Harry M. Meyer mainly investigates Metallurgy, Inorganic chemistry, Analytical chemistry, Chemical engineering and Crystallography. In his study, Silicon carbide, Brake, Aluminide and Amorphous metal is strongly linked to Surface roughness, which falls under the umbrella field of Metallurgy. His Inorganic chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Lubricant, Carbon, Ionic liquid and Phosphonium.
His research integrates issues of Electrical resistivity and conductivity, Anode and Silicon in his study of Analytical chemistry. His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nanotechnology, Amorphous solid, Electrolyte, Cell adhesion and Yttrium. His Crystallography research incorporates elements of Cerium oxide, Lattice, Condensed matter physics and Tungsten.
His primary scientific interests are in Chemical engineering, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, Analytical chemistry, Metallurgy and Inorganic chemistry. He combines subjects such as Nanotechnology, Electrolyte, Catalysis, Lithium and Electrochemistry with his study of Chemical engineering. His Catalysis study incorporates themes from Carbide and Carbon.
His X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy research integrates issues from Overlayer, Raman spectroscopy, Aluminium, Oxygen and Ion. His Analytical chemistry research incorporates themes from Oxide, Fermi level, Silicon, Thin film and Scanning electron microscope. His work deals with themes such as Ionic liquid, Passivation and Metal, which intersect with Inorganic chemistry.
His primary areas of study are Chemical engineering, Cathode, Lithium, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and Electrochemistry. His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Molybdenum, Lithium-ion battery, Electrolyte, Anode and Catalysis. The study incorporates disciplines such as Scanning electron microscope, Raman spectroscopy, Aluminium, Faraday efficiency and Laser in addition to X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy.
Many of his studies on Scanning electron microscope apply to Analytical chemistry as well. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Graphite, focusing on Trimethylsilyl and, on occasion, Inorganic chemistry. In his research, Titanium is intimately related to Compatibility, which falls under the overarching field of Inorganic chemistry.
Harry M. Meyer focuses on Chemical engineering, Cathode, Electrochemistry, Electrolyte and Lithium. His primary area of study in Chemical engineering is in the field of X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Battery, Transition metal, Raman spectroscopy, Dopant and Ion.
His Electrolyte study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Porosity, Malonate, Coating and Dissolution. His Lithium research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Layer, Impurity and Phase. His work carried out in the field of Electrode brings together such families of science as Trimethylsilyl, Graphite, Inorganic chemistry and Scanning electron microscope.
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Probing defect sites on CeO2 nanocrystals with well-defined surface planes by Raman spectroscopy and O2 adsorption.
Zili Wu;Meijun Li;Jane Y Howe;Harry M Meyer.
Band gap narrowing of titanium oxide semiconductors by noncompensated anion-cation codoping for enhanced visible-light photoactivity.
Wenguang Zhu;Wenguang Zhu;Xiaofeng Qiu;Violeta Iancu;Xing-Qiu Chen.
Physical Review Letters (2009)
Characterizing the Li–Li7La3Zr2O12 interface stability and kinetics as a function of temperature and current density
Asma Sharafi;Harry M. Meyer;Jagjit Nanda;Jeff Wolfenstine.
Journal of Power Sources (2016)
Studies on Supercapacitor Electrode Material from Activated Lignin-Derived Mesoporous Carbon
Dipendu Saha;Yunchao Li;Zhonghe Bi;Jihua Chen.
Creep-resistant, Al2O3-forming austenitic stainless steels.
Y. Yamamoto;M. P. Brady;Z. P. Lu;P. J. Maziasz.
Large scale atmospheric pressure chemical vapor deposition of graphene
Ivan Vlassiouk;Pasquale Fulvio;Harry Meyer;Nick Lavrik.
Nanofibrous chitosan non-wovens for filtration applications
Keyur Desai;Kevin Kit;Jiajie Li;P. Michael Davidson.
High-Selectivity Electrochemical Conversion of CO2 to Ethanol using a Copper Nanoparticle/N-Doped Graphene Electrode
Yang Song;Rui Peng;Dale K. Hensley;Peter V. Bonnesen.
Thin intergranular films and solid-state activated sintering in nickel-doped tungsten
Vivek K. Gupta;Dang-Hyok Yoon;Harry M. Meyer;Jian Luo.
Acta Materialia (2007)
Rapid tarnishing of silver nanoparticles in ambient laboratory air
M. D. Mcmahon;R. Lopez;H. M. Meyer;L. C. Feldman.
Applied Physics B (2005)
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