ETH, Zurich


Dissertation, P. Buchschacher ETH Zurich, 1959 (Prom. Nr. 2959).  [c.283]

J. Pfister, Dissertation ETH, Zurich, 1968.  [c.352]

Laboratorium fiir Physikalische Chemie, ETH Zentrum, CH-8092 Zurich, Switzerland  [c.149]

Alfred Moser (11) Swiss Federal Institute of Technology ETH, Department of Architecture, Air and Climate Group, Zurich, Switzerland  [c.1542]

Two-dimensional NOE spectra, by specifying which groups are close together in space, contain three-dimensional information about the protein molecule. It is far from trivial, however, to assign the observed peaks in the spectra to hydrogen atoms in specific residues along the polypeptide chain because the order of peaks along the diagonal has no simple relation to the order of amino acids along the polypeptide chain. This problem has in principle been solved in the laboratory of Kurt Wiithrich in the ETH, Zurich, where the method of sequential assignment was developed.  [c.389]

M. Cereghetti, ETH, Zurich, 1961 (unpublished) private communication from Dr. K. Schaffner, ETH, Zurich.  [c.283]

Laboratorium fur Festkorperphysik, ETH-Zurich, CH-8093 Zurich, Switzerland Departement de Physique, EPF-Lausanne, CH-I0I5 Lausanne, Switzerland  [c.89]

The synthesis of the second fragment (11) by the group at the ETH in Zurich occurred in 18 steps from camphorquinone (ting C) and /n tt-3-methyl-4-oxopentenoic acid (ting D). Base-catalyzed alkylation of (11) with (10) yielded a thioiminoether that underwent sulfide contraction upon treatment with acid to give the tetrapyrrole (12). Manipulation of substituents and introduction of the cobalt atom gave complex (13). The stereo-organizing template effect of the complex allowed base-catalyzed cyclization to complete the corrin ting system. Functional group exchange and addition of the final methyl group then yielded cobytic acid (14). This material had previously been converted to vitamin B 2 (75) and thus its obtention by total synthesis completed the synthesis.  [c.116]

In 1895 Einstein took the entrance examination at the Federal Institute of Technology (ETH) in Zurich but failed because of poor grades in literai y and political history. In 1896, after a year of study at a high  [c.382]

Only after all these publications did Einstein s academic career begin privatdozent in Berne, 1908 associate professor at the University of Zurich, 1909, the year of his first honorai y degree (Geneva) full professor at Karl Ferdinand University, Prague, 1911 professor at the ETH, 1912 professor and member of the Prussian Academy of Sciences, Berlin, 1914-1932, where he arrived four months before the outbreak of World War I.  [c.383]


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The coming of materials science (2003) -- [ c.504 ]