Changing polymers with self assemblers

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Synthetic analogs of proteins which have distinct shapes and chemical maps on their surfaces are possible with supramolecular programming of monomeric self assemblers to form clusters. These protein mimics could remain supramolecular or be converted into covalent structures through nanoscopic polymerization that do not interconnect them. Another means to modify polymers with self assemblers is to view them as scaffolds or chaperones that mediate the conformations of linear chains. This offers an avenue to the formation of novel materials as a result of short range interaction between the self assembled structures and polymeric matrices.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAmerican Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry
PublisherACS
Pages929
Number of pages1
Volume41
Edition1
Publication statusPublished - Mar 2000
EventThe San Francisco Meeting - San Francisco, CA, USA
Duration: Mar 26 2000Mar 31 2000

Other

OtherThe San Francisco Meeting
CitySan Francisco, CA, USA
Period3/26/003/31/00

Fingerprint

Polymers
Proteins
Scaffolds
Conformations
Polymerization

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Polymers and Plastics

Cite this

Stupp, S. I. (2000). Changing polymers with self assemblers. In American Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry (1 ed., Vol. 41, pp. 929). ACS.

Changing polymers with self assemblers. / Stupp, Samuel I.

American Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry. Vol. 41 1. ed. ACS, 2000. p. 929.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Stupp, SI 2000, Changing polymers with self assemblers. in American Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry. 1 edn, vol. 41, ACS, pp. 929, The San Francisco Meeting, San Francisco, CA, USA, 3/26/00.
Stupp SI. Changing polymers with self assemblers. In American Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry. 1 ed. Vol. 41. ACS. 2000. p. 929
Stupp, Samuel I. / Changing polymers with self assemblers. American Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry. Vol. 41 1. ed. ACS, 2000. pp. 929
@inbook{04a89f25ddfb45b19277334a5f437d4f,
title = "Changing polymers with self assemblers",
abstract = "Synthetic analogs of proteins which have distinct shapes and chemical maps on their surfaces are possible with supramolecular programming of monomeric self assemblers to form clusters. These protein mimics could remain supramolecular or be converted into covalent structures through nanoscopic polymerization that do not interconnect them. Another means to modify polymers with self assemblers is to view them as scaffolds or chaperones that mediate the conformations of linear chains. This offers an avenue to the formation of novel materials as a result of short range interaction between the self assembled structures and polymeric matrices.",
author = "Stupp, {Samuel I}",
year = "2000",
month = "3",
language = "English",
volume = "41",
pages = "929",
booktitle = "American Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry",
publisher = "ACS",
edition = "1",

}

TY - CHAP

T1 - Changing polymers with self assemblers

AU - Stupp, Samuel I

PY - 2000/3

Y1 - 2000/3

N2 - Synthetic analogs of proteins which have distinct shapes and chemical maps on their surfaces are possible with supramolecular programming of monomeric self assemblers to form clusters. These protein mimics could remain supramolecular or be converted into covalent structures through nanoscopic polymerization that do not interconnect them. Another means to modify polymers with self assemblers is to view them as scaffolds or chaperones that mediate the conformations of linear chains. This offers an avenue to the formation of novel materials as a result of short range interaction between the self assembled structures and polymeric matrices.

AB - Synthetic analogs of proteins which have distinct shapes and chemical maps on their surfaces are possible with supramolecular programming of monomeric self assemblers to form clusters. These protein mimics could remain supramolecular or be converted into covalent structures through nanoscopic polymerization that do not interconnect them. Another means to modify polymers with self assemblers is to view them as scaffolds or chaperones that mediate the conformations of linear chains. This offers an avenue to the formation of novel materials as a result of short range interaction between the self assembled structures and polymeric matrices.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=6744221212&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=6744221212&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Chapter

VL - 41

SP - 929

BT - American Chemical Society, Polymer Preprints, Division of Polymer Chemistry

PB - ACS

ER -