2023 - Research.com Materials Science in United States Leader Award
2023 - Research.com Chemistry in United States Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Best Scientist Award
2018 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2015 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2015 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
2012 - Centenary Prize, Royal Society of Chemistry (UK)
2010 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2010 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
Craig J. Hawker mainly focuses on Polymer chemistry, Copolymer, Polymer, Nanotechnology and Polymerization. His Polymer chemistry study incorporates themes from Living free-radical polymerization, Chain transfer, Radical polymerization and Nanoparticle, Chemical engineering. His Living free-radical polymerization research incorporates themes from Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization and Nitroxide mediated radical polymerization.
Craig J. Hawker has included themes like Thin film, Reactivity, Substrate and Monomer in his Copolymer study. His Polymer research integrates issues from Fullerene, Dendrimer and Macromolecule. In his work, Microelectronics is strongly intertwined with Lithography, which is a subfield of Nanotechnology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Polymer chemistry, Polymer, Copolymer, Chemical engineering and Nanotechnology. As a member of one scientific family, Craig J. Hawker mostly works in the field of Polymer chemistry, focusing on Polymerization and, on occasion, Photochemistry. His research integrates issues of Dendrimer, Macromolecule, Surface modification and Dielectric in his study of Polymer.
Craig J. Hawker usually deals with Dendrimer and limits it to topics linked to Click chemistry and Azide. In Copolymer, Craig J. Hawker works on issues like Thin film, which are connected to Nanoporous. As part of his studies on Nanotechnology, Craig J. Hawker often connects relevant subjects like Lithography.
His main research concerns Polymer, Polymer chemistry, Copolymer, Chemical engineering and Polymerization. His Polymer study incorporates themes from Combinatorial chemistry and Nanotechnology. In his study, Chain transfer and Photopolymer is inextricably linked to Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization, which falls within the broad field of Polymer chemistry.
Craig J. Hawker has included themes like Nanoparticle and Micelle in his Copolymer study. His Chemical engineering research incorporates themes from Self-assembly, Thin film, Scattering and Phase. The Polymerization study combines topics in areas such as Photochemistry and Dispersity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Polymer, Nanotechnology, Polymer chemistry, Copolymer and Polymerization. The various areas that Craig J. Hawker examines in his Polymer study include Chemical physics and Phase. His work deals with themes such as Molecule, Perylene, Diimide and Visible spectrum, which intersect with Nanotechnology.
The concepts of his Polymer chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization, Functional polymers, End-group, Hydrogen bond and Allyl glycidyl ether. His Copolymer research incorporates elements of Self-assembled monolayer, Chemical engineering and Micelle. Craig J. Hawker interconnects In situ, Photochemistry and Dispersity in the investigation of issues within Polymerization.
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New polymer synthesis by nitroxide mediated living radical polymerizations.
Craig J. Hawker;and Anton W. Bosman;Eva Harth.
Chemical Reviews (2001)
Preparation of polymers with controlled molecular architecture. A new convergent approach to dendritic macromolecules
Craig J. Hawker;Jean M. J. Frechet.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1990)
Controlling Polymer-Surface Interactions with Random Copolymer Brushes
P. Mansky;Y. Liu;E. Huang;T. P. Russell.
Applications of Orthogonal “Click” Chemistries in the Synthesis of Functional Soft Materials
Rhiannon K. Iha;Karen L. Wooley;Andreas M. Nyström;Daniel J. Burke.
Chemical Reviews (2009)
Efficiency and Fidelity in a Click-Chemistry Route to Triazole Dendrimers by the Copper(I)-Catalyzed Ligation of Azides and Alkynes
Peng Wu;Alina K. Feldman;Anne K. Nugent;Craig J. Hawker.
Angewandte Chemie (2004)
The Convergence of Synthetic Organic and Polymer Chemistries
Craig J. Hawker;Craig J. Hawker;Karen L. Wooley;Karen L. Wooley.
One-step synthesis of hyperbranched dendritic polyesters
C. J. Hawker;R. Lee;J. M. J. Frechet.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1991)
Development of a Universal Alkoxyamine for “Living” Free Radical Polymerizations
Didier Benoit;Vladimir Chaplinski;Rebecca Braslau;Craig J. Hawker.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1999)
Controlled Synthesis of Polymer Brushes by “Living” Free Radical Polymerization Techniques
Marc Husseman;Eva E. Malmström;Molly McNamara;Mathew Mate.
General strategies for nanoparticle dispersion.
Michael E. Mackay;Anish Tuteja;Phillip M. Duxbury;Craig J. Hawker.
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