H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Materials Science D-index 68 Citations 34,965 180 World Ranking 1995 National Ranking 79
Chemistry D-index 77 Citations 39,117 231 World Ranking 1782 National Ranking 52

Research.com Recognitions

Awards & Achievements

2012 - Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Organic chemistry
  • Polymer
  • Catalysis

His primary areas of study are Radical polymerization, Polymer chemistry, Chain transfer, Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization and Polymerization. His Radical polymerization research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Photochemistry, Radical, Macromonomer and Dispersity. The Polymer chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Copolymer, Solution polymerization, End-group, Bulk polymerization and Chain-growth polymerization.

The concepts of his Chain transfer study are interwoven with issues in Cobalt-mediated radical polymerization and Degenerative chain transfer, Raft. His Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization research includes themes of Living free-radical polymerization, Gradient copolymers and Living polymerization. His Polymerization study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Organic chemistry.

His most cited work include:

  • Living free-radical polymerization by reversible addition - Fragmentation chain transfer: The RAFT process (3650 citations)
  • Living radical polymerization by the RAFT process (1717 citations)
  • Living Radical Polymerization by the RAFT Process - A Second Update (1310 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

Graeme Moad spends much of his time researching Polymer chemistry, Chain transfer, Polymerization, Radical polymerization and Polymer. His research in Polymer chemistry intersects with topics in Copolymer, Methyl methacrylate, Monomer, Raft and Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization. His studies in Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization integrate themes in fields like Living free-radical polymerization, Living polymerization and Kinetic chain length.

His Chain transfer research includes elements of Combinatorial chemistry, Catalytic chain transfer and Degenerative chain transfer. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Polymerization, concentrating on Chemical engineering and intersecting with Emulsion polymerization. His Radical polymerization research integrates issues from Photochemistry and Solution polymerization.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Polymer chemistry (54.58%)
  • Chain transfer (34.31%)
  • Polymerization (34.31%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2011-2021)?

  • Raft (26.47%)
  • Polymer chemistry (54.58%)
  • Polymerization (34.31%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

Raft, Polymer chemistry, Polymerization, Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization and Chain transfer are his primary areas of study. Graeme Moad has included themes like Combinatorial chemistry, Chemical engineering and Monomer in his Raft study. His research in Polymer chemistry focuses on subjects like Molar mass, which are connected to Dispersity.

In his study, Degenerative chain transfer is strongly linked to Living free-radical polymerization, which falls under the umbrella field of Reversible addition−fragmentation chain-transfer polymerization. His Chain transfer study is concerned with the larger field of Radical polymerization. His research in Radical polymerization intersects with topics in Photochemistry and Dithiocarbamate.

Between 2011 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • RAFT Agent Design and Synthesis (310 citations)
  • RAFT polymerization and some of its applications. (173 citations)
  • RAFT polymerization to form stimuli-responsive polymers (137 citations)

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

Living free-radical polymerization by reversible addition - Fragmentation chain transfer: The RAFT process

John Chiefari;Y. K. Chong;Frances Ercole;Julia Krstina.
Macromolecules (1998)

5626 Citations

Living radical polymerization by the RAFT process

Graeme Moad;Ezio Rizzardo;San H. Thang.
Australian Journal of Chemistry (2005)

2501 Citations

Living Radical Polymerization by the RAFT Process - A Second Update

Graeme Moad;Ezio Rizzardo;San H. Thang.
Australian Journal of Chemistry (2006)

2349 Citations

The Chemistry of Radical Polymerization

Graeme Moad;David H. Solomon.
(2005)

1767 Citations

Radical addition-fragmentation chemistry in polymer synthesis

Graeme Moad;Ezio Rizzardo;San H. Thang.
Polymer (2008)

1557 Citations

A more versatile route to block copolymers and other polymers of complex architecture by living radical polymerization : The RAFT process

Y. K. Chong;Tam P. T. Le;Graeme Moad;and Ezio Rizzardo.
Macromolecules (1999)

1199 Citations

Living free radical polymerization with reversible addition : fragmentation chain transfer (the life of RAFT)

Graeme Moad;John Chiefari;Y K Chong;Julia Krstina.
Polymer International (2000)

1159 Citations

Advances in RAFT polymerization: the synthesis of polymers with defined end-groups

Graeme Moad;Y.K. Chong;Almar Postma;Ezio Rizzardo.
Polymer (2005)

865 Citations

Thiocarbonylthio Compounds [SC(Ph)S−R] in Free Radical Polymerization with Reversible Addition-Fragmentation Chain Transfer (RAFT Polymerization). Role of the Free-Radical Leaving Group (R)

Y. K. Chong;Julia Krstina;Tam P. T. Le;Graeme Moad.
Macromolecules (2003)

780 Citations

Toward living radical polymerization.

Graeme Moad;Ezio Rizzardo;San H. Thang.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2008)

759 Citations

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