Chemical Catalysis

BMS Lecture (David Liu, Harvard & John Hynes, BMS)

Wed, 2018-05-23 14:00 - 16:00

David Liu, Harvard


John Hynes, BMS

Lynch Lecture Hall
Attached Document: 

John Hynes

Bristol-Myers Squibb


Discovery of Pyridine Amide Based Inhibitors of Interleukin Receptor-Associated Kinase 4 (IRAK4) for the Treatment of Lupus


David R. Liu

Harvard University


Base editing: Site-selective chemistry on the genome of living cells

Wednesday, May 23, 2018

2:00 PM

Special Energy Seminar: L. Robert Baker, Berkeley

Tue, 2013-11-26 22:00

Dr. L. Robert Baker   
University of California, Berkeley


Carolyn Hoff Lynch Lecture Hall
Chemistry Complex
231 South 34th Street

Attached Document: 

Charge Transfer and Chemistry at Catalytic Interfaces


Special Bioorganic Seminar: Hashim Al-Hashimi, University of Michigan

Wed, 2013-07-10 13:00

Prof. Hashim Al-Hashimi

University of Michigan


Lynch Lecture Hall

Re-writing Nucleic Acid Structure by NMR


Daniel J. Mindiola

First Name: 
Daniel J.
Last Name: 
Official Title: 
Presidential Professor

Inorganic and Organometallic Synthesis, Catalysis, and Mechanistic Chemistry

Contact Information
Office Location: 
550 Chemistry
(215) 898-5247
Admin Support: 

• B.S. in Chemistry with honors, Michigan State University (1996)

• Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology (2000)

• NIH and FORD Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Chicago (2000-02)

• Assistant Professor, Indiana University-Bloomington (2002)

• Associate Professor, Indiana University-Bloomington (2007)

• Full Professor, Indiana University-Bloomington (2010)

Research Interests: 

The Mindiola research program entails the synthesis of transition metal complexes that possess interesting coordination environments, reactive ligand scaffolds, and unusual electronic and magnetic features. Most of our efforts are devoted to the synthesis of early- and mid-transition metal complexes, especially systems that are unsaturated and reactive.  We enjoy preparing and studying transition metal radicals, in particular those of the 3d series. In addition to synthesis, we explore new reaction chemistry with small molecules and novel mechanisms in order to understand how these transformations can improve or be of importance to industrial processes. One of our themes has been the assembly of metal-complexes having metal-ligand multiple bonds and their reactivity with small saturated and unsaturated molecules. To date, the Mindiola group has produced more than 120 peer reviewed scientific contributions.

Franklin Medal Symposium - Jerrold Meinwald, Cornell

Wed, 2013-04-24 08:00 - 13:00

Prof. Jerold Meinwald, Cornell University

BMS Lecture - Allana Schepartz, Yale

Mon, 2013-04-29 14:00

Prof. Alanna Shepartz, Yale University


Lynch Lecture Hall

Novartis Lecture - Helen Blackwell, Wisconsin

Thu, 2013-04-25 14:00

Prof. Helen Blackwell

University of Wisconsin, Madison


Lynch Lecture Hall

Special Seminar: Erol Akçay, Princeton

Mon, 2013-02-04 10:00
Dr. Erol Akçay
Princeton University

New frontiers in social evolution theory

Host: Josh Plotkin (Biology)

Lynch Lecture Hall


Cooperation between organisms is a major driving force of biological organization at all levels, from single cells to whole ecosystems. Understanding the evolutionary dynamics of cooperation and other social traits therefore is a central goal of evolutionary theory. I will talk about my recent work that aims to advance the frontiers of social evolution theory in two directions.


Special Seminar: Emilia Huerta-Sanchez, University of California, Berkeley

Mon, 2013-01-28 10:00

Dr. Emilia Huerta-Sanchez

University of California, Berkeley


Detecting and characterizing natural selection from next generation sequencing data


Host: Charles Epstein (Math)


Lynch Lecture Hall


Special Seminar: Sharon Aviran, University of California, Berkeley

Thu, 2013-01-24 10:00

Dr. Sharon Aviran

University of California, Berkeley


High-throughput RNA structure analysis from chemical footprinting experiments


Host: Randy Kamien (Physics)


Lynch Lecture Hall


New regulatory roles continue to emerge for both natural and engineered RNAs, many of which have specific structures essential to their function. This highlights a growing need to develop technologies that enable rapid and accurate characterization of structural features within complex RNA populations. Yet, available techniques that are reliable are also vastly limited by technological constraints, while the accuracy of popular computational methods is generally poor. These limitations thus pose a major barrier to comprehensive determination of structure from sequence.

Department of Chemistry

231 S. 34 Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104-6323

215.898.8317 voice | 215.573.2112 fax |

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