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Ferrous

Known as: Iron(2+), Fe+2, Fe(II) 
Iron ion requiring two electrons to return to its elemental state.
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

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Highly Cited
2010
Highly Cited
2010
Catalysis at the Edge Many catalysts in solution, such as metalloenzymes and homogeneous metal complexes, create active sites… Expand
Review
2009
Review
2009
2.2. Fenton’s Chemistry 6575 2.2.1. Origins 6575 2.2.2. Fenton Process 6575 2.3. Photo-Fenton Process 6577 3. H2O2… Expand
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Review
2004
Review
2004
Dissimilatory Fe(III) and Mn(IV) reduction has an important influence on the geochemistry of modern environments, and Fe(III… Expand
Highly Cited
1997
Highly Cited
1997
Metal ions are essential cofactors for a wealth of biological processes, including oxidative phosphorylation, gene regulation and… Expand
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Highly Cited
1996
Highly Cited
1996
A simple, automated test measuring the ferric reducing ability of plasma, the FRAP assay, is presented as a novel method for… Expand
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Review
1996
Review
1996
The iron storage protein, ferritin, plays a key role in iron metabolism. Its ability to sequester the element gives ferritin the… Expand
Highly Cited
1996
Highly Cited
1996
Enrichment and pure cultures of nitrate-reducing bacteria were shown to grow anaerobically with ferrous iron as the only electron… Expand
Highly Cited
1993
Highly Cited
1993
NATURAL oxidation of ferrous to ferric iron by bacteria such as Thiobacillus ferrooxidans or Gallionella ferruginea1, or by… Expand
Highly Cited
1992
Highly Cited
1992
A simple and sensitive method for the direct measurement of lipid peroxides in lipoprotein and liposomes is described. The method… Expand
Highly Cited
1988
Highly Cited
1988
A dissimilatory Fe(III)- and Mn(IV)-reducing microorganism was isolated from freshwater sediments of the Potomac River, Maryland… Expand
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