Gábor Laurenczy mostly deals with Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Organic chemistry, Ruthenium and Hydrogen. His Catalysis research integrates issues from Ionic bonding, Nanoparticle and Amine gas treating. His research in Inorganic chemistry intersects with topics in Ionic liquid, Reaction rate, Homogeneous catalysis and Solubility.
Gábor Laurenczy combines subjects such as Medicinal chemistry, Rhodium, Stereochemistry, Aqueous solution and Phosphine with his study of Ruthenium. The various areas that Gábor Laurenczy examines in his Hydrogen study include Dehydrogenation and Formic acid. Gábor Laurenczy interconnects Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide and Formate in the investigation of issues within Formic acid.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Aqueous solution, Organic chemistry and Ruthenium. Gábor Laurenczy has included themes like Medicinal chemistry and Formic acid in his Catalysis study. His studies in Formic acid integrate themes in fields like Hydrogen storage, Hydrogen, Methanol, Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide and Dehydrogenation.
The various areas that Gábor Laurenczy examines in his Inorganic chemistry study include Hydride, Formate, Reaction rate constant, Dissociation and Carbon dioxide. His Aqueous solution research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Rhodium, Triphenylphosphine, Analytical chemistry and Reaction mechanism. His study looks at the relationship between Ruthenium and fields such as Polymer chemistry, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary scientific interests are in Catalysis, Formic acid, Inorganic chemistry, Organic chemistry and Hydrogen storage. His Catalysis study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Aqueous solution. His Formic acid research incorporates elements of Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide, Hydrogen, Metal and Methanol.
His Inorganic chemistry study incorporates themes from Hydride, Hydrogen fuel, Formate, Aqueous two-phase system and Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. His work in Hydrogen storage covers topics such as Amine gas treating which are related to areas like Formylation, Reducing agent, Isochoric process and 1,2-Bisethane. His studies deal with areas such as Ionic bonding, Medicinal chemistry and Hydrogen bond as well as Ionic liquid.
Gábor Laurenczy mainly investigates Catalysis, Organic chemistry, Formic acid, Hydrogen storage and Hydrogen. His Catalysis study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry and Nanoparticle. His study explores the link between Organic chemistry and topics such as Polymer chemistry that cross with problems in Oxidative carbonylation, Surface modification, Ruthenium and Diphosphines.
His Formic acid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide and Methanol. When carried out as part of a general Hydrogen storage research project, his work on Cryo-adsorption is frequently linked to work in Homogeneous, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. The Homogeneous catalysis study combines topics in areas such as Chemical energy, Hydrogen station and Dehydrogenation.
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Formic acid as a hydrogen source – recent developments and future trends
Martin Grasemann;Gábor Laurenczy.
Energy and Environmental Science (2012)
In Vitro and in Vivo Evaluation of Ruthenium(II)−Arene PTA Complexes
Claudine Scolaro;Alberta Bergamo;Laura Brescacin;Riccarda Delfino.
Journal of Medicinal Chemistry (2005)
Efficient Dehydrogenation of Formic Acid Using an Iron Catalyst
Albert Boddien;Albert Boddien;Dörthe Mellmann;Felix Gärtner;Ralf Jackstell.
Homogeneous Catalysis for Sustainable Hydrogen Storage in Formic Acid and Alcohols.
Katerina Sordakis;Conghui Tang;Lydia K. Vogt;Henrik Junge.
Chemical Reviews (2018)
Direct synthesis of formic acid from carbon dioxide by hydrogenation in acidic media
Séverine Moret;Paul J. Dyson;Gábor Laurenczy.
Nature Communications (2014)
Hydrogen storage: beyond conventional methods
Andrew F. Dalebrook;Weijia Gan;Martin Grasemann;Séverine Moret.
Chemical Communications (2013)
A Well‐Defined Iron Catalyst for the Reduction of Bicarbonates and Carbon Dioxide to Formates, Alkyl Formates, and Formamides
Christopher Federsel;Albert Boddien;Albert Boddien;Ralf Jackstell;Reiko Jennerjahn.
Angewandte Chemie (2010)
A novel platinum nanocatalyst for the oxidation of 5-Hydroxymethylfurfural into 2,5-Furandicarboxylic acid under mild conditions
Sviatlana Siankevich;Georgios Savoglidis;Zhaofu Fei;Gabor Laurenczy.
Journal of Catalysis (2014)
Selective Formic Acid Decomposition for High-Pressure Hydrogen Generation: A Mechanistic Study
Céline Fellay;Ning Yan;Paul J. Dyson;Gábor Laurenczy.
Chemistry: A European Journal (2009)
Cycloaddition of CO2 to epoxides catalyzed by imidazolium-based polymeric ionic liquids
Saeideh Ghazali-Esfahani;Saeideh Ghazali-Esfahani;Hongbing Song;Emilia Păunescu;Félix D. Bobbink.
Green Chemistry (2013)
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