1980 - Wolf Prize in Chemistry, Wolf Foundation for his development of absolute rate theory and its imaginative applications to chemical and physical processes.
1975 - Priestley Medal, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1969 - Linus Pauling Award, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1968 - Irving Langmuir Award, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1966 - US President's National Medal of Science "For contributions to our understanding of the structure and properties of matter, especially for his creation of absolute rate theory, one of the sharpest tools in the study of rates of chemical reaction.", Presented by President Johnson at a White House ceremony on February 6, 1967.
1964 - Peter Debye Award, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1951 - William H. Nichols Medal, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1945 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1933 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Henry Eyring mostly deals with Thermodynamics, Reaction rate, Molecule, Atomic physics and Circular dichroism. The study incorporates disciplines such as Reaction rate constant and Viscosity in addition to Reaction rate. His research in Molecule intersects with topics in Viscous flow, Hydrogen, Ionization, Axial symmetry and Rotation.
His work in Viscous flow covers topics such as Chemical physics which are related to areas like Computational chemistry. His Atomic physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Polyatomic ion, Electron, Activation energy and Diatomic molecule. The concepts of his Activated complex study are interwoven with issues in Chemical kinetics, Kinetic theory of gases and Degrees of freedom.
His primary areas of investigation include Thermodynamics, Molecule, Inorganic chemistry, Computational chemistry and Atomic physics. His Reaction rate research extends to the thematically linked field of Thermodynamics. His Molecule research incorporates elements of Hydrogen and Physical chemistry.
Much of his study explores Inorganic chemistry relationship to Ion. Atomic physics and Electron are frequently intertwined in his study. He integrates Quantum mechanics with Eigenfunction in his research.
Henry Eyring focuses on Thermodynamics, Stereochemistry, Circular dichroism, Molecular physics and Nanotechnology. Henry Eyring combines topics linked to Kinetic energy with his work on Thermodynamics. His Nucleoside study in the realm of Stereochemistry interacts with subjects such as Structure–activity relationship.
His study in Circular dichroism is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Atomic electron transition and Exciton. His study on Molecular physics also encompasses disciplines like
His primary scientific interests are in Thermodynamics, Stereochemistry, Magnetic circular dichroism, Molecular physics and Alkali metal. Henry Eyring frequently studies issues relating to Transition state theory and Thermodynamics. His Stereochemistry research includes themes of Luminescence, Biophysics and Sodium channel.
His Magnetic circular dichroism research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of C nucleosides, Spectroscopy, Antibiotics and Pyrazolopyrimidine. His work carried out in the field of Molecular physics brings together such families of science as Symmetry, Matrix, Dipole, Valence bond theory and Basis set. His Alkali metal research incorporates themes from Inorganic chemistry, Range, Boiling and Liquid theory.
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The Activated Complex in Chemical Reactions
Journal of Chemical Physics (1935)
Viscosity, Plasticity, and Diffusion as Examples of Absolute Reaction Rates
Journal of Chemical Physics (1936)
Conformation Changes of Proteins
Rufus Lumry;Henry Eyring.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1954)
Absolute Rate Theory for Isolated Systems and the Mass Spectra of Polyatomic Molecules.
H. M. Rosenstock;M. B. Wallenstein;A. L. Wahrhaftig;Henry Eyring.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1952)
The Viscous Flow of Large Molecules
Walter Kauzmann;Henry Eyring.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1940)
Mechanical Properties of Polymeric Materials
Arthur Tobolsky;Henry Eyring.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1943)
Diffusion and Membrane Permeability.
Bruno J. Zwolinski;Henry Eyring;Cecil E. Reese.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1949)
Theory of Non‐Newtonian Flow. I. Solid Plastic System
Taikyue Ree;Henry Eyring.
Journal of Applied Physics (1955)
The Absolute Rate of Reactions in Condensed Phases
W. F. K. Wynne‐Jones;Henry Eyring.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1935)
A Molecular Dynamic Theory of Chromatography
J. Calvin Giddings;Henry Eyring.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1955)
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