His main research concerns Inorganic chemistry, Nanotechnology, Carbon nanotube, Monolayer and Ion. His study looks at the intersection of Inorganic chemistry and topics like Electrochemistry with Nanotube, Alkyl and Self-assembled monolayer. His work on Label free and Biosensor as part of general Nanotechnology research is frequently linked to Computer science and Magnetic resonance imaging, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His studies in Carbon nanotube integrate themes in fields like High-resolution transmission electron microscopy, Coupling, Catalysis, Metal nanoparticles and Conformational change. His Monolayer research includes elements of One-Step, Polymer chemistry and Hydroxide. The Ion study combines topics in areas such as Nanoparticle, Colloidal gold, Affinities and Zinc.
Jason J. Davis mainly investigates Nanotechnology, Monolayer, Photochemistry, Electrochemistry and Redox. Many of his research projects under Nanotechnology are closely connected to Interface with Interface, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. The various areas that Jason J. Davis examines in his Monolayer study include Capacitance, Optoelectronics and Metal.
Jason J. Davis interconnects Covalent bond, Halide, Europium and Halogen bond in the investigation of issues within Photochemistry. His biological study deals with issues like Inorganic chemistry, which deal with fields such as Polymer chemistry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chemical physics, Biophysics, Ferrocene, Molecular film and Electrode.
Nanotechnology, Biosensor, Analytical chemistry, Redox and Molecular film are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Supramolecular chemistry, Immobilized Antibodies and Local conformation as well as Nanotechnology. Jason J. Davis combines subjects such as Dielectric spectroscopy, Microfluidics, Blood serum and Polyethylene glycol with his study of Biosensor.
His Analytical chemistry research integrates issues from Chemical physics, Molecule, Work and Electrode. His Redox research includes themes of Biophysics, Photochemistry, Electrochemistry and Halogen bond, Hydrogen bond. His Molecular film study which covers Capacitance that intersects with Monolayer, Molecular recognition and Electron transfer.
Jason J. Davis mostly deals with Nanotechnology, Biosensor, Detection limit, Analytical chemistry and Label free. In the field of Nanotechnology, his study on Microfluidics overlaps with subjects such as Computer science. His studies deal with areas such as Polyethylene glycol and Blood serum as well as Biosensor.
Jason J. Davis has researched Detection limit in several fields, including Inorganic chemistry, Differential pulse voltammetry, Oxide and Nanocomposite. His Analytical chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Chemical physics, Poly, Conductive polymer, Electrode and Graphene. His Electrode research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Redox and Molecular film.
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Bioelectrochemical single-walled carbon nanotubes.
Bobak R. Azamian;Jason J. Davis;Karl S. Coleman;Claire B. Bagshaw.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2002)
Protein electrochemistry at carbon nanotube electrodes
Jason J. Davis;Richard J. Coles;H. Allen;O. Hill.
Journal of Electroanalytical Chemistry (1997)
The immobilisation of proteins in carbon nanotubes
Jason J. Davis;Malcolm L.H. Green;H. Allen O. Hill;Yun Chung Leung.
Inorganica Chimica Acta (1998)
Electrical biosensors and the label free detection of protein disease biomarkers
Xiliang Luo;Jason J. Davis.
Chemical Society Reviews (2013)
Ultrastructural organization of amyloid fibrils by atomic force microscopy.
Aaron K. Chamberlain;Cait E. MacPhee;Jesús Zurdo;Ludmilla A. Morozova-Roche.
Biophysical Journal (2000)
Directly observed covalent coupling of quantum dots to single-wall carbon nanotubes
Bobak R. Azamian;Karl S. Coleman;Jason J. Davis;Neal Hanson.
Chemical Communications (2002)
CRB1 mutation spectrum in inherited retinal dystrophies.
Anneke I. den Hollander;Jason Davis;Saskia D. van der Velde-Visser;Marijke N. Zonneveld.
Human Mutation (2004)
An optimised electrochemical biosensor for the label-free detection of C-reactive protein in blood.
Thomas Bryan;Xiliang Luo;Xiliang Luo;Paulo Roberto Bueno;Jason J. Davis.
Biosensors and Bioelectronics (2013)
Exploring the electronic and mechanical properties of protein using conducting atomic force microscopy.
Jianwei Zhao;Jason J. Davis;Mark S. P. Sansom;Andrew Hung.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
Reversible Luminescence Switching of a Redox-Active Ferrocene–Europium Dyad
Manuel Tropiano;Nathan L. Kilah;Michael Morten;Habibur Rahman.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2011)
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