q&more
My watch list
my.chemie.de  
Login  

Author

Prof. Dr. Klaus Gerwert

Ruhr-Universität Bochum (RUB), Lehrstuhl für Biophysik

Klaus Gerwert studied physics in Münster and received his doctorate in 1985 in biophysical chemistry in Freiburg. After positions at the Max Planck Institute of Molecular Physiology in Dortmund and the Scripps Research Institute in La Jolla, USA, he accepted a university professorship in biophysics at Ruhr University Bochum in 1993. He is Fellow of the Max Planck Society since 2008, has been Director at the Max Planck Partner Institute for Computational Biology (PICB) in Shanghai, China, from 2008 to 2013. Gerwert actively promotes the development and application of vibrational spectroscopy in protein research, and is the holder of several patents. He is the founder and spokesperson of Collaborative Research Centre 642, “GTP- and ATP-dependent membrane processes” (2004–2016). In 2010, he founded the European “Protein Research Unit Ruhr within Europe” (PURE) together with clinicians. He is the founding director of ProDi, a federal/state-financed research centre for molecular protein diagnostics. Gerwert is a member of the North Rhine-Westphalian Academy of Sciences, Humanities and the Arts. His accolades include the Karl Arnold Jansen Prize from the North Rhine-Westphalian Academy of Sciences and the Ruhr Innovation Prize jointly awarded by the State Premier’s office and the Krupp Foundation.

Facts, background information, dossiers

  • biophysical chemistry

Other articles by this author

All articles

More about Ruhr-Universität Bochum

  • News

    Iodide salts stabilise biocatalysts for fuel cells

    Oxygen is the greatest enemy of biocatalysts for energy conversion. A protective film shields them – but only with an additional ingredient: iodide salt. Contrary to theoretical predictions, oxygen inactivates biocatalysts for energy conversion within a short time, even under a protective f ... more

    Observing proteins in their natural environment

    Proteins can be responsible for the fact that the active ingredients of drugs are simply released from the target cells. You can watch them do this now. Certain medications, such as those used to treat cancer, lose their effect because proteins in the membrane of the target cell simply expe ... more

    New findings on the recycling centres of cells

    Like tiny garbage chutes, certain organelles clean cells of superfluous or defective material. Researchers are currently studying the mechanisms underlying this process. Both animal and plant cells depend on their own damaged or superfluous cell material being removed – a process referred t ... more

  • q&more articles

    Light plus current: The formula for researching what happens to individual nanoparticles

    A combination of dark-field microscopy and electrochemistry can make individual nanoparticles in a liquid medium visible. The technique is suited to determine the activity of catalysts during their use. more

    Vibrational spectroscopy - Label-free imaging

    Spectroscopic methods are now granting us deep insights into biological systems at previously unattainable spatial and temporal resolutions. Complementing the already well-established fluorescence spectroscopy, the major potential of label-free vibrational spectroscopy has become clear in r ... more

  • Authors

    Kevin Wonner

    Kevin Wonner, born in 1995, studied chemistry with the focus on electrochemical nanoparticle characterization at the Ruhr University Bochum. He started his PhD in 2018 at the chair of Analytical Chemistry II of Professor Dr. Kristina Tschulik and is supported by the graduate school 2376. Hi ... more

    Mathies V. Evers

    Mathies Evers, born in 1989, studied chemistry at the Ruhr University Bochum, where he researched the synthesis of atom-precise molecular clusters. After his master's degree he started his doctoral thesis at the Chair of Analytical Chemistry II of Professor Dr. Kristina Tschulik and is supp ... more

    Prof. Dr. Kristina Tschulik

    Kristina Tschulik received her doctorate from TU Dresden in 2012 and worked as a postdoctoral fellow at the Leibniz Institute for Solid State and Materials Research Dresden and at the University of Oxford. Afterwards she established the working group for “Electrochemistry and Nanoscale Mate ... more

q&more – the networking platform for quality excellence in lab and process

The q&more concept is to increase the visibility of recent research and innovative solutions, and support the exchange of knowledge. In the broad spectrum of subjects covered, the focus is on achieving maximum quality in highly innovative sectors. As a modern knowledge platform, q&more offers market participants one-of-a-kind networking opportunities. Cutting-edge research is presented by authors of international repute. Attractively presented in a high-quality context, and published in German and English, the original articles introduce new concepts and highlight unconventional solution strategies.

> more about q&more

q&more is supported by:

 

Your browser is not current. Microsoft Internet Explorer 6.0 does not support some functions on Chemie.DE