Magnetic Resonance
Magnetic Resonance
Magnetic Resonance
Articles | Volume 1, issue 2
Magn. Reson., 1, 197–207, 2020
https://doi.org/10.5194/mr-1-197-2020
Magn. Reson., 1, 197–207, 2020
https://doi.org/10.5194/mr-1-197-2020

Research article 10 Sep 2020

Research article | 10 Sep 2020

EPR study of NO radicals encased in modified open C60 fullerenes

Klaus-Peter Dinse et al.

Cited articles

Chiesa, M., Giamello, E., and Che, M.: EPR Characterization and Reactivity of Surface-Localized Inorganic Radicals and Radical Ions, Chem. Rev., 110, 1320–1347, 2010. a
Dinse, K.-P., Kato, T., Hasegawa, S., Hashikawa, Y., Murata, Y., and Bittl, R.: Experimental data set and further information, Refubium – Freie Universität Berlin Repository, https://doi.org/10.17169/refubium-27870, 2020. a
Futagoishi, T., Aharen, T., Kato, T., Kato, A., Ihara, T., Tada, T., Murata, M., Wakamiya, A., Kageyama, H., Kanemitsu, Y., and Murata, Y.: A Stable, Soluble, and Crystalline Supramolecular System with a Triplet Ground State, Angew. Chem. Int. Edit., 56, 4261–4267, 2017. a, b
Download
Short summary
The stable, two-atomic radical NO, which is an important biophysical messenger, was studied with magnetic resonance methods. Caused by its specific electronic configuration, it has sensor properties: its magnetic moment sensitively depends on its environment and restricted mobility therein. The interaction with solvents or solid phases can thus be quantified. Encapsulating the radical in the nearly spherical cage of modified C60 fullerenes is a perfect situation to study this effect.