His primary areas of investigation include Diamond, Analytical chemistry, Electrochemistry, Cyclic voltammetry and Glassy carbon. His work carried out in the field of Diamond brings together such families of science as Inorganic chemistry, Thin film, Carbon and Chemical vapor deposition. His Analytical chemistry study incorporates themes from Anodic stripping voltammetry and Synthetic diamond.
His Electrochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Waste management, Hydrogen, Nanotechnology, Pollutant and Redox. His studies examine the connections between Cyclic voltammetry and genetics, as well as such issues in Impurity, with regards to Grain boundary, Crystal growth and Secondary ion mass spectrometry. His study looks at the relationship between Glassy carbon and fields such as Chronoamperometry, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary areas of study are Diamond, Analytical chemistry, Electrochemistry, Inorganic chemistry and Cyclic voltammetry. The Diamond study combines topics in areas such as Thin film, Chemical vapor deposition, Nanotechnology, Carbon and Glassy carbon. His Chemical vapor deposition study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Overlayer and Boron.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Microelectrode, Redox and Synthetic diamond in addition to Analytical chemistry. His studies in Electrochemistry integrate themes in fields like Amorphous carbon, Optoelectronics, Anode, Electron transfer and Chemical engineering. Greg M. Swain interconnects Electrolyte, Ionic liquid, Catalysis and Adsorption in the investigation of issues within Inorganic chemistry.
Greg M. Swain focuses on Electrochemistry, Analytical chemistry, Ionic liquid, Conversion coating and Metallurgy. His Electrochemistry research includes elements of Diamond, Detection limit, Optoelectronics, Chemical engineering and Laser. Greg M. Swain combines subjects such as Carbon and Nanotechnology with his study of Diamond.
His Analytical chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Amperometry, Thin film and Amorphous carbon. When carried out as part of a general Ionic liquid research project, his work on Tetrafluoroborate is frequently linked to work in Charge density, Range and Toxic gas, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His research in Nanocrystalline material intersects with topics in Glassy carbon and Cyclic voltammetry.
Electrochemistry, Analytical chemistry, Diamond, Conversion coating and Aluminium are his primary areas of study. Much of his study explores Electrochemistry relationship to Uric acid. In the subject of general Analytical chemistry, his work in Detection limit is often linked to Context, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
He has researched Diamond in several fields, including Horizontal scan rate, Optoelectronics, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, Carbon and Electrochemical cell. He interconnects Chromium, Alloy and Corrosion in the investigation of issues within Aluminium. The Redox study combines topics in areas such as Glassy carbon, Cyclic voltammetry, Amorphous carbon and Grain boundary.
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Electrochemistry and the environment
K. Rajeshwar;J. G. Ibanez;G. M. Swain.
Journal of Applied Electrochemistry (1994)
The electrochemical activity of boron-doped polycrystalline diamond thin film electrodes
Greg M. Swain;Rajeshuni. Ramesham.
Analytical Chemistry (1993)
Standard electrochemical behavior of high-quality, boron-doped polycrystalline diamond thin-film electrodes
Michael C. Granger;Malgorzata Witek;Jishou Xu;Jian Wang.
Analytical Chemistry (2000)
Conductive diamond thin-films in electrochemistry
Matt Hupert;Alexander Muck;Jian Wang;Jason Stotter.
Diamond and Related Materials (2003)
Peer Reviewed: Boron-Doped Diamond Thin-Film Electrodes
Jishou Xu;Michael C. Granger;Qingyun Chen;Jerzy W. Strojek.
Analytical Chemistry (1997)
Applications of Diamond Thin Films in Electrochemistry
Greg M. Swain;Alfred B. Anderson;John C. Angus.
Mrs Bulletin (1998)
The Susceptibility to Surface Corrosion in Acidic Fluoride Media: A Comparison of Diamond, HOPG, and Glassy Carbon Electrodes
Greg M. Swain.
Journal of The Electrochemical Society (1994)
The influence of surface interactions on the reversibility of ferri/ferrocyanide at boron-doped diamond thin-film electrodes
Michael C. Granger;Greg M. Swain.
Journal of The Electrochemical Society (1999)
Anthraquinonedisulfonate Electrochemistry: A Comparison of Glassy Carbon, Hydrogenated Glassy Carbon, Highly Oriented Pyrolytic Graphite, and Diamond Electrodes
Jishou Xu;Qingyun Chen;Greg M. Swain.
Analytical Chemistry (1998)
Polycrystalline diamond electrodes: basic properties and applications as amperometric detectors in flow injection analysis and liquid chromatography
Michael C. Granger;Jishou Xu;Jerzy W. Strojek;Greg M. Swain.
Analytica Chimica Acta (1999)
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