2003 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1988 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1980 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1965 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
1963 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
His primary scientific interests are in Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry, Electrode, Catalysis and Redox. His research in Inorganic chemistry intersects with topics in Electrocatalyst, Adsorption, Graphite electrode, Hydrogen peroxide and Cyclic voltammetry. The concepts of his Electrochemistry study are interwoven with issues in Crystallography, Electrolyte, Reaction rate constant, Electron transfer and Aqueous solution.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Graphite, Polyelectrolyte, Polymer and Analytical chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Chemical reaction, Photochemistry, Porphyrin, Cobalt and Oxygen, which intersect with Catalysis. His Redox study combines topics in areas such as Molecule and Nafion.
His main research concerns Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry, Electrode, Catalysis and Adsorption. Fred C. Anson mostly deals with Cobalt in his studies of Inorganic chemistry. His Electrochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Redox, Polymer chemistry and Electron transfer.
His Electrode research focuses on subjects like Polyelectrolyte, which are linked to Copolymer and Electrolyte. His Catalysis research includes elements of Medicinal chemistry, Photochemistry, Porphyrin, Ligand and Reaction rate constant. His Photochemistry research incorporates themes from Molecule and Ruthenium.
His primary areas of investigation include Inorganic chemistry, Catalysis, Cobalt, Electrochemistry and Aqueous solution. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cyclic voltammetry, Nafion, Adsorption, Polyelectrolyte and Acetonitrile in addition to Inorganic chemistry. His research integrates issues of Yield, Electrocatalyst, Medicinal chemistry, Molecule and Stereochemistry in his study of Catalysis.
His studies in Cobalt integrate themes in fields like Photochemistry, Porphyrin, Polymer chemistry, Graphite electrode and Reactivity. His work blends Electrochemistry and Thin layers studies together. The various areas that Fred C. Anson examines in his Electrode study include Mass transfer and Analytical chemistry.
Fred C. Anson mostly deals with Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry, Cobalt and Thin layers. Fred C. Anson has included themes like Electrocatalyst, Dibenzofuran, Medicinal chemistry, Xanthene and Stereochemistry in his Catalysis study. The Inorganic chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Polymer chemistry and Adsorption.
Within one scientific family, Fred C. Anson focuses on topics pertaining to Aqueous solution under Electrochemistry, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Cyclic voltammetry. His Cobalt research includes themes of Photochemistry, Reactivity, Graphite electrode and Monomer. His research investigates the connection with Redox and areas like Nitrobenzene which intersect with concerns in Decamethylferrocene.
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CYCLIC AND DIFFERENTIAL PULSE VOLTAMMETRIC BEHAVIOR OF REACTANTS CONFINED TO THE ELECTRODE SURFACE.
Alan P. Brown;Fred C. Anson.
Analytical Chemistry (1977)
Electrode catalysis of the four-electron reduction of oxygen to water by dicobalt face-to-face porphyrins
James P. Collman;Peter Denisevich;Yutaka Konai;Matt Marrocco.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1980)
Electron transfer to and from molecules containing multiple, noninteracting redox centers. Electrochemical oxidation of poly(vinylferrocene)
J. B. Flanagan;S. Margel;A. J. Bard;F. C. Anson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1978)
Catalysis of electrode processes by multiply-charged metal complexes electrostatically bound to polyelectrolyte coatings on graphite electrodes, and the use of polymer-coated rotating disk electrodes in diagnosing kinetic and conduction mechanisms
Noboru. Oyama;Fred C. Anson.
Analytical Chemistry (1980)
Electrocatalytic reduction of nitrite and nitric oxide to ammonia with iron-substituted polyoxotungstates
James E. Toth;Fred C. Anson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1989)
Mechanistic aspects of the catalytic reduction of dioxygen by cofacial metalloporphyrins
Richard R. Durand;C. Susana Bencosme;James P. Collman;Fred C. Anson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1983)
Effects of electron exchange and single-file diffusion on charge propagation in Nafion films containing redox couples
D. A. Buttry;F. C. Anson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1983)
Potent catalysis of the electroreduction of oxygen to water by dicobalt porphyrin dimers adsorbed on graphite electrodes
James P. Collman;Matt Marrocco;Peter Denisevich;Carl Koval.
Journal of Electroanalytical Chemistry (1979)
Adsorption of monolayers of P2Mo18O626- and deposition of multiple layers of Os(bpy)32+-P2Mo18O626- on electrode surfaces
Alexander Kuhn;Fred C. Anson.
Targeted proton delivery in the catalyzed reduction of oxygen to water by bimetallic pacman porphyrins.
Christopher J. Chang;Zhi-Heng Loh;Chunnian Shi;Fred C. Anson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
Journal of Electroanalytical Chemistry
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