2023 - Research.com Chemistry in United States Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Best Scientist Award
2011 - US President's National Medal of Science "For contributions in electrochemistry, including electroluminescence, semiconductor photoelectrochemistry, electroanalytical chemistry, and the invention of the scanning electrochemical microscope.", President Barack H. Obama in the East Room of the White House on February 1, 2013.
2009 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
2008 - Wolf Prize in Chemistry, Wolf Foundation for the ingenious creation of a new field of science, single molecule spectroscopy and electrochemistry, with impact at the nanoscopic regime, from the molecular and cellular domain to complex material systems.
2004 - William H. Nichols Medal, American Chemical Society (ACS)
2004 - Welch Award in Chemistry, Robert A. Welch Foundation
2002 - Priestley Medal, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1998 - Linus Pauling Award, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1998 - NAS Award in Chemical Sciences, National Academy of Sciences (US) For his fundamental developments in mechanistic electrochemistry, electrochemiluminescence, semiconductor photoelectrochemistry, and scanning electrochemical microscopy.
1992 - Luigi Galvani Medal, Italian Chemical Society (Società Chimica Italiana)
1990 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1989 - Oesper Award, University of Cincinnati and American Chemical Society
1987 - Centenary Prize, Royal Society of Chemistry (UK)
1984 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1982 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
Allen J. Bard mostly deals with Electrochemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Analytical chemistry, Electrode and Scanning electrochemical microscopy. His research integrates issues of Photochemistry, Electron transfer and Redox in his study of Electrochemistry. His Inorganic chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Catalysis, Ruthenium, Chemiluminescence, Tris and Aqueous solution.
His research in Analytical chemistry intersects with topics in Ultramicroelectrode, Dissolution, Electrolyte, Scanning tunneling microscope and Substrate. His Electrode study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Optoelectronics, Platinum, Chemical engineering and Polymer. His work investigates the relationship between Scanning electrochemical microscopy and topics such as Nanotechnology that intersect with problems in Scanning ion-conductance microscopy.
His primary areas of investigation include Electrochemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Analytical chemistry, Electrode and Scanning electrochemical microscopy. He interconnects Ion, Photochemistry, Redox and Chemiluminescence in the investigation of issues within Electrochemistry. His research in Inorganic chemistry tackles topics such as Catalysis which are related to areas like Electrocatalyst.
His Analytical chemistry research incorporates elements of Ultramicroelectrode, Electrolyte, Reaction rate constant, Photocurrent and Electron transfer. In his study, Photocatalysis is inextricably linked to Chemical engineering, which falls within the broad field of Electrode. His Scanning electrochemical microscopy research includes elements of Microscope, Nanotechnology, Scanning electron microscope, Substrate and Substrate.
His main research concerns Electrochemistry, Scanning electrochemical microscopy, Analytical chemistry, Electrode and Inorganic chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Radical ion, Photochemistry, Redox and Molecule in addition to Electrochemistry. He has included themes like Nanometre, Reaction rate constant, Substrate, Oxygen evolution and Substrate in his Scanning electrochemical microscopy study.
His studies deal with areas such as Ultramicroelectrode, Electrolyte, Photoelectrochemical cell, Photocurrent and Aqueous solution as well as Analytical chemistry. His research in Electrode intersects with topics in Chemical physics, Nanoparticle and Adsorption. His work focuses on many connections between Inorganic chemistry and other disciplines, such as Chemical engineering, that overlap with his field of interest in Silicon.
His primary areas of study are Inorganic chemistry, Scanning electrochemical microscopy, Electrochemistry, Analytical chemistry and Electrode. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Electrocatalyst, Oxide, Photocurrent, Catalysis and Chemical engineering. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biofilm, Reaction rate constant, Oxygen, Hydrogen peroxide and Formic acid in addition to Scanning electrochemical microscopy.
He is studying Cyclic voltammetry, which is a component of Electrochemistry. His Analytical chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Ultramicroelectrode, Biophysics, Scanning electron microscope, Emulsion and Substrate. His research integrates issues of Nanoparticle, Bismuth vanadate and Adsorption in his study of Electrode.
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Electrochemical Methods: Fundamentals and Applications
Allen J. Bard;Larry R. Faulkner.
Artificial Photosynthesis: Solar Splitting of Water to Hydrogen and Oxygen
Allen J. Bard;Marye Anne Fox.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1995)
Standard Potentials in Aqueous Solution
Allen J. Bard;Roger Parsons;Joseph Jordan.
Novel Carbon-Doped TiO2 Nanotube Arrays with High Aspect Ratios for Efficient Solar Water Splitting
Jong Hyeok Park;Sungwook Kim;Allen J. Bard.
Nano Letters (2006)
Voltammetric studies of the interaction of metal chelates with DNA. 2. Tris-chelated complexes of cobalt(III) and iron(II) with 1,10-phenanthroline and 2,2'-bipyridine
Michael T. Carter;Marisol Rodriguez;Allen J. Bard.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1989)
Encyclopedia Of Electrochemistry Of The Elements
Allen J. Bard.
Scanning electrochemical microscopy. Introduction and principles
Allen J. Bard;Fu Ren F. Fan;Juhyoun. Kwak;Ovadia. Lev.
Analytical Chemistry (1989)
Photoelectrochemistry and heterogeneous photo-catalysis at semiconductors
Allen J. Bard.
Journal of Photochemistry (1979)
Electrochemistry and Electrogenerated Chemiluminescence from Silicon Nanocrystal Quantum Dots
Zhifeng Ding;Bernadette M. Quinn;Santosh K. Haram;Lindsay E. Pell.
Electrogenerated Chemiluminescence 69: The Tris(2,2‘-bipyridine)ruthenium(II), (Ru(bpy)32+)/Tri-n-propylamine (TPrA) System RevisitedA New Route Involving TPrA•+ Cation Radicals
Wujian Miao;Jai Pil Choi;Allen J. Bard.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2002)
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