All Stories

  1. The Warburg effect – Discovered 100 years ago
  2. Superoxide does not react with hydrogen peroxide in water.
  3. The reaction of hydrogen peroxide with iron(II)
  4. Fe(I) is not involved in the Fenton reaction
  5. The yield of radicals from the reaction of ONOO- with CO2 decreases at higher CO2 concentrations
  6. Superoxide does not react with hydrogen peroxide.
  7. A guide to reactions of iron
  8. The iron bolt is an award given during the Gordon Oxyradical Conference.
  9. Peroxynitrite forms very rapidly an adduct with CO2, which decays by reacting with a 2nd CO2
  10. Discovery and importance of hydrogen peroxide
  11. Rapid reduction of the oxyform of cytochrome P450 by a hydrated electron
  12. Autoxidation of NO
  13. Introduction for the special issue on the chemistry of redox signaling
  14. Limits on the reactions of sulfur-containing biomolecules
  15. Element names
  16. Electrode Potentials ofl-Tryptophan,l-Tyrosine, 3-Nitro-l-tyrosine, 2,3-Difluoro-l-tyrosine, and 2,3,5-Trifluoro-l-tyrosine
  17. The title says it all.
  18. History of hydrogen peroxide
  19. Primary photochemistry of peroxynitrite in aqueous solution
  20. Superoxide-mediated post-translational modification of tyrosine residues
  21. Corrigendum to “Rapid reaction of superoxide with insulin-tyrosyl radicals to generate a hydroperoxide with subsequent glutathione addition” [Free Radic. Biol. Med. 70 (2014) 86–95]
  22. Redox Properties and Activity of Iron–Citrate Complexes: Evidence for Redox Cycling
  23. Protein thiyl radical reactions and product formation: a kinetic simulation
  24. Concurrent Cooperativity and Substrate Inhibition in the Epoxidation of Carbamazepine by Cytochrome P450 3A4 Active Site Mutants Inspired by Molecular Dynamics Simulations
  25. Standard electrode potentials involving radicals in aqueous solution: inorganic radicals (IUPAC Technical Report)
  26. CHAPTER 1. Peroxynitrite: The Basics
  27. Iron(II) binding by cereal beta-glucan
  28. ONOOH does not react with H2: Potential beneficial effects of H2 as an antioxidant by selective reaction with hydroxyl radicals and peroxynitrite
  29. Why Selenocysteine Replaces Cysteine in Thioredoxin Reductase: A Radical Hypothesis
  30. Rapid reaction of superoxide with insulin-tyrosyl radicals to generate a hydroperoxide with subsequent glutathione addition
  31. The kinetics of the reaction of nitrogen dioxide with iron(II)- and iron(III) cytochrome c
  32. Intramolecular 1,2‐ and 1,3‐Hydrogen Transfer Reactions of Thiyl Radicals
  33. Repair of Protein Radicals by Antioxidants
  34. The complex interplay of iron metabolism, reactive oxygen species, and reactive nitrogen species: Insights into the potential of various iron therapies to induce oxidative and nitrosative stress
  35. Cytochrome c and superoxide
  36. Reactions of the tetraoxidosulfate(˙−) and hydroxyl radicals with poly(sodium α-methylstyrene sulfonate)
  37. Decomposition kinetics of peroxynitrite: influence of pH and buffer
  38. Standard electrode potentials involving radicals in aqueous solution: inorganic radicals
  39. Efficient depletion of ascorbate by amino acid and protein radicals under oxidative stress
  40. Chemical Characterization of the Smallest S-Nitrosothiol, HSNO; Cellular Cross-talk of H2S and S-Nitrosothiols
  41. Hydrogen Exchange Equilibria in Thiols
  42. Nitrosation, Thiols, and Hemoglobin: Energetics and Kinetics
  43. Fast repair of protein radicals by urate
  44. Reversible Hydrogen Transfer Reactions in Thiyl Radicals From Cysteine and Related Molecules: Absolute Kinetics and Equilibrium Constants Determined by Pulse Radiolysis
  45. Peroxynitrous acid: controversy and consensus surrounding an enigmatic oxidant
  46. Kinetic Simulation of the Chemical Stabilization Mechanism in Fuel Cell Membranes Using Cerium and Manganese Redox Couples
  47. Erratum: Otto Warburg's contributions to current concepts of cancer metabolism
  48. Otto Warburg's contributions to current concepts of cancer metabolism
  49. Why do fuel cell membranes break down?
  50. Water increases rates of epoxidation by Mn(iii)porphyrins/imidazole/IO4− in CH2Cl2. Analogy with peroxidase and chlorite dismutase
  51. Radicals in Fuel Cell Membranes: Mechanisms of Formation and Ionomer Attack
  52. Radical (HO●, H● and HOO●) Formation and Ionomer Degradation in Polymer Electrolyte Fuel Cells
  53. Distance-Dependent Diffusion-Controlled Reaction of •NO and O2•− at Chemical Equilibrium with ONOO−
  54. Hydrogen Exchange Equilibria in Glutathione Radicals: Rate Constants
  55. Selenium and Sulfur in Exchange Reactions: A Comparative Study
  56. Electrode potentials of partially reduced oxygen species, from dioxygen to water
  57. Reduction of protein radicals by GSH and ascorbate: potential biological significance
  58. Why do proteins use selenocysteine instead of cysteine?
  59. Damage to fuel cell membranes. Reaction of HO˙ with an oligomer of poly(sodium styrene sulfonate) and subsequent reaction with O2
  60. Photon-Initiated Homolysis of Peroxynitrous Acid
  61. Intermediates in the Autoxidation of Nitrogen Monoxide
  62. Efficient repair of protein radicals by ascorbate
  63. Peroxynitrate is formed rapidly during decomposition of peroxynitrite at neutral pH
  64. Preparation and Properties of Lithium and Sodium Peroxynitrite
  65. Reversible Intramolecular Hydrogen Transfer between Cysteine Thiyl Radicals and Glycine and Alanine in Model Peptides: Absolute Rate Constants Derived from Pulse Radiolysis and Laser Flash Photolysis
  66. Kinetics of Tyrosyl Radical Reduction by Selenocysteine
  67. Antioxidant Nanoreactor Based on Superoxide Dismutase Encapsulated in Superoxide-Permeable Vesicles
  68. Homolysis of the Peroxynitrite Anion Detected with Permanganate
  69. Two Pathways of Carbon Dioxide Catalyzed Oxidative Coupling of Phenol by Peroxynitrite
  70. The glutathione thiyl radical does not react with nitrogen monoxide
  71. Oxygen Activation by Cytochrome P450:  A Thermodynamic Analysis
  72. Oxidation-state-dependent reactions of cytochrome c with the trioxidocarbonate(•1−) radical: a pulse radiolysis study
  73. Fenton Chemistry and Iron Chelation under Physiologically Relevant Conditions:  Electrochemistry and Kinetics
  74. Catalysis of Electron Transfer by Selenocysteine
  75. Two Pathways of Carbon Dioxide Catalyzed Oxidative Coupling of Phenol by Peroxynitrite
  76. Dissociation of CP20 from Iron(II)(cp20)3: A Pulse Radiolysis Study
  77. The kinetics of oxidation of GSH by protein radicals
  78. Redox cycling of iron complexes of N-(dithiocarboxy)sarcosine and N-methyl-d-glucamine dithiocarbamate
  79. Corrigendum to “Kinetics properties of Cu,Zn-superoxide dismutase as a function of metal content” [Arch. Biochem. Biophys. 439 (2005) 234–240]
  80. Peroxynitrite efficiently mediates the interconversion of redox intermediates of myeloperoxidase
  81. Inhibition of the Fenton reaction by nitrogen monoxide
  82. Kinetics properties of Cu,Zn-superoxide dismutase as a function of metal content
  83. Chemiluminescence of Pholasin caused by peroxynitrite
  84. Peroxynitritometal complexes
  85. On the Chemical and Electrochemical One-Electron Reduction of Peroxynitrous Acid
  86. The history of naming elements.
  87. Qualitative and Quantitative Determination of Nitrite and Nitrate with Ion Chromatography
  88. Intramolecular addition of cysteine thiyl radicals to phenylalanine in peptides: formation of cyclohexadienyl type radicals
  89. Calmodulin methionine residues are targets for one-electron oxidation by hydroxyl radicals: formation of S∴N three-electron bonded radical complexes
  90. Redox Properties of the Iron Complexes of Orally Active Iron Chelators CP20, CP502, CP509, and ICL670
  91. Preventing Nitrite Contamination in Tetramethylammonium Peroxynitrite Solutions
  92. UV Photolysis of 3-Nitrotyrosine Generates Highly Oxidizing Species:  A Potential Source of Photooxidative Stress
  93. Human peroxiredoxin 5 is a peroxynitrite reductase
  94. Kinetics Evidence for a Complex between Peroxynitrous Acid and Titanium(IV)
  95. The mechanisms of S-nitrosothiol decomposition catalyzed by iron
  96. Mechanistic insight into the peroxidase catalyzed nitration of tyrosine derivatives by nitrite and hydrogen peroxide
  97. Rapid scavenging of peroxynitrous acid by monohydroascorbate
  98. Evaluation of Activation Volumes for the Conversion of Peroxynitrous to Nitric Acid
  99. Peroxynitrite-mediated oxidation of dichlorodihydrofluorescein and dihydrorhodamine
  100. Oxidation of Nitrite by Peroxynitrous Acid
  101. Peroxynitrous Acid ‐ Where is the Hydroxyl Radical?
  102. Erratum to “NO Nomenclature?” [Nitric Oxide 6 (2002), 96–98]
  103. The Rate Constant of the Reaction of Superoxide with Nitrogen Monoxide:  Approaching the Diffusion Limit
  104. The Haber-Weiss cycle—71 years later
  105. NO Nomenclature?
  106. Studies of metal-binding properties of Cu,Zn superoxide dismutase by isothermal titration calorimetry
  107. Naming of new elements(IUPAC Recommendations 2002)
  108. Product Distribution of Peroxynitrite Decay as a Function of pH, Temperature, and Concentration
  109. 100 Years of peroxynitrite chemistry and 11 years of peroxynitrite biochemistry
  110. Hydrolysis and Photolysis of Tris(tetraethylammonium) Pentacyanoperoxynitritocobaltate(III): Evidence for a Novel Complex, Pentacyanonitratocobaltate(III)
  111. Oxidation of NADH by Chloramines and Chloramides and Its Activation by Iodide and by Tertiary Amines
  112. The Haber-Weiss cycle – 70 years later
  113. Reaction of peroxynitrite with carbon dioxide: intermediates and determination of the yield of CO3 •– and NO2 •
  114. On the Oxidation of Cytochrome c by Hypohalous Acids
  115. Gibbs Energy of Formation of Peroxynitrite
  116. Names for muonium and hydrogen atoms and their ions(IUPAC Recommendations 2001)
  117. Reactions of Peroxynitrite with Phenolic and Carbonyl Compounds: Flavonoids are not Scavengers of Peroxynitrite
  118. Peroxynitrite does not decompose to singlet oxygen ( 1 Δ g O 2 ) and nitroxyl (NO − )
  119. On the Irreversible Destruction of Reduced Nicotinamide Nucleotides by Hypohalous Acids
  120. The Preparation of Apo-Cu,Zn Superoxide Dismutase by Ion-Exchange Chromatography on Iminodiacetic Acid–Sepharose
  121. The Quantitative Oxidation of Methionine to Methionine Sulfoxide by Peroxynitrite
  122. Mechanism of Reaction of Myeloperoxidase with Nitrite
  123. Synthesis and Characterization of Tris(tetraethylammonium) Pentacyanoperoxynitritocobaltate(III)
  124. Names for inorganic radicals (IUPAC Recommendations 2000)
  125. Conformation of Peroxynitrite:  Determination by Crystallographic Analysis
  126. Correspondence
  127. [36] Peroxynitrite studied by stopped-flow spectroscopy
  128. Kinetic Study of the Reaction of Glutathione Peroxidase with Peroxynitrite
  129. Peroxynitrite Uncloaked? Volume 11, Number 7, July 1998, pp 716−717
  130. The basic chemistry of nitrogen monoxide and peroxynitrite
  131. Peroxynitrite Uncloaked?
  132. The chemistry of peroxynitrite, a biological toxin
  133. Formation and Properties of Peroxynitrite as Studied by Laser Flash Photolysis, High-Pressure Stopped-Flow Technique, and Pulse Radiolysis Volume 10, Number 11, November 1997, pp 1285−1292
  134. The Reaction of Peroxynitrite with Zeaxanthin
  135. Can ONOOH Undergo Homolysis?
  136. Hydrogen Isotope Effect on the Isomerization of Peroxynitrous Acid
  137. Formation and Properties of Peroxynitrite as Studied by Laser Flash Photolysis, High-Pressure Stopped-Flow Technique, and Pulse Radiolysis
  138. Kinetic study of the reaction of ebselen with peroxynitrite
  139. Nitric oxide, superoxide, and peroxynitrite: the good, the bad, and ugly
  140. Reaction of peroxynitrite with L-tryptophan
  141. The enthalpy of isomerization of peroxynitrite to nitrate
  142. [27] Syntheses of peroxynitrite: To go with the flow or on solid grounds?
  143. Nitration and Hydroxylation of Phenolic Compounds by Peroxynitrite
  144. Ab Initio and NMR Study of Peroxynitrite and Peroxynitrous Acid:  Important Biological Oxidants
  145. Thermodynamics of reactions involving nitrogen-oxygen compounds
  146. Say NO to nitric oxide: Nomenclature for nitrogen- and oxygen-containing compounds
  147. [18] Nitration and hydroxylation of phenolic compounds by peroxynitrite
  148. A Novel Hexanuclear FeIII‐cis‐Inositolato Complex as a Model for FeIII–Polyol Interactions in Aqueous Solution
  149. Ein neuartiger sechskerniger FeIII‐cis‐Inositolato‐Komplex als Modell für FeIII‐Polyol‐Wechselwirkungen in wäßriger Lösung
  150. A practical method for preparing peroxynitrite solutions of low ionic strength and free of hydrogen peroxide
  151. The kinetics of the oxidation of l-ascorbic acid by peroxynitrite
  152. Thermodynamic considerations on the formation of reactive species from hypochlorite, superoxide and nitrogen monoxide Could nitrosyl chloride be produced by neutrophils and macrophages?
  153. On the pH-dependent yield of hydroxyl radical products from peroxynitrite
  154. The hazard of hydroxyl radicals, a reply
  155. NO comments
  156. Chemistry of iron and copper in radical reactions
  157. The centennial of the Fenton reaction
  158. The nitration and hydroxylation of phenol and salicylic acid by peroxynitrite
  159. ALS, SOD and peroxynitrite
  160. Ferredoxin binding site on ferredoxin: NADP+ reductase
  161. Binding of ferredoxin to ferredoxin: NADP+ oxidoreductase: The role of carboxyl groups, electrostatic surface potential, and molecular dipole moment
  162. Ab initio calculations on ONOOH and ONOO?
  163. A thermodynamic appraisal of the radical sink hypothesis
  164. Peroxynitrite, a cloaked oxidant formed by nitric oxide and superoxide
  165. The quality of nutrition letters in free radical biology & medicine: A reply
  166. A small point
  167. The hydroxylation of tryptophan
  168. The hydroxylation of phenylalanine and tyrosine: A comparison with salicylate and tryptophan
  169. Spirohydantoin inhibitors of aldose reductase inhibit iron- and copper-catalysed ascorbate oxidation in vitro
  170. The superoxide dismutase activities of two higher-valent manganese complexes, MnIV desferrioxamine and MnIII cyclam
  171. Reactions of Fe(II)‐ATP and Fe(II)‐citrate complexes with t‐butyl hydroperoxide and cumyl hydroperoxide
  174. Oxyradicals and multivitamin tablets
  175. Thermodynamic considerations on the generation of hydroxyl radicals from nitrous oxide—No laughing matter
  176. Reactions of Fe(II)‐ATP and Fe(II)‐citrate complexes with t‐butyl hydroperoxide and cumyl hydroperoxide
  177. Oxyradical reactions: from bond‐dissociation energies to reduction potentials
  178. Reactions of iron(II) nucleotide complexes with hydrogen peroxide
  179. What is in a name? Rules for radicals
  180. Catalysis of oxyradical reactions by iron
  181. [12] Distinction between hydroxyl radical and ferryl species
  182. The hydroxylation of the salicylate anion by a fenton reaction and Γ-radiolysis: A consideration of the respective mechanisms
  183. Electron affinity of chlorine dioxide
  184. Hormesis
  185. Electrostatic interactions of 4-carboxy-2,6-dinitrophenyllysine-modified cytochromes c with physiological and non-physiological redox partners
  186. The electron-transfer site of spinach plastocyanin
  187. Reactions of iron(II) nitrilotriacetate and iron(II) ethylenediamine-N,N'-diacetate complexes with hydrogen peroxide
  188. Thermodynamics of reactions involving oxyradicals and hydrogen peroxide
  189. Reduction potential of the carbon dioxide/carbon dioxide radical anion: a comparison with other C1 radicals
  190. Effect of a dipole moment on the ionic strength dependence of electron-transfer reactions of cytochrome c
  191. The reaction between ferrous polyaminocarboxylate complexes and hydrogen peroxide: An investigation of the reaction intermediates by stopped flow spectrophotometry
  192. Effects of γ-irradiation on Isolated Rat Liver Mitochondria
  193. In vitro damage to rat lens by xanthine-xanthine oxidase: Protection by ascorbate
  194. Catalysis of superoxide dismutation by manganese aminopolycarboxylate complexes
  195. Energetics of interconversion reactions of oxyradicals
  196. The reaction of ferrous EDTA with hydrogen peroxide: Evidence against hydroxyl radical formation
  197. The Radiation Chemistry of Cytochrome c
  198. The oxidizing nature of the hydroxyl radical. A comparison with the ferryl ion (FeO2+)
  199. Is cytochrome c reactivity determined by dipole moment or by local charges?
  201. The reduction potential of the couple O3/O·−3
  202. The Relation between the Dipole Moment of Cytochrome c and the Activity with Cytochrome c Reductase and Cytochrome c Oxidase
  203. Basic issues in binding
  204. Use of singly modified cytochrome c derivatives to determine the site for electron transfer in reactions with inorganic complexes
  205. Effect of a molecular dipole on the ionic strength dependence of a biomolecular rate constant. Identification of the site of reaction
  207. The electric potential field around cytochrome c and the effect of ionic strength on reaction rates of horse cytochrome c
  208. A tunnelling model to explain the reduction of ferricytochrome c by H and OH radicals
  210. Mechanism of reactions involving singlet oxygen and the superoxide anion
  211. Mechanism of the reaction of hydrated electrons with ferrocytochrome c
  212. Erratum
  213. The kinetics of the reduction of cytochrome c by the superoxide anion radical
  214. Reactions involving singlet oxygen and the superoxide anion