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Jeremy Keith Morris Sanders,[1] is a British chemist who is known for his contributions to many fields including NMR spectroscopy and supramolecular chemistry. He has been Head of the School of Physical Sciences at the University of Cambridge since 2009; he was also Deputy Vice-Chancellor 2006-2010, responsible for overseeing the University's 800th Anniversary celebrations. Contents 1 Biography 2 Scientific contributions 3 Awards and honours 4 External links 5 References // Biography Educated in London at Southmead and Wandsworth Schools, he then studied chemistry at Imperial College, London where he graduated with a B.Sc. in 1969 and was awarded the Edmund White Prize. During 1969-72 he carried out his PhD studies on lanthanide shift reagents, especially Eu(DPM), the original reagent developed before Eu(FOD) [(wiki/Eufod)] at the University of Cambridge (Churchill College Churchill College, Cambridge) supervised by Dudley Williams. Elected a Fellow of Christ's College in 1972, he spent a postdoctoral year in the Pharmacology Department, Stanford University before returning to Cambridge to become a Demonstrator in Chemistry. He was promoted to Lecturer (1978), Reader (1992) and then Professor (1996). He was Head of the Chemistry Department 2000-2006. He was Chair from 2004-2008 of sub-panel 18 (Chemistry) for the UK 2008 Research Assessment Exercise (Assessment Exercise). Scientific contributions NMR Spectroscopic achievements include the first complete analyses of the proton spectra of steroids through the pioneering use of NOEs and two-dimensional techniques,[2] and new understanding of the biophysical chemistry in vivo of microbial storage polymers.[3] In supramolecular chemistry, his porphyrin systems have led to one of the first experimental verifications of the predicted Marcus 'inverted region',[4] and the standard model (with Chris Hunter) of aromatic π-π interactions.[5] He has used the coordination chemistry of Zn, Sn, Ru, Rh and Al oligoporphyrins A cyclic metallo-porphyrin tetramer created by templated synthesis around a fifth porphyrin to create new complex systems,[6] to develop new templated approaches in synthesis,[7] and to engineer the acceleration of intermolecular reactions within host cavities.[8] Since the mid-1990s he has been in the forefront (with Jean-Marie Lehn of developing Dynamic covalent chemistry and the closely-related dynamic combinatorial chemistry.[9] In dynamic covalent chemistry, the most stable accessible product of a mixture is formed using thermodynamically-controlled reversible reactions; in dynamic combinatorial chemistry a template is used to direct the synthesis of the molecule that best stabilises the template. In each case unpredictable molecules may be discovered that would not be designed or could not be prepared by conventional chemistry. These approaches have been particularly successful in preparing unpredictable Catenanes[10] and other complex macrocycles [11] Sanders has also recently discovered helical supramolecular nanotubes capable of binding C60 Fullerene and other guests.[12] Awards and honours 1975 - Meldola Medal and Prize, Royal Institute of Chemistry 1981 - Hickinbottom Award, Royal Society of Chemistry, Royal Society of Chemistry 1984 - Pfizer Academic Award (for work on nuclear Overhauser effect), Royal Society of Chemistry 1988 - Pfizer Academic Award (for work on in vivo NMR), Royal Society of Chemistry 1994 - Josef Loschmidt Prize, Royal Society of Chemistry 1995 - Elected Fellow of the Royal Society (FRS), Fellows of the Royal Society 1996 - Pedler Medal and Prize, Royal Society of Chemistry 2002 - Visiting Fellow, Japan Society for Promotion of Science, JSPS 2003 - Izatt-Christensen Award in Macrocyclic Chemistry (U.S.A.) 2009 - Davy Medal, The Royal Society "for his pioneering contributions to several fields, most recently to the field of dynamic combinatorial chemistry at the forefront of supramolecular chemistry" 2011 - President (Vice-President 2010), Bürgenstock Conference, Switzerland[13] External links Jeremy Sanders interviewed by Alan Macfarlane 22nd September 2009 (film) References ^ For a full CV and publication list see ^ J. Am. Chem. Soc., 1980, 102, 5703-5711 ^ J. Biol. Chem., 1989, 264, 3286-3291; J. Am. Chem. Soc., 1994, 116, 2695-2702 ^ Chemical Physics, 1986, 104, 315-324 ^ J. Am. Chem. Soc., 1990, 112, 5525-5534. This paper has over 2400 citations: see J. Am. Chem. Soc., 2003, 125, 1-8. DOI: 10.1021/ja021403x ^ The Porphyrin Handbook; Ed. K. M. Kadish, K. M. Smith, R. Guilard, Academic Press, 2000, vol 3, 347; Inorg. Chem., 2001, 40, 2486; Inorg. Chem., 2008, 47, 87 ^ Accounts Chem. Res., 1993, 26, 469 ^ New J. Chem., 1998, 22, 493-502 ^ Angew. Chemie Intl. Edn., 2002, 41, 898; Chemical Reviews, 2006, 106, 3652 ^ Science, 2005, 308, 667; Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 2009, 106, 10466 ^ Chem. Sci.,, 2010, 1, 567-574. DOI: 10.1039/C0S00307G; Chem. Commun., 2011, DOI: 10.1039/C0CC04863A ^ Angew. Chemie Intl. Edn., 2007, 46, 2338; Faraday Transactions, 2009, DOI: 10.1039/b907538k ^ [1] Persondata Name Sanders, Jeremy Alternative names Short description Date of birth 1948 Place of birth Date of death Place of death