1991 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For innovative contributions in polymer alloys and composites, miscibility theory, and electrically conducting polymers, including processing technology.
1985 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1974 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS)
Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
His primary areas of investigation include Polymer chemistry, Polymer, Phenylene, Glass transition and Copolymer. The Polymer chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Monomer, Ether, Poly, Miscibility and Solubility. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Polymer blend, Polyimide, Lower critical solution temperature and Thermodynamics.
Frank E. Karasz has included themes like Luminescence, Electroluminescence, Phase, Photochemistry and Photoluminescence in his Polymer study. His Phenylene study also includes
Frank E. Karasz mainly focuses on Polymer chemistry, Polymer, Copolymer, Phenylene and Miscibility. His Polymer chemistry research includes themes of Glass transition, Electroluminescence, Polystyrene, Differential scanning calorimetry and Chemical engineering. Frank E. Karasz interconnects Thermal stability and Thermodynamics in the investigation of issues within Glass transition.
His Polymer research integrates issues from Crystallography, Photochemistry and Photoluminescence. His Phenylene research incorporates elements of Oxide and Poly. His work carried out in the field of Miscibility brings together such families of science as Polymer blend, Polyimide, Phase, Lower critical solution temperature and Flory–Huggins solution theory.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Electroluminescence, Polymer chemistry, Photoluminescence, Photochemistry and Polymer. His Electroluminescence research incorporates themes from PEDOT:PSS, Side chain, Quantum yield, Thermal stability and Quantum efficiency. His research integrates issues of Copolymer, Polymer blend, Green-light, Differential scanning calorimetry and Phenylene in his study of Polymer chemistry.
His Copolymer study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Condensation polymer, Chemical engineering and Solubility. Frank E. Karasz combines subjects such as Luminescence, Light-emitting diode, Band gap and Absorption spectroscopy with his study of Photoluminescence. His specific area of interest is Polymer, where Frank E. Karasz studies Conjugated system.
His main research concerns Electroluminescence, Photoluminescence, Photochemistry, Polymer chemistry and Polymer. His studies in Electroluminescence integrate themes in fields like Copolymer, PEDOT:PSS, Light-emitting diode and Quantum efficiency. His Photoluminescence research also works with subjects such as
His Photochemistry research integrates issues from Conjugated system, Side chain and Band gap. His Polymer chemistry study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Phenylene. His Polymer research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Absorption, Alkoxy group and Wittig reaction.
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A Classical Thermodynamic Discussion of the Effect of Composition on Glass-Transition Temperatures
P. R. Couchman;F. E. Karasz.
Phase Behavior in Copolymer Blends : Poly(2,6-dimethyl-1,4-phenylene oxide) and Halogen-Substituted Styrene Copolymers
Gerrit ten Brinke;Frank E. Karasz;William J. MacKnight.
Polaron-pair generation in poly(phenylene vinylenes).
E. L. Frankevich;A. A. Lymarev;I. Sokolik;F. E. Karasz.
Physical Review B (1992)
Solubility and properties of a poly(aryl ether ketone) in strong acids
Matthew T. Bishop;Frank E. Karasz;Paul S. Russo;Kenneth H. Langley.
Synthesis, doping, and electrical conductivity of high molecular weight poly(p-phenylene vinylene)
D.R. Gagnon;J.D. Capistran;F.E. Karasz;R.W. Lenz.
A sulphonated poly(aryl ether ketone)
Xigao Jin;Matthew T. Bishop;Thomas S. Ellis;Frank E. Karasz.
British Polymer Journal (1985)
The sodium salts of sulphonated poly(aryl-ether-ether-ketone) (PEEK): Preparation and characterization
Christian Bailly;David J. Williams;Frank E. Karasz;William J. MacKnight.
P. Moy;F. E. Karasz.
Polymer Engineering and Science (1980)
Electrically conducting derivative of poly(p-phenylene vinylene)
Gary E. Wnek;James C.W. Chien;Frank E. Karasz;C.Peter Lillya.
Electroluminescence of pure poly(N‐vinylcarbazole) and its blends with a multiblock copolymer
B. Hu;Z. Yang;F. E. Karasz.
Journal of Applied Physics (1994)
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