2017 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
2015 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1979 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ionization energy, Crystallography, Ionization, Valence and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. His study in Ionization energy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Chemical physics, Physical chemistry, Electronic effect, Computational chemistry and Molecular orbital. His studies in Crystallography integrate themes in fields like Inorganic chemistry, Lone pair, Transition metal and Cyclopentadienyl complex.
His biological study deals with issues like Polymer chemistry, which deal with fields such as Photochemistry. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Ionization, Gaussian, Jahn–Teller effect and Osmocene is strongly linked to Atomic physics. His Valence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Electron spectroscopy, Molecule and Photoemission spectroscopy.
Dennis L. Lichtenberger focuses on Crystallography, Valence, Ionization, Molecule and Ionization energy. The Crystallography study combines topics in areas such as Cyclopentadienyl complex, Electron spectroscopy, Stereochemistry, Metal and Molecular orbital. The various areas that Dennis L. Lichtenberger examines in his Valence study include Delocalized electron, Inorganic chemistry, Physical chemistry, Electronic structure and Photoemission spectroscopy.
His research in Electronic structure intersects with topics in Spectral line, Photochemistry, Transition metal and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. His Ionization study incorporates themes from Atomic orbital, Atomic physics and Analytical chemistry. His Ionization energy research includes elements of Electronic effect, Ultraviolet photoelectron spectroscopy and Density functional theory.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Catalysis, Photochemistry, Molecule, Ionization energy and Crystallography. His work on Hydrogen production and Hydrogenase as part of general Catalysis study is frequently linked to Macromolecule, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Molecule study combines topics in areas such as Reducing agent, Ionization, Transparency, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and Redox.
His Ionization energy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical physics, Electronic structure, Ultraviolet photoelectron spectroscopy and Atomic physics. Dennis L. Lichtenberger has researched Electronic structure in several fields, including Valence and Intermolecular force. His studies deal with areas such as Dimethylsilane, Metal and Ferrocene as well as Crystallography.
Dennis L. Lichtenberger mainly investigates Molecule, Ionization energy, Catalysis, Electronic structure and Hydrogenase. His Molecule research incorporates themes from Crystallography, Atom, Chalcogen, Reducing agent and Photochemistry. His Reducing agent study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Inorganic chemistry, Stoichiometry, Ionization and Bicyclic molecule.
His Ionization energy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chemical physics, Atomic physics and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. Particularly relevant to Hydrogen production is his body of work in Catalysis. As part of one scientific family, Dennis L. Lichtenberger deals mainly with the area of Electronic structure, narrowing it down to issues related to the Intermolecular force, and often Density functional theory.
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Review of electrochemical studies of complexes containing the Fe2S2 core characteristic of [FeFe]-hydrogenases including catalysis by these complexes of the reduction of acids to form dihydrogen
Greg A.N. Felton;Charles A. Mebi;Benjamin J. Petro;Aaron K. Vannucci.
Journal of Organometallic Chemistry (2009)
CpM(CO)2(ligand) (Cp = cyclopentadienyl, M = metal) complexes
Birgitte E. R. Schilling;Roald Hoffmann;Dennis L. Lichtenberger.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1979)
Valence and core photoelectron spectroscopy of C60, buckminsterfullerene
Dennis L. Lichtenberger;Kenneth W. Nebesny;Charles D. Ray;Donald R. Huffman.
Chemical Physics Letters (1991)
Iron-only hydrogenase mimics. Thermodynamic aspects of the use of electrochemistry to evaluate catalytic efficiency for hydrogen generation.
Greg A. N. Felton;Richard S. Glass;Dennis L. Lichtenberger;Dennis H. Evans.
Inorganic Chemistry (2007)
Hydrogen generation from weak acids: electrochemical and computational studies of a diiron hydrogenase mimic.
Greg A. N. Felton;Aaron K. Vannucci;Jinzhu Chen;Jinzhu Chen;L. Tori Lockett.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2007)
The helium(I) photoelectron spectra and electronic structure of (.eta.5-cyclopentadienyl) d6 metal carbonyls
Dennis L. Lichtenberger;Richard F. Fenske.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1976)
Closed-shell molecules that ionize more readily than cesium
F. Albert Cotton;Nadine E. Gruhn;Jiande Gu;Penglin Huang.
Relative electron donor strengths of tetrathiafulvene derivatives: effects of chemical substitutions and the molecular environment from a combined photoelectron and electrochemical study
Dennis L. Lichtenberger;Roy L. Johnston;Klaus Hinkelmann;Toshiyasu Suzuki.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1990)
Cis labilization of ligand dissociation. 5. A molecular orbital investigation
D. L. Lichtenberger;T. L. Brown.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1978)
Nonparameterized molecular orbital calculations and photoelectron spectroscopy of open- and closed-shell M(IV) M(.eta.5-C5H5)2L2 complexes
Jeffrey L. Petersen;Dennis L. Lichtenberger;Richard F. Fenske;Lawrence F. Dahl.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1975)
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