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ADRIEN QUINTARD

Chargé de recherche (CNRS) (CNRS)

SeRCO

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Coordonnées

Bâtiment : Chimie C

Bureau : 116

Tél. : 0476187846
adrien.quintard@univ-grenoble-alpes.fr

Site web :

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Curriculum vitae
  • CURRENT POSITION

Since 2022        CNRS permanent researcher  Département de Chimie Moléculaire (DCM), Grenoble-Alpes University, France

  • PREVIOUS POSITIONS

2014-2022        CNRS permanent researcher  Institute of Molecular Sciences (iSm2), Aix-Marseille University, France

2013-2014        Research associate (PI of ANR starting grant: PLURICAT (2013-2017)). Institute of Molecular Sciences (iSm2), Aix-Marseille University, France

2012-2013        Post-doctoral associate         Institute of Molecular Sciences (iSm2), Aix-Marseille University, France

2011-2012        Post-doctoral associate           University of Stanford, USA. (Professor B. M. Trost).

  • EDUCATION

2017                  Habilitation à Diriger des Recherches (HDR) Aix-Marseille University

2011                  PhD Universiity of Geneva, Switzerland. (Professor A. Alexakis).

2007                  Master CPE engineering school and University of Lyon, Lyon, France

2004                Technical university school (DUT) University of Toulouse III, Toulouse, France

  • AWARDS

2021                  CNRS bronze medal

2021                  Prix Départemental de la recherche en Provence Jeune Chercheur

2018                  Thieme Chemistry Journals Award

2017                  Marc Julia Emergence prize of the Division de Chimie Organique of the French Chemical Society

Publications

Research

In order to find innovative solutions to divers chemistry problems, a part of our work is centered on catalysis. This opens new avenues for the faster construction of molecules with high bioactivity profile such as natural products fragments but also for the development of new smart materials or molecular machines.

.In this context, different catalytic transformations have been developed in order to find solutions to fundamental synthetic problems. In order to build up more efficient transformations, we develop new synthetic methodologies combining widely available and cheap starting materials to transform them simply into valuable building blocks, opening new avenues for the synthesis of molecules of interest with high bioactive profiles. In order to develop the most efficient routes, we do not exclude any catalytic activation modes and instead try to find the best possible strategy from metal catalysis using for example iridium to cheap iron or copper catalysts or applying complementary organocatalysis. Finally, if there is a limitation at using one-single activation mode, we combine the best from two worlds in multicatalysis.  

Aside from the synthesis of natural products scaffolds or bioactive molecules, catalysis can be applied to other fields. Most notably, our group recently transposed some of the catalysis principles to supramolecular chemistry. Catalytic transformations were used to build up new scaffolds for anion binding or supramolecular materials. In addition, catalytic transformations were also used to fuel new molecular machines and smart materials with temporal control.

Publié le 12 décembre 2023

Mis à jour le 13 décembre 2023