David R. Klug focuses on Photochemistry, Nanocrystalline material, Electrode, Analytical chemistry and Ultrafast laser spectroscopy. His work on Photosynthetic reaction centre as part of general Photochemistry study is frequently connected to Water splitting, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Photosynthetic reaction centre research includes themes of Pheophytin, Photosystem II and P680.
His Electrode research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Chemical physics, Oxide, Nanocomposite, Inorganic chemistry and Heterojunction. While the research belongs to areas of Analytical chemistry, David R. Klug spends his time largely on the problem of Kinetics, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Electrolyte. His study with Ultrafast laser spectroscopy involves better knowledge in Spectroscopy.
David R. Klug mainly focuses on Photochemistry, Analytical chemistry, Photosystem II, P680 and Electron transfer. His studies deal with areas such as Ultrafast laser spectroscopy, Fluorescence and Kinetics as well as Photochemistry. His work in Ultrafast laser spectroscopy tackles topics such as Excited state which are related to areas like Absorption.
He interconnects Spectroscopy, Fluorescence spectroscopy, Molecular physics and Picosecond in the investigation of issues within Analytical chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Chemical physics and Excitation in addition to Photosystem II. His P680 research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Oxygen, Atomic physics and P700.
His primary areas of investigation include Analytical chemistry, Chemical physics, Spectroscopy, Water splitting and Photochemistry. David R. Klug combines subjects such as Protein composition and Chromatography with his study of Analytical chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Coupling, Nanotechnology and Infrared spectroscopy, which intersect with Chemical physics.
David R. Klug is studying Ultrafast laser spectroscopy, which is a component of Spectroscopy. His research brings together the fields of Electrode and Ultrafast laser spectroscopy. His study explores the link between Photochemistry and topics such as Inorganic chemistry that cross with problems in Nanocomposite and Heterojunction.
His primary areas of study are Photochemistry, Water splitting, Spectroscopy, Ultrafast laser spectroscopy and Oxygen evolution. His Photochemistry research includes elements of Inorganic chemistry, Electrode and Nanocrystalline material. The various areas that he examines in his Electrode study include Cobalt, Cobalt phosphate, Nanocomposite and Heterojunction.
His Nanocrystalline material research incorporates themes from Photodissociation, Positive bias, Quantum yield and Yield. David R. Klug performs integrative study on Water splitting and Charge carrier in his works. His Spectroscopy study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Analytical chemistry.
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Mechanism of photocatalytic water splitting in TiO2. Reaction of water with photoholes, importance of charge carrier dynamics, and evidence for four-hole chemistry.
Junwang Tang;James R. Durrant;David R. Klug.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2008)
Parameters Influencing Charge Recombination Kinetics in Dye-Sensitized Nanocrystalline Titanium Dioxide Films
Saif A. Haque;Yasuhiro Tachibana;Richard L. Willis;Jacques E. Moser.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2000)
Charge separation versus recombination in dye-sensitized nanocrystalline solar cells: the minimization of kinetic redundancy.
Saif A. Haque;Emilio Palomares;Byung M. Cho;Alex N. M. Green.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2005)
The role of cobalt phosphate in enhancing the photocatalytic activity of α-Fe2O3 toward water oxidation.
Monica Barroso;Alexander J. Cowan;Stephanie R. Pendlebury;Michael Grätzel.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2011)
Electron injection and recombination in dye sensitized nanocrystalline titanium dioxide films: A comparison of ruthenium bipyridyl and porphyrin sensitizer dyes
Yasuhiro Tachibana;Saif A. Haque;Ian P. Mercer;James R. Durrant.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2000)
Trap-limited recombination in dye-sensitized nanocrystalline metal oxide electrodes
Jenny Nelson;Saif A. Haque;David R. Klug;James R. Durrant.
Physical Review B (2001)
Dynamics of photogenerated holes in surface modified α-Fe2O3 photoanodes for solar water splitting
Monica Barroso;Camilo A. Mesa;Stephanie R. Pendlebury;Alexander J. Cowan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
CHARACTERISATION OF TRIPLET STATES IN ISOLATED PHOTOSYSTEM II REACTION CENTRES : OXYGEN QUENCHING AS A MECHANISM FOR PHOTODAMAGE
J.R. Durrant;L.B. Giorgi;J. Barber;D.R. Klug.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1990)
Dynamics of photogenerated holes in nanocrystalline α-Fe2O3 electrodes for water oxidation probed by transient absorption spectroscopy
Stephanie R. Pendlebury;Monica Barroso;Alexander J. Cowan;Kevin Sivula.
Chemical Communications (2011)
A multimer model for P680, the primary electron donor of photosystem II.
J. R. Durrant;D. R. Klug;S. L. S. Kwa;R. Van Grondelle.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
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