Gerald J. Meyer spends much of his time researching Photochemistry, Nanocrystalline material, Excited state, Nanotechnology and Electron transfer. His Photochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Oxide, Ligand, Electrolyte, Redox and Acetonitrile. He combines subjects such as Semiconductor, Photocurrent, Photoelectrochemical cell, Electrode and Analytical chemistry with his study of Nanocrystalline material.
His studies in Excited state integrate themes in fields like Quenching, Absorption spectroscopy, Photoluminescence and Ground state. His Nanotechnology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Photocatalytic degradation, Methanol and Natural gas. His studies deal with areas such as Chemical physics, Dexter electron transfer and Anatase as well as Electron transfer.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Photochemistry, Electron transfer, Excited state, Racism and Diversity. His Photochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Iodide, Ruthenium, Ligand, Acetonitrile and Nanocrystalline material. His Nanocrystalline material study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Thin film, Semiconductor, Analytical chemistry and Anatase.
His Anatase study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Inorganic chemistry. His Electron transfer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Chemical physics, Oxide, Crystallography, Reaction rate constant and Coordination complex. His Excited state research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ultrafast laser spectroscopy, Chromophore, Physical chemistry, Visible spectrum and Photoluminescence.
Gerald J. Meyer focuses on Racism, Commit, Public relations, Viewpoints and Inclusion. Racism and Environmental ethics are frequently intertwined in his study. His Commit research spans across into fields like Solidarity, Diversity, Publishing and Workforce.
Gerald J. Meyer mainly focuses on Photochemistry, Electron transfer, Excited state, Chromophore and Oxide. The various areas that Gerald J. Meyer examines in his Photochemistry study include Ruthenium, Ligand, Visible spectrum, Water splitting and Redox. His Electron transfer research includes elements of Covalent bond, Electrolyte, Electron donor and Gibbs free energy.
His Excited state research integrates issues from Absorption, Molecular physics, Bromide, Ground state and Photoluminescence. Gerald J. Meyer interconnects Thin film, Metal and Mesoporous material in the investigation of issues within Oxide. His study in Physical chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Acetonitrile and Nanocrystalline material.
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Photodriven heterogeneous charge transfer with transition-metal compounds anchored to TiO2 semiconductor surfaces
Shane Ardo;Gerald John Meyer.
Chemical Society Reviews (2009)
Molecular approaches to the photocatalytic reduction of carbon dioxide for solar fuels
Amanda J. Morris;Gerald J. Meyer;Etsuko Fujita.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2009)
ELECTRON TRANSPORT IN POROUS NANOCRYSTALLINE TIO2 PHOTOELECTROCHEMICAL CELLS
Fei Cao;Gerko Oskam;Gerald J. Meyer;Peter C. Searson.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1996)
ENHANCED SPECTRAL SENSITIVITY FROM RUTHENIUM(II) POLYPYRIDYL BASED PHOTOVOLTAIC DEVICES
Robert Argazzi;Carlo A. Bignozzi;Todd A. Heimer;Felix N. Castellano.
Inorganic Chemistry (1994)
MLCT excited states of cuprous bis-phenanthroline coordination compounds
Donald V. Scaltrito;David W. Thompson;John A. O'Callaghan;Gerald J. Meyer.
Coordination Chemistry Reviews (2000)
Cation-Controlled Interfacial Charge Injection in Sensitized Nanocrystalline TiO2
Craig A. Kelly;Fereshteh Farzad;David W. Thompson;Jeremy M. Stipkala.
Magnetic Alignment of Fluorescent Nanowires
Monica Tanase;Laura Ann Bauer;Anne Hultgren;Daniel M. Silevitch.
Nano Letters (2001)
An Acetylacetonate-Based Semiconductor−Sensitizer Linkage
Todd A. Heimer;Samuel T. D'Arcangelis;Fereshteh Farzad;Jeremy M. Stipkala.
Inorganic Chemistry (1996)
Phosphonate-based bipyridine dyes for stable photovoltaic devices.
Isabelle Gillaizeau-Gauthier;Fabrice Odobel;Monica Alebbi;Roberto Argazzi.
Inorganic Chemistry (2001)
Biological applications of high aspect ratio nanoparticles
Laura Ann Bauer;Nira S. Birenbaum;Gerald J. Meyer.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2004)
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