2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1984 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Ayusman Sen spends much of his time researching Nanotechnology, Catalysis, Polymer chemistry, Organic chemistry and Polymer. His study on Nanomotor is often connected to Collective behavior as part of broader study in Nanotechnology. His study in Catalysis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Inorganic chemistry, Substrate, Stereochemistry and Surface modification.
His research integrates issues of Copolymer, Polymerization, Norbornene, Palladium and Carbon monoxide in his study of Polymer chemistry. His research investigates the connection between Organic chemistry and topics such as Medicinal chemistry that intersect with issues in Electrophile, Intramolecular force and Reductive elimination. His work on Ceramic polymer composites as part of general Polymer research is often related to Molecular level, thus linking different fields of science.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Catalysis, Polymer chemistry, Organic chemistry, Palladium and Nanotechnology. His Catalysis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Photochemistry, Metal and Medicinal chemistry. He interconnects Reactivity and Platinum in the investigation of issues within Medicinal chemistry.
His Polymer chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Copolymer, Polymerization, Methyl acrylate, Polymer and Monomer. His research in Nanotechnology intersects with topics in Propulsion, Nano- and Microscale chemistry. His Carbon monoxide research includes elements of Ethylene and Monoxide.
His primary areas of investigation include Nanotechnology, Biophysics, Microfluidics, Enzyme and Chemical physics. Ayusman Sen combines subjects such as Propulsion and Nano- with his study of Nanotechnology. As a part of the same scientific study, Ayusman Sen usually deals with the Biophysics, concentrating on Molecule and frequently concerns with Thermal diffusivity and Polymer.
His biological study deals with issues like Mechanics, which deal with fields such as Analytical chemistry. In his research on the topic of Chemical physics, Annealing and Crystal growth is strongly related with Colloid. His work in Substrate addresses subjects such as Catalysis, which are connected to disciplines such as Volumetric flow rate.
Nanotechnology, Propulsion, Catalysis, Collective behavior and Biophysics are his primary areas of study. Many of his research projects under Nanotechnology are closely connected to Fluidics with Fluidics, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. In his research, Material selection is intimately related to Nanomotor, which falls under the overarching field of Micropump.
His Catalysis study incorporates themes from Exothermic reaction, Molecule and Substrate, Enzyme. His Molecule research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endothermic process, Thermal diffusivity, Stereochemistry and Aldolase A. His Biophysics research incorporates elements of Amphiphile and Protocell.
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Catalytic Nanomotors: Autonomous Movement of Striped Nanorods
Walter F. Paxton;Kevin C. Kistler;Christine C. Olmeda;Ayusman Sen.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
Catalysis Research of Relevance to Carbon Management: Progress, Challenges, and Opportunities
Hironori Arakawa;Michele Aresta;John N. Armor;Mark A. Barteau.
Chemical Reviews (2001)
Silver Bromide Nanoparticle/Polymer Composites: Dual Action Tunable Antimicrobial Materials
Varun Sambhy;Megan M. MacBride;Blake R. Peterson;Ayusman Sen.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2006)
Small power: Autonomous nano- and micromotors propelled by self-generated gradients
Wei Wang;Wentao Duan;Suzanne Ahmed;Thomas E. Mallouk.
Nano Today (2013)
Shelley A. Claridge;A. W. Castleman;Shiv N. Khanna;Christopher B. Murray.
ACS Nano (2009)
Mechanistic aspects of metal-catalyzed alternating copolymerization of olefins with carbon monoxide
Accounts of Chemical Research (1993)
Catalytic Nanomotors: Remote‐Controlled Autonomous Movement of Striped Metallic Nanorods
Timothy R. Kline;Walter F. Paxton;Thomas E. Mallouk;Ayusman Sen.
Angewandte Chemie (2005)
Schooling behavior of light-powered autonomous micromotors in water.
Michael Ibele;Thomas E. Mallouk;Ayusman Sen.
Angewandte Chemie (2009)
Motility of Catalytic Nanoparticles through Self‐Generated Forces
Walter F. Paxton;Ayusman Sen;Thomas E. Mallouk.
Chemistry: A European Journal (2005)
Catalytically Induced Electrokinetics for Motors and Micropumps.
Walter F. Paxton;Paul T. Baker;Timothy R. Kline;Yang Wang.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2006)
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