2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2001 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
David S. Sholl spends much of his time researching Adsorption, Nanotechnology, Nanoporous, Chemical physics and Thermodynamics. His study in Adsorption is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Zeolite, Chemical engineering, Molecular dynamics and Diffusion. His research integrates issues of Polymer and Metal-organic framework in his study of Nanotechnology.
His Nanoporous research integrates issues from Crystal and Methane. His Chemical physics research focuses on Computational chemistry and how it relates to Charge. His Thermodynamics research includes themes of Hydrogen storage, Hydride, Hydrogen and Density functional theory.
David S. Sholl focuses on Adsorption, Density functional theory, Chemical engineering, Chemical physics and Thermodynamics. His studies in Adsorption integrate themes in fields like Nanoporous, Inorganic chemistry and Molecule. His study in Inorganic chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Selectivity, Catalysis and Diffusion.
He has included themes like Crystallography, Hydrogen, Metal and Transition metal in his Density functional theory study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Organic chemistry and Zeolitic imidazolate framework. David S. Sholl interconnects Molecular diffusion, Zeolite and Molecular dynamics in the investigation of issues within Chemical physics.
His main research concerns Adsorption, Chemical engineering, Metal-organic framework, Inorganic chemistry and Nanoporous. His work deals with themes such as Porosity, Porous medium, Thermodynamics, Molecule and Density functional theory, which intersect with Adsorption. His research investigates the link between Density functional theory and topics such as Chemical stability that cross with problems in Physical chemistry.
The various areas that David S. Sholl examines in his Chemical engineering study include Sorption, Molecular dynamics, Selectivity, Organic chemistry and Zeolitic imidazolate framework. As a part of the same scientific family, David S. Sholl mostly works in the field of Metal-organic framework, focusing on Nanotechnology and, on occasion, Reproducibility. In Nanoporous, David S. Sholl works on issues like Aqueous solution, which are connected to Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy.
His primary areas of investigation include Adsorption, Metal-organic framework, Inorganic chemistry, Chemical engineering and Nanotechnology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Nanoporous, Work, Metal and Aqueous solution in addition to Adsorption. His Nanoporous study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Porosity and Computational chemistry.
His Metal-organic framework research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Database, Computation, Density functional theory and Amine gas treating. His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Xylene and Organic chemistry. The concepts of his Nanotechnology study are interwoven with issues in Chemical physics, Molecule and Identification.
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Seven chemical separations to change the world
David S. Sholl;Ryan P. Lively.
Density Functional Theory: A Practical Introduction
David S. Sholl;Janice A. Steckel.
TCE dechlorination rates, pathways, and efficiency of nanoscale iron particles with different properties.
Yueqiang Liu;Sara A Majetich;Robert D Tilton;David S Sholl.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
Rapid transport of gases in carbon nanotubes.
Anastasios I. Skoulidas;David M. Ackerman;J. Karl Johnson;David S. Sholl.
Physical Review Letters (2002)
Density Functional Theory
David S. Sholl;Janice A. Steckel.
Can metal-organic framework materials play a useful role in large-scale carbon dioxide separations?
Seda Keskin;Timothy M. van Heest;David S. Sholl.
Computation-Ready, Experimental Metal–Organic Frameworks: A Tool To Enable High-Throughput Screening of Nanoporous Crystals
Yongchul G. Chung;Jeffrey Camp;Maciej Haranczyk;Benjamin J. Sikora.
Chemistry of Materials (2014)
Chiral selection on inorganic crystalline surfaces
Robert M. Hazen;David S. Sholl.
Nature Materials (2003)
Self-Diffusion and Transport Diffusion of Light Gases in Metal-Organic Framework Materials Assessed Using Molecular Dynamics Simulations
and Anastasios I. Skoulidas;David S. Sholl.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2005)
Nanoscale design to enable the revolution in renewable energy
Jason Baxter;Zhixi Bian;Gang Chen;David Danielson.
Energy and Environmental Science (2009)
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