2016 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Baohua Gu mostly deals with Environmental chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Organic matter, Bioremediation and Uranium. His Environmental chemistry research integrates issues from Soil contamination, Microbial population biology, Humic acid, Shewanella putrefaciens and Methylmercury. Baohua Gu combines subjects such as Metal ions in aqueous solution, Fluorescence, Natural organic matter and Analytical chemistry with his study of Humic acid.
While the research belongs to areas of Inorganic chemistry, Baohua Gu spends his time largely on the problem of Adsorption, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Iron oxide. The Bioremediation study combines topics in areas such as Water pollution and Nitrogen cycle. His Uranium research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sulfate, Mineralogy, Leaching and Aqueous solution.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Environmental chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Mercury, Perchlorate and Methylmercury. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates themes from Organic matter, Tundra, Soil water, Groundwater and Uranium. His study in Inorganic chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ion exchange, Adsorption, Sorption, Humic acid and Aqueous solution.
His Sorption research integrates issues from Desorption and Titration. His research integrates issues of Dissolved organic carbon and Methylation in his study of Mercury. His Perchlorate research also works with subjects such as
His main research concerns Environmental chemistry, Mercury, Tundra, Methylmercury and Soil water. His Environmental chemistry research includes themes of Soil organic matter, Organic matter and Humic acid. His Organic matter research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Kaolinite and Nitrogen.
His Mercury study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Isotope exchange, Methylation, Dissolved organic carbon and Bacteria. His Methylmercury research includes elements of Geobacter sulfurreducens, Nuclear chemistry, Zinc, Bioaccumulation and Paddy field. His Natural organic matter study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry and Mercuric ion.
His primary scientific interests are in Environmental chemistry, Mercury, Soil water, Methylmercury and Methylation. His Environmental chemistry research incorporates elements of Thiol, Humic acid and Biodegradation, Degradation, Reductive dechlorination. In Mercury, Baohua Gu works on issues like Particulates, which are connected to Sorption, Sediment, Desorption and Hematite.
His study looks at the relationship between Soil water and fields such as Tundra, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. As part of the same scientific family, Baohua Gu usually focuses on Methylmercury, concentrating on Paddy field and intersecting with Phylogenetics, Botany, Metagenomics and Geobacter. His Methylation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mercury uptake, Electrochemical gradient and Desulfovibrio desulfuricans.
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Adsorption and desorption of natural organic matter on iron oxide: mechanisms and models.
Baohua. Gu;Juergen. Schmitt;Zhihong. Chen;Liyuan. Liang.
Environmental Science & Technology (1994)
Adsorption and desorption of different organic matter fractions on iron oxide
Baohua Gu;Jürgen Schmitt;Zhihong Chen;Liyuan Liang.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1995)
Spectroscopic characterization of the structural and functional properties of natural organic matter fractions
Jie Chen;Baohua Gu;Eugene J. LeBoeuf;Hongjun Pan.
GeoChip: a comprehensive microarray for investigating biogeochemical, ecological and environmental processes
The ISME Journal (2007)
Free-standing optical gold bowtie nanoantenna with variable gap size for enhanced Raman spectroscopy.
Nahla A Abu Hatab;Chun-Hway Hsueh;Abigail Gaddis;Scott T Retterer.
Nano Letters (2010)
Fluorescence spectroscopic studies of natural organic matter fractions.
Jie Chen;Eugene J LeBoeuf;Sheng Dai;Baohua Gu.
Band gap narrowing of titanium oxide semiconductors by noncompensated anion-cation codoping for enhanced visible-light photoactivity.
Wenguang Zhu;Wenguang Zhu;Xiaofeng Qiu;Violeta Iancu;Xing-Qiu Chen.
Physical Review Letters (2009)
Reductive precipitation of uranium(VI) by zero-valent iron
B. Gu;L. Liang;M. J. Dickey;X. Yin.
Environmental Science & Technology (1998)
Biogeochemical dynamics in zero-valent iron columns: implications for permeable reactive barriers
B. Gu;T. J. Phelps;L. Liang;M. J. Dickey.
Environmental Science & Technology (1999)
Performance evaluation of a zerovalent iron reactive barrier: Mineralogical characteristics
Debra Helen Phillips;Baohua Gu;David B Watson;Yul Roh.
Environmental Science & Technology (2000)
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