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A new spin on NMR: Rotor redesigned

Date: Nov 15, 2015

Author: David Bradley

A new rotor design for magic-angle spinning (MAS) NMR experiments allows spectroscopists to carry out studies under more industrially relevant conditions than before, according to work from Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in Richland, Washington, USA.

Read More thumbnail image: A new spin on NMR Rotor redesigned

Journal Highlight: Metabolic abnormalities of gastrointestinal mucosa in celiac disease: An in vitro proton NMR spectroscopy study

Date: Nov 1, 2015

Author: spectroscopyNOW

Proton NMR spectroscopy has been used to investigate the differences in metabolic profile of duodenal mucosal biopsies of patients with celiac disease and controls to find out the biomarker's of villous atrophy.

Read More thumbnail image: Journal Highlight Metabolic abnormalities of gastrointestinal mucosa in celiac disease An in vitro proton NMR spectroscopy study

Proton conductors: NMR solidifies fuel cells

Date: Nov 1, 2015

Author: David Bradley

Revealing the distribution of protons and oxygen vacancies in perovskite-type proton conductors using nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy could open up research to develop practical intermediate-temperature solid oxide fuel cells, according to research from Japan. 

Read More thumbnail image: Proton conductors NMR solidifies fuel cells

Into the fold: Sensitivity-enhanced NMR

Date: Oct 15, 2015

Author: David Bradley

Researchers at Massachusetts Institute of Technology have used sensitivity-enhanced nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy to analyse the structure that a yeast protein forms as it interacts with other proteins in a cell opening up new insights into protein folding and misfolding.

Read More thumbnail image: Into the fold Sensitivity-enhanced NMR

Journal Highlight: Membrane proteins in their native habitat as seen by solid-state NMR spectroscopy

Date: Oct 5, 2015

Author: spectroscopyNOW

Recent progress in the solid-state NMR spectroscopy of membrane proteins within a cellular membrane has been reviewed, along with requirements for sample preparation.

Read More thumbnail image: Journal Highlight Membrane proteins in their native habitat as seen by solid-state NMR spectroscopy

Flu clue: NMR spectroscopy and 1918

Date: Oct 1, 2015

Author: David Bradley

Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy has led to new clues regarding the particularly virulent behaviour of the influenza virus that caused tens of millions of deaths at the end of World War I.

Read More thumbnail image: Flu clue NMR spectroscopy and 1918

Chiral anomaly: An end to decades-long hunt

Date: Sep 15, 2015

Author: David Bradley

The 'chiral anomaly' was first posited in the 1960s and suggested to exist in crystalline materials in the 1980s but has only now been detected by conductivity measurements in a semi-metal compound of sodium and bismuth.

Read More thumbnail image: Chiral anomaly An end to decades-long hunt

Spin me right round: Ortho-Para water

Date: Sep 1, 2015

Author: David Bradley

Research by an interdisciplinary team including chemists, physicists and engineers from the University of Southampton has found that water molecules react differently to electric fields, which could provide a new way to study spin isomers at the single-molecule level and offer new insights to the phenomenon of magnetic resonance.

Read More thumbnail image: Spin me right round Ortho-Para water

Journal Highlight: Environmental NMR – the early years

Date: Aug 31, 2015

Author: spectroscopyNOW

A personal viewpoint of the development of environmental NMR spectroscopy is presented from its beginnings when it was applied to the analysis of soil humic acids.

Read More thumbnail image: Journal Highlight Environmental NMR  the early years

NMR reveals cancer clue: p53 activity

Date: Aug 15, 2015

Author: David Bradley

US researchers have used NMR spectroscopy in a study of the activity of the tumour suppressor protein, p53. Their work reveals the mechanism by which p53 triggers programmed cell death (apoptosis) and may have implications for understanding the development of various forms of cancer and perhaps lead to new drug discoveries. 

Read More thumbnail image: NMR reveals cancer clue p53 activity
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