公益社団法人有機合成化学協会 SSOCJ - The Society of Synthetic Organic Chemistry, Japan

豊かな明日を創る有機合成

高砂香料国際賞「野依賞」:Ryoji Noyori Prize

本会では、野依良治本会元会長のノーベル化学賞受賞ならびに本会創立60周年を記念して、2002年度より、標記国際賞を設立いたしました。

  • 2016 Professor Keiji Maruoka Department of Chemistry, Graduate School of Science, Kyoto University, Kyoto, Japan

    Professor Keiji Maruoka

    Professor Maruoka designed a series of chiral high-performance organocatalysts such as base, acid, bifunctional, and radical organocatalysts for asymmetric organocatalysis. His most important and significant achievement is the development of asymmetric phase-transfer chemistry by designing “Maruoka Catalyst®”.

    受賞記事PDF(2016):2016年度野依賞受賞者

2016年度高砂香料国際賞「野依賞」表彰式ならびに受賞記念講演

去る平成29年2月16日に如水会館 オリオンルームにて表彰式が行われ、記念品の楯と賞状が授与されました。

NoyoriPrize_fig1

NoyoriPrize_fig2

NoyoriPrize_fig3

NoyoriPrize_fig4

賞の概要

名称
有機合成化学協会高砂香料国際賞「野依賞」
Ryoji Noyori Prize sponsored by Takasago International Corporation and administered by the Society of Synthetic Organic Chemistry, Japan
目的
広い意味での不斉合成化学の分野における顕著な業績を顕彰する。
内容
賞状、記念品および賞金$10,000 公益社団法人有機合成化学協会(SSOCJ)通常総会開催時に授賞式ならびに受賞者による受賞記念講演を行う。授賞式出席のための旅費を支給する。
制定
野依良治本会元会長の第101回ノーベル化学賞受賞ならびにSSOCJ創立60周年を記念し、高砂香料工業株式会社よりの寄託金をもとに、2002年に制定。
対象者
広い意味での不斉合成化学において顕著な業績を上げた研究者個人。国籍、年齢を問わない。
受賞候補者の推薦募集
毎年1人1件の推薦(または応募)が可能。
記入した推薦書ファイルを添付の上、e-mailでsupport@ssocj.or.jpまでお送り下さい。
提出期限は毎年5月1日。推薦書は3年間有効。
推薦書書式
選考
野依賞委員会にて受賞者を選考する。同委員会は、SSOCJ会長が選任する7人の委員(内国内4名、海外3名、委員長はSSOCJ副会長)により構成される。

歴代受賞者一覧

  • 2015 Professor Larry E. Overman Distinguished Professor, Department of Chemistry, University of California, Irvine, U.S.A.

    Professor Larry E. Overman

    Professor Overman and his coworkers have completed total syntheses of more than 100 structurally complex natural products using synthesis strategies developed largely in his laboratory.

  • 2014 Professor Dieter Enders Seniorprofessor RWTH Aachen University, Germany

    Professor Dieter Enders

    Professor Enders is a pioneer in the field of asymmetric synthesis. He has developed first broadly applicable chiral auxiliaries, such as SAMP/RAMP and demonstrated their efficiency in numerous natural product syntheses. He also established the field of asymmetric carbon - carbon bond formations catalyzed by N-heterocyclic carbenes and made seminal other contributions to the field of organocatalysis.

  • 2013 Professor Barry M. Trost Stanford University, U.S.A.
    Job and Gertrud Tamaki Professor of Humanities and Sciences

    Professor Barry M. Trost

    Professor Trost characterized by a very high order of imagination, innovation and scholarship, has repeatedly led to the invention of new synthetic reactions and demonstrated their effectiveness by the design of new strategic approaches for the total synthesis of bioactive molecules and has made important contributions in evolving some of the concepts of green chemistry, notably atom economy.

  • 2012 Professor Masakatsu Shibasaki Professor, Director of Institute of Microbial Chemistry (BIKAKEN) and Emeritus Professor: The University of Tokyo, Hokkaido University, Japan.

    Hisashi Yamamoto

    Professor Shibasakihas established the concept of cooperative asymmetric catalysis, developing many reactions with high atom economy. His accomplishments are also successfully highlighted in his catalytic asymmetric syntheses of bioactive compounds.

  • 2011 Professor Hisashi Yamamoto Department of Chemistry, The University of Chicago, U. S. A.

    Hisashi Yamamoto

    Professor Yamamotowas pioneered the use of binaphthol as a key ligand for chiral Lewis acid catalysts, which was the forerunner of a C-2 symmetry based chiral acid catalyst. His combined Brønsted and Lewis acid catalysts are the most efficient among the asymmetric acid catalyst and his super Brønsed acid catalysts play an important role in the step-economical synthesis of complex molecules. He also introduced V, Zr, Hf, and Fe catalysts for asymmetric oxidation. These achievements have had a seminal impact in asymmetric synthesis.

  • 2010 Professor Eric N. Jacobsen Department of Chemistry & Chemical Biology, Harvard University, U. S. A.

    Yoshio Okamoto

    Professor Jacobsen discovered useful, chiral salen-based catalysts for asymmetric epoxidation of simple olefins, as well as effective new catalysts for aziridnation, Diels-Alder, conjugate addition, hydrocyanation, and epoxide ring-opening reactions. He also pioneered the use of hydrogen-bonding catalysts in asymmetric synthesis. These methodologies, together with the mechanistic insights he has uncovered about them, have had a profound impact both in academia and in industry.

  • 2009 Professor Yoshio Okamoto Distinguished Invited University Professor, Nagoya University & Chair Professor, Harbin Engineering University

    Yoshio Okamoto

    Professor Okamoto has made significant contribution to the areas of synthesis of helical polymers and their application to chiral separation of enantiomers. He was the first to succeed in the synthesis of one-handed helical polymer by asymmetric polymerization, and found its high chiral recognition ability to many racemic compounds. Using the polymer, he successfully developed a practical chiral packing material for HPLC. His another outstanding contribution is the development of very useful chiral packing materials based on helical polysaccharide derivatives, which are widely used throughout the world.

  • 2008 Professor Andreas Pfaltz Department of Chemistry, University of Basel, Switzerland.

    Andreas Pfaltz

    Professor Pfaltz is well known for his seminal contributions to asymmetric catalysis. The semicorrins developed in his group served as the prototype for an important new family of nitrogen ligands, the bisoxazolines, which have found widespread use in catalytic asymmetric synthesis. His work on phosphinooxazolines, known as PHOX ligands, has led to numerous efficient chiral transition metal catalysts. Most noteworthy are iridium-PHOX and related complexes, which are the first catalysts that allow highly enantioselective hydrogenation of unfunctionalized, purely alkyl-substituted olefins and, therefore, greatly enhance the scope of asymmetric hydrogenation.

  • 2007 Professor Tamio Hayashi Department of Chemistry, Graduate School of Science, Kyoto University, Japan

    Tamio Hayashi

    Professor Hayashi is best known for his insightful and seminal contributions to the area of catalytic asymmetric synthesis, especially carbon-carbon bond forming reactions using chiral transition metal catalysts. He was the first to succeed in palladium-catalyzed asymmetric cross-coupling, gold-catalyzed asymmetric aldol-type reaction, and rhodium-catalyzed asymmetric addition reactions. His another outstanding contribution is the development of new and powerful chiral ligands. Chiral ferrocenylphosphines have been widely used for various types of asymmetric reactions, and the chiral dienes he designed recently are attracting particular attention as an unprecedented type of chiral ligands.

  • 2006 Professor David A. Evans Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, Harvard University, Cambridge, USA.

    David A. Evans

    Professor Evans has made significant advances in the design of stereoselective reactions and the applications of these reactions to natural products synthesis. Especially enantioselective Diels-Alder, Michael, and aldol reactions are three of the important families of processes developed in his group. In the area of synthetic design, he has archieved synthesis of complex natural products through the exclusive use of chiral auxiliaries to control stereochemical relationships. Evans' chiral auxiliaries and chiral catalysts for enantioselective bond formation are widely used in both industrial and academic laboratories throughout the world.

  • 2005 Professor Tsutomu Katsuki Department of Chemistry, Faculty of Science, Graduate School, Kyushu University, Fukuoka, Japan

    Tsutomu Katsuki

    Professor Katsuki has been contributing to advancement of ecological asymmetric synthesis as a leading chemist, demonstrating the power of molecular catalysis comparable to that of enzyme. He has discovered asymmetric epoxidation of allylic alcohols in collaboration with Professor K. Barry Sharpless and recently reported asymmetric epoxidation of simple olefins using aqueous hydrogen peroxide. He first introduced chiral catalysts activated by photo-irradiation and realized various aerobic asymmetric oxidations

  • 2004 Professor Dieter Seebach Laboratorium fur Organische Chemie, ETH Honggerberg, Switzerland

    Dieter Seebach

    Professor Seebach has been serving as one of the top scientists more than four decades, creatingsa range of new concepts and paradigms in organic synthesis. His contributions have made ever-increasing impact not only on fundamental as well as practical organic synthesis, but also on various related fields, including material sciences and biochemical fields.

2003 Professor Gilbert Stork Department of Chemistry, Columbia University, New York, U.S.A.

  • Gilbert Stork

    Professor Stork has been leading the field of organic synthesis for over half a century. With his cantharidin synthesis and the Stork-Eschenmoser hypothesis of steroid synthesis in the 1950's, he introduced the concept of "stereoselective organic synthesis" and created a number of fundamental synthetic methods such as enamine and enol silyl ether methodologies and radical cyclization. In 2001, he published the first completely stereoselective total synthesis of quinine.

  • 2002 Emeritus Professor Henri B. Kagan Laboratoire de Synthese Asymetrique Universite Paris-Sud France

    Henri B. Kagan

    Professor Kagan has been a leader in the field of asymmetric synthesis, presenting many first examples including those of asymmetric synthesis using circularly polarized light, a chiral bidentate diphosphine ligand (DIOP), and a chiral "homogeneous" supported catalyst.

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2016年9月23日