1981 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1980 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1970 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation Also approved by the Division of Chemical Physics
His main research concerns Photochemistry, Nitrogen, Analytical chemistry, Reaction rate constant and Active nitrogen. His Photochemistry research focuses on Radical and how it connects with Physical chemistry and Atmospheric temperature range. The study incorporates disciplines such as Absorption, Chemical kinetics, Chemical reaction and Absorption spectroscopy in addition to Nitrogen.
Frederick Kaufman combines subjects such as Deuterium, Hydrogen, Isothermal process, Atom and Catalysis with his study of Analytical chemistry. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Reaction rate constant and Water cluster through his works. Frederick Kaufman has researched Active nitrogen in several fields, including Excited state and Ground state.
Frederick Kaufman mainly investigates Reaction rate constant, Analytical chemistry, Physical chemistry, Photochemistry and Afterglow. His Reaction rate constant study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Equilibrium constant and Catalysis. His Analytical chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Chemical reaction and Carbon monoxide.
His Chemical reaction course of study focuses on Nitrogen and Inorganic chemistry, Excited state and Metastability. As a part of the same scientific family, Frederick Kaufman mostly works in the field of Physical chemistry, focusing on Reaction rate and, on occasion, Chemical kinetics and Combustion. His Photochemistry research also works with subjects such as
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Reaction rate constant, Excited state, Physical chemistry, Combustion and Chemical kinetics. His Reaction rate constant research integrates issues from Beer–Lambert law, Analytical chemistry and Carbon monoxide. His work carried out in the field of Excited state brings together such families of science as Crystallography, Dipole and Diatomic molecule.
Frederick Kaufman has included themes like Reaction rate and Radical in his Physical chemistry study. His Reaction rate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydroxyl radical, Inorganic chemistry, Atmospheric temperature range, Fluorine and Bond energy. His study in Combustion is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Elementary reaction and Reaction mechanism.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Gas phase, Photochemistry, Analytical chemistry, Electronic structure and Carbon monoxide. His Analytical chemistry research incorporates themes from Reaction rate constant and Quantum number.
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Reactions of Metastable Nitrogen Atoms
Chorng‐Lieh Lin;Frederick Kaufman.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1971)
The Air Afterglow and Its Use in the Study of Some Reactions of Atomic Oxygen
Proceedings of The Royal Society A: Mathematical, Physical and Engineering Sciences (1958)
Kinetics of elementary radical reactions in the gas phase
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1984)
Lifetime and reactions of OH radicals in discharge-flow systems
Frank P. Del Greco;Frederick Kaufman.
Discussions of The Faraday Society (1962)
Gas phase recombination of hydrogen and deuterium atoms
Daniel W. Trainor;David O. Ham;Frederick Kaufman.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1973)
Kinetics of the reaction of hydroxyl radical with methane and with nine chlorine- and fluorine-substituted methanes. 1. Experimental results, comparisons, and applications
Kyu Man Jeong;Frederick Kaufman.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1982)
Neutral reactions involving hydrogen and other minor constituents
Canadian Journal of Chemistry (1969)
Vibrationally Excited Ground‐State Nitrogen in Active Nitrogen
Frederick Kaufman;John R. Kelso.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1958)
Thermal Decomposition of Nitric Oxide
Frederick Kaufman;John R. Kelso.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1955)
Kinetics of the isotope exchange reaction of 18O with NO and O2 at 298 K
S. M. Anderson;F. S. Klein;F. Kaufman.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1985)
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