2012 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For his fundamental contributions to computational materials physics and statistical mechanics, his insights into the understanding of growth phenomena for complex and nanostructured materials, and his ground breaking work on surfaces and interfaces
C. M. Roland mainly investigates Glass transition, Relaxation, Thermodynamics, Polymer chemistry and Polymer. His Glass transition study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Configuration entropy, Dynamics, Elastomer, Dispersion and Dielectric. C. M. Roland combines subjects such as Chemical physics, Arrhenius equation, Intermolecular force, Analytical chemistry and van der Waals force with his study of Relaxation.
As part of his studies on Thermodynamics, he frequently links adjacent subjects like Relaxation. His Polymer chemistry research incorporates themes from Polymer blend, Heat capacity, Polypropylene and Polyurea. C. M. Roland interconnects Natural rubber and Viscoelasticity in the investigation of issues within Polymer.
His main research concerns Thermodynamics, Glass transition, Relaxation, Polymer and Polymer chemistry. His research in Thermodynamics intersects with topics in Relaxation and Dielectric. In his work, Analytical chemistry is strongly intertwined with Dielectric loss, which is a subfield of Glass transition.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chemical physics, van der Waals force, Supercooling and Intermolecular force. His research on Polymer concerns the broader Composite material. His Polymer chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Crystallization, Natural rubber, Polymer blend, Polystyrene and Miscibility.
His primary areas of study are Composite material, Polymer, Thermodynamics, Glass transition and Molecular dynamics. His Polymer research includes elements of Polymer chemistry and Polycarbonate. His study in the fields of Equation of state under the domain of Thermodynamics overlaps with other disciplines such as Exponent.
C. M. Roland has included themes like Length scale, Relaxation, Copolymer and Neutron scattering in his Glass transition study. Within one scientific family, C. M. Roland focuses on topics pertaining to Chemical physics under Relaxation, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Dynamics and Nanotechnology. His research in Molecular dynamics focuses on subjects like Dielectric, which are connected to Measure.
Glass transition, Composite material, Thermodynamics, Elastomer and Polymer are his primary areas of study. The Glass transition study which covers Relaxation that intersects with Interatomic potential and Intermolecular force. His study in the field of Copolymer and Ballistic impact also crosses realms of Bilayer.
His work on Equation of state and Supercooling as part of general Thermodynamics research is frequently linked to Exponent, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Elastomer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Penetration, Polyurea, Silsesquioxane, Strain energy and Thermal expansion. His Polymer study incorporates themes from Payne effect and Softening.
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Supercooled dynamics of glass-forming liquids and polymers under hydrostatic pressure
C M Roland;S Hensel-Bielowka;M Paluch;R Casalini;R Casalini.
Reports on Progress in Physics (2005)
Chemical structure and intermolecular cooperativity: dielectric relaxation results
K. L. Ngai;C. M. Roland.
High strain rate mechanical behavior of polyurea
C.M. Roland;J.N. Twigg;Y. Vu;P.H. Mott.
Thermodynamical scaling of the glass transition dynamics.
R. Casalini;R. Casalini;C. M. Roland.
Physical Review E (2004)
Influence of Particle Size and Polymer−Filler Coupling on Viscoelastic Glass Transition of Particle-Reinforced Polymers
C. G. Robertson;C. J. Lin;M. Rackaitis;C. M. Roland.
Molecular Weight Dependence of Fragility in Polystyrene
P. G. Santangelo;C. M. Roland.
The bulk modulus and Poisson's ratio of “incompressible” materials
P.H. Mott;J.R. Dorgan;C.M. Roland.
Journal of Sound and Vibration (2008)
Thermodynamic scaling of the viscosity of van der Waals, H-bonded, and ionic liquids
C. M. Roland;S. Bair;R. Casalini.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2006)
Observation of the Component Dynamics in a Miscible Polymer Blend by Dielectric and Mechanical Spectroscopies
A. Alegria;J. Colmenero;K. L. Ngai;C. M. Roland.
Viscoelastic properties of polymers. 4. Thermorheological complexity of the softening dispersion in polyisobutylene
D. J. Plazek;I.-C. Chay;K. L. Ngai;C. M. Roland.
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