Eric M. Gaigneaux mostly deals with Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Heterogeneous catalysis, Chlorobenzene and Catalytic oxidation. The concepts of his Catalysis study are interwoven with issues in Chemical engineering and Adsorption. His Chemical engineering research incorporates elements of Nanotechnology, Nickel and Crystallite.
His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Oxide, Propene, Transition metal, Specific surface area and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. His Heterogeneous catalysis research includes themes of Nuclear chemistry, Oxygen, Carbon dioxide, Ozone and Dielectric barrier discharge. His Chlorobenzene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Vanadium oxide, Vanadium and Combustion.
His main research concerns Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Chemical engineering, Heterogeneous catalysis and Organic chemistry. His research integrates issues of Oxide and Adsorption in his study of Catalysis. His Inorganic chemistry research integrates issues from Propane, Chlorobenzene, Calcination and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy.
His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nanotechnology, Mesoporous material and Mineralogy. His studies in Heterogeneous catalysis integrate themes in fields like Vanadium oxide and Transition metal. Eric M. Gaigneaux interconnects Butene, Molybdate and Metathesis in the investigation of issues within Propene.
Eric M. Gaigneaux focuses on Catalysis, Chemical engineering, Photocatalysis, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and Specific surface area. His work carried out in the field of Catalysis brings together such families of science as Porosity and Resorcinol. His research in Chemical engineering intersects with topics in Cerium, Aerosol, Mesoporous material, Radical and Non-blocking I/O.
The X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Metal, Adsorption and Nuclear chemistry. In his works, Eric M. Gaigneaux conducts interdisciplinary research on Inorganic chemistry and Picloram. The concepts of his Oxidizing agent study are interwoven with issues in Heterogeneous catalysis and Oxide.
His primary areas of study are Catalysis, Chemical engineering, Mesoporous material, Specific surface area and Inorganic chemistry. His Catalysis study is related to the wider topic of Organic chemistry. His study in Chemical engineering is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Radical, Aerosol and Zeolite.
His biological study deals with issues like Dissolution, which deal with fields such as Texture, Redox, Crystallization and Amorphous solid. His work deals with themes such as Photocatalysis, Visible spectrum, Dopant, Peptization and Aqueous solution, which intersect with Specific surface area. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hydrodeoxygenation, Hydrolysis and Batch reactor.
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Exploring, tuning, and exploiting the basicity of hydrotalcites for applications in heterogeneous catalysis.
Damien P. Debecker;Eric M. Gaigneaux;Guido Busca.
Chemistry: A European Journal (2009)
Scientific Bases for the Preparation of Heterogeneous Catalysts
E. Gaigneaux;D. E. De Vos;P. A. Jacobs.
Plasma-assisted catalysis for volatile organic compounds abatement
Monica Magureanu;Nicolae B. Mandache;Pierre Eloy;Eric M. Gaigneaux.
Applied Catalysis B-environmental (2005)
Systematic investigation of supported transition metal oxide based formulations for the catalytic oxidative elimination of (chloro)-aromatics: Part II: Influence of the nature and addition protocol of secondary phases to VOx/TiO2
Fabrice Bertinchamps;Christel Gregoire;Eric M. Gaigneaux.
Applied Catalysis B-environmental (2006)
Systematic investigation of supported transition metal oxide based formulations for the catalytic oxidative elimination of (chloro)-aromatics: Part I: Identification of the optimal main active phases and supports
F. Bertinchamps;C. Grégoire;E.M. Gaigneaux.
Applied Catalysis B-environmental (2006)
Tuning the Acid/Metal Balance of Carbon Nanofiber-Supported Nickel Catalysts for Hydrolytic Hydrogenation of Cellulose
Stijn Van de Vyver;Jan Geboers;Wouter Schutyser;Michiel Dusselier.
Glycerol acetylation catalysed by ion exchange resins
I. Dosuna-Rodríguez;E.M. Gaigneaux.
Catalysis Today (2012)
One-pot aerosol route to MoO3-SiO2-Al2O3 catalysts with ordered super microporosity and high olefin metathesis activity
Damien P. Debecker;Mariana Stoyanova;Fréderic Colbeau-Justin;Uwe Rodemerck.
Angewandte Chemie (2012)
Determination of the Size of Supported Pd Nanoparticles by X-ray Photoelectron Spectroscopy. Comparison with X-ray Diffraction, Transmission Electron Microscopy, and H2 Chemisorption Methods
Robert Wojcieszak;Michel Genet;Pierre Eloy;Patricio Ruiz.
Journal of Physical Chemistry C (2010)
Flame-made MoO3/SiO2–Al2O3 metathesis catalysts with highly dispersed and highly active molybdate species
Damien P. Debecker;Bjoern Schimmoeller;Mariana Stoyanova;Claude Poleunis.
Journal of Catalysis (2011)
Applied Catalysis B: Environmental
(Impact Factor: 24.319)
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