Persönlicher Status und Werkzeuge

Department of Chemistry

The Department of Chemistry at the Technische Universität München has taken great efforts to meet the requirements of a rapidly changing scientific environment.
We offer a broad diversity of subjects: The traditional areas of Inorganic Chemistry, Organic Chemistry, and Physical Chemistry have been enriched by Chemical Technology, Radiochemistry, Food Chemistry, Theoretical Chemistry, and Hydrochemistry many years ago. The last years saw new expansions into the fields of Biochemistry and Construction Chemistry. [More...]

TUM defines a new dimension for biomedical research

PStS Stefan Müller (BMBF), Bavarian Minister of Science Dr. Ludwig Spaenle, TUM-President Prof. W.A. Herrmann, Prof. Michael Sattler, Director of the BNMRZ with the cornerstone for a new building for the Bavarian NMR Center (fltr) - photo: Andreas Heddergott / TUM

World-class nuclear magnetic resonance center

[19.11.2015] The Technical University of Munich (TUM) secures its leading international position in medical protein research with a new large-scale, cutting-edge facility: Today, at the Garching Campus, Bavarian Minister of Science Dr. Ludwig Spaenle, State Secretary Stefan Müller of the German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF) and TUM President Prof. Wolfgang A. Hermann laid the cornerstone for the new research building of the Bavarian NMR Center. The heart of the facility is a 1.2 gigahertz spectrometer. The investment of 33 million euro is shared equally by the German federal government and the state of Bavaria. [more...]

Neutrons explain aging process in lithium ion batteries

Dr. Stefan Seidlmayer and Dr. Petra Kudejová at the PGAA instrument at FRM II
Photo: Claudia Niiranen / TUM

Perpetual youth for batteries?

[17.11.2015] A key issue with lithium ion batteries is aging. It significantly reduces their potential storage capacity. To date, very little is known about the causes of the aging effects. Scientists from the Department of Technical Electrochemistry and the Research Neutron Source FRM II at the Technical University of Munich (TUM) have now come a step closer to identifying the causes in their latest experiments. [more...]