 ; PMID: 30514422 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.2533/chimia.2018.791
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 00094293
  • 0009-4293
url: Link


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descriptionTransition-metal catalysis has changed the way in which chemical reactions can be accomplished. While most metal-catalyzed reactions have been achieved in organic solvents, recent work has demonstrated that many of these transformations can be made compatible with water. These discoveries have stimulated the search for metal catalysts that are capable of achieving designed reactions in biological settings, and eventually behave as non-natural enzymes working in native cellular environments. Although this new field of research is still taking its first steps, there is a growing number of publications in the area, and one can predict that it will steadily grow in the years to come. Here we will briefly review some of the main contributions in the area. The contents have been organized according to the type of transformation and transition metal catalysts involved in the process.
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descriptionTransition-metal catalysis has changed the way in which chemical reactions can be accomplished. While most metal-catalyzed reactions have been achieved in organic solvents, recent work has demonstrated that many of these transformations can be made compatible with water. These discoveries have stimulated the search for metal catalysts that are capable of achieving designed reactions in biological settings, and eventually behave as non-natural enzymes working in native cellular environments. Although this new field of research is still taking its first steps, there is a growing number of publications in the area, and one can predict that it will steadily grow in the years to come. Here we will briefly review some of the main contributions in the area. The contents have been organized according to the type of transformation and transition metal catalysts involved in the process.
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abstractTransition-metal catalysis has changed the way in which chemical reactions can be accomplished. While most metal-catalyzed reactions have been achieved in organic solvents, recent work has demonstrated that many of these transformations can be made compatible with water. These discoveries have stimulated the search for metal catalysts that are capable of achieving designed reactions in biological settings, and eventually behave as non-natural enzymes working in native cellular environments. Although this new field of research is still taking its first steps, there is a growing number of publications in the area, and one can predict that it will steadily grow in the years to come. Here we will briefly review some of the main contributions in the area. The contents have been organized according to the type of transformation and transition metal catalysts involved in the process.
doi10.2533/chimia.2018.791
pmid30514422
date2018-11-30