Jane Y. Howe spends much of her time researching Chemical engineering, Carbon, Nanotechnology, Inorganic chemistry and Carbon nanotube. Her Chemical engineering research incorporates elements of Amorphous solid, Iodobenzene, Organic chemistry and Catalysis. While the research belongs to areas of Carbon, Jane Y. Howe spends her time largely on the problem of Porosity, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Mesoporous material, Nanocomposite, Sulfur, Potassium hydroxide and Inert gas.
The various areas that Jane Y. Howe examines in her Nanotechnology study include Oxide, Silicon and Nucleation. Her study explores the link between Inorganic chemistry and topics such as Lithium that cross with problems in Dimethyl carbonate, Alkoxide, Electrolyte and Carbonate. In her work, Nanotube and Raman spectroscopy is strongly intertwined with Chemical vapor deposition, which is a subfield of Carbon nanotube.
Jane Y. Howe mainly investigates Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Composite material, Analytical chemistry and Carbon. She has researched Nanotechnology in several fields, including In situ and Scanning electron microscope. The study incorporates disciplines such as Thermal, Astrobiology, Lunar soil, Phase and Metallurgy in addition to In situ.
Jane Y. Howe has included themes like Amorphous solid, Catalysis and Oxygen in her Chemical engineering study. Her work deals with themes such as Inorganic chemistry and Nanoparticle, which intersect with Catalysis. Her research in Graphene intersects with topics in Carbon nanofiber and Microelectromechanical systems.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Chemical engineering, In situ, Analytical chemistry, Astrobiology and Composite material. Her Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Copolymer, Hydrogen, Heterogeneous catalysis, Catalysis and Oxygen. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Organic matter and Nanoparticle.
Her Composite material research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Nanocrystalline material, Transmission electron microscopy, Olivine and Microelectromechanical systems. The subject of her Transmission electron microscopy research is within the realm of Nanotechnology. Her Nanotechnology research incorporates themes from Extraterrestrial life and Electronic states.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Chemical engineering, Catalysis, Carbon, Oxygen and Nanotechnology. Jane Y. Howe conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Chemical engineering and Polythiophene through her research. Her Catalysis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Scanning transmission electron microscopy, Atom and Electrochemistry.
Her Carbon study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fracture mechanics, Fracture, Brittleness, Microelectromechanical systems and Fracture toughness. Jane Y. Howe combines subjects such as Bimetallic strip, Atomic ratio, Alloy, Anaerobic oxidation of methane and Infrared spectroscopy with her study of Oxygen. Her work on Environmental Transmission Electron Microscope as part of general Nanotechnology research is frequently linked to Permeation, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
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Hierarchically Structured Sulfur/Carbon Nanocomposite Material for High-Energy Lithium Battery
Chengdu Liang;Nancy J. Dudney;Jane Y. Howe.
Chemistry of Materials (2009)
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.
Investigation of reactions between vanadium oxide and plasma-sprayed yttria-stabilized zirconia coatings
Zun Chen;Scott A Speakman;Jane Y Howe;Hsin Wang.
Journal of The European Ceramic Society (2009)
New yellow Ba0.93Eu0.07Al2O4 phosphor for warm-white light-emitting diodes through single-emitting-center conversion
Xufan Li;John D Budai;Feng Liu;Jane Y Howe.
Light-Science & Applications (2013)
Electronic correlations in the superconductor La Fe As O 0.89 F 0.11 with low carrier density
Athena S. Sefat;Michael A. McGuire;Brian C. Sales;Rongying Jin.
Physical Review B (2008)
Antiwear performance and mechanism of an oil-miscible ionic liquid as a lubricant additive.
Jun Qu;Dinesh G Bansal;Bo Yu;Jane Y Howe.
ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces (2012)
In situ TEM investigation of congruent phase transition and structural evolution of nanostructured silicon/carbon anode for lithium ion batteries.
Chong Min Wang;Xiaolin Li;Zhiguo Wang;Wu Xu.
Nano Letters (2012)
Carbohydrate-Derived Hydrothermal Carbons: A Thorough Characterization Study
Linghui Yu;Camillo Falco;Jens Weber;Robin J. White.
Efficient electrically powered CO2-to-ethanol via suppression of deoxygenation
Xue Wang;Ziyun Wang;F. Pelayo García de Arquer;Cao Thang Dinh.
Nature Energy (2020)
[email protected] Core-Shell Concave Decahedra: A Class of Catalysts for the Oxygen Reduction Reaction with Enhanced Activity and Durability.
Xue Wang;Xue Wang;Madeline Vara;Ming Luo;Hongwen Huang.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2015)
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