2010 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2009 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For the development and application of quantum mechanical and classical simulation methods for describing the dynamical processes of condensedphase systems
His primary areas of study are Atomic physics, Ab initio, Molecule, Quantum mechanics and Molecular dynamics. Gregory K. Schenter interconnects Ion, Hydrogen, Basis set and Solvation shell in the investigation of issues within Atomic physics. His Ab initio research incorporates elements of Molecular physics, Potential energy and Ab initio quantum chemistry methods.
Path integral formulation, Quantum tunnelling, Transition state theory and Quantum are among the areas of Quantum mechanics where Gregory K. Schenter concentrates his study. Gregory K. Schenter has included themes like Feynman diagram, Quantum phase transition, Sticking probability and Sticking coefficient in his Path integral formulation study. He combines subjects such as Molecular geometry, Spectral line, Electronic structure and Density functional theory with his study of Molecular dynamics.
Gregory K. Schenter mostly deals with Chemical physics, Ion, Thermodynamics, Atomic physics and Molecular dynamics. His work carried out in the field of Chemical physics brings together such families of science as Particle, Work, Molecule, Metal ions in aqueous solution and Aqueous solution. His work on Solvation and Ionic bonding as part of his general Ion study is frequently connected to Aluminate, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His Thermodynamics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Reaction rate constant, Physical chemistry, Solvent and Cluster. His Atomic physics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Scattering, Molecular physics, Ab initio, Electronic structure and Electron. His Molecular dynamics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Density functional theory and Solvation shell.
Chemical physics, Ion, Solvation, Molecular dynamics and Electrolyte are his primary areas of study. Gregory K. Schenter interconnects Density functional theory, Molecule, Dissociation, Colloid and Aqueous solution in the investigation of issues within Chemical physics. In general Molecule study, his work on Potential of mean force often relates to the realm of Transition rate matrix, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His Ion study combines topics in areas such as Absorption, XANES, Molecular physics and Pulsed field gradient. His studies in Solvation integrate themes in fields like Work, Characterization, Spectroscopy, Neutron and Quantum. His research integrates issues of Electronic structure, Solvation shell, Atomic physics and Caustic in his study of Molecular dynamics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Chemical physics, Ion, Density functional theory, Solvation and Molecular dynamics. His Chemical physics research includes themes of Particle, Nanoparticle, Nanotechnology, Dipole and Dissociation. The concepts of his Ion study are interwoven with issues in Supersaturation, Cluster and Absorption spectroscopy.
His Solvation research includes elements of Raman spectroscopy, Quantum, Salt, Computational chemistry and Infrared spectroscopy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Electronic structure, Gaussian and Atomic physics in addition to Molecular dynamics. Gregory K. Schenter works mostly in the field of Extended X-ray absorption fine structure, limiting it down to topics relating to Absorption and, in certain cases, Thermodynamics.
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Reversible work transition state theory: application to dissociative adsorption of hydrogen
Gregory Mills;Hannes Jónsson;Gregory K. Schenter.
Surface Science (1995)
CP2K: An electronic structure and molecular dynamics software package - Quickstep: Efficient and accurate electronic structure calculations
Thomas D. Kühne;Marcella Iannuzzi;Mauro Del Ben;Vladimir V. Rybkin.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2020)
Role of water in electron-initiated processes and radical chemistry: issues and scientific advances.
Bruce C Garrett;David A Dixon;Donald M Camaioni;Daniel M Chipman.
Chemical Reviews (2005)
Reactor antineutrino spectra and their application to antineutrino-induced reactions. II
P. Vogel;G. K. Schenter;F. M. Mann;R. E. Schenter.
Physical Review C (1979)
Excited States of the Bacteriochlorophyll b Dimer of Rhodopseudomonas viridis: A QM/MM Study of the Photosynthetic Reaction Center That Includes MM Polarization
Mark A. Thompson;Gregory K. Schenter.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1995)
Quantitatively Probing the Al Distribution in Zeolites
Aleksei Vjunov;John L. Fulton;Thomas Huthwelker;Sonia Pin.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2014)
Understanding the surface potential of water.
Shawn M. Kathmann;I-Feng William Kuo;Christopher J. Mundy;Gregory K. Schenter.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2011)
Statistical Analyses and Theoretical Models of Single-Molecule Enzymatic Dynamics
Gregory K. Schenter;H. Peter Lu;X. Sunney Xie.
Journal of Physical Chemistry A (1999)
Dynamical Nucleation Theory: A New Molecular Approach to Vapor-Liquid Nucleation
Gregory K. Schenter;Shawn M. Kathmann;Bruce C. Garrett.
Physical Review Letters (1999)
Molecular simulations of the transport of molecules across the liquid/vapor interface of water
Bruce C. Garrett;Gregory K. Schenter;Akihiro Morita.
Chemical Reviews (2006)
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