Jeffrey T. Glass mostly deals with Diamond, Chemical vapor deposition, Thin film, Nucleation and Epitaxy. His Diamond research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Crystallography, Optoelectronics, Silicon and Analytical chemistry. The various areas that Jeffrey T. Glass examines in his Optoelectronics study include Semiconductor device, Nanotechnology and Film grain.
His Chemical vapor deposition research incorporates themes from Crystal growth, Texture, Mineralogy, Substrate and Chemical engineering. His studies in Thin film integrate themes in fields like Crystallographic defect, Composite material and Raman spectroscopy. His Raman spectroscopy research integrates issues from Amorphous solid and Photoluminescence.
His primary areas of study are Diamond, Optoelectronics, Chemical vapor deposition, Analytical chemistry and Thin film. His work carried out in the field of Diamond brings together such families of science as Carbon film, Nanotechnology, Silicon and Nucleation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Combustion, Crystal growth, Substrate and Composite material, Scanning electron microscope.
His research integrates issues of Biasing and Field electron emission in his study of Optoelectronics. Jeffrey T. Glass has included themes like Combustion chemical vapor deposition, Chemical engineering and Deposition in his Chemical vapor deposition study. His Thin film study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Amorphous solid, Transmission electron microscopy, Mineralogy and Epitaxy.
Nanotechnology, Carbon nanotube, Optoelectronics, Electrode and Supercapacitor are his primary areas of study. He works mostly in the field of Nanotechnology, limiting it down to topics relating to Carbon and, in certain cases, Chemical vapor deposition and Polymer science. His studies deal with areas such as Electrocatalyst and Carbon nanofiber as well as Chemical vapor deposition.
Jeffrey T. Glass has researched Carbon nanotube in several fields, including Overpotential and Nucleation. His Optoelectronics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Microsecond and Field electron emission. Jeffrey T. Glass combines subjects such as Diamond and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy with his study of Chronoamperometry.
His primary areas of study are Nanotechnology, Carbon nanotube, Electrode, Supercapacitor and Graphene. The Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Iodide, Micron size, Optoelectronics, Tandem and Film grain. His Optoelectronics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Electron transport layer and Hysteresis.
Many of his research projects under Carbon nanotube are closely connected to Polyethylenimine with Polyethylenimine, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. In his work, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, Chronoamperometry, Diamond, Field electron emission and Polymer is strongly intertwined with Surface modification, which is a subfield of Electrode. His Graphene study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Plasma-enhanced chemical vapor deposition, Chemical vapor deposition, Capacitance and Carbon, Carbon nanofiber.
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Raman scattering characterization of carbon bonding in diamond and diamondlike thin films
R. J. Nemanich;J. T. Glass;G. Lucovsky;R. E. Shroder.
Journal of Vacuum Science and Technology (1988)
Analysis of the composite structures in diamond thin films by Raman spectroscopy.
R. E. Shroder;R. J. Nemanich;J. T. Glass.
Physical Review B (1990)
Characterization of bias-enhanced nucleation of diamond on silicon by invacuo surface analysis and transmission electron microscopy.
B. R. Stoner;G.-H. M. Ma;S. D. Wolter;J. T. Glass.
Physical Review B (1992)
Textured diamond growth on (100) β‐SiC via microwave plasma chemical vapor deposition
B. R. Stoner;J. T. Glass.
Applied Physics Letters (1992)
Polyethylenimine-Enhanced Electrocatalytic Reduction of CO2 to Formate at Nitrogen-Doped Carbon Nanomaterials
Sheng Zhang;Peng Kang;Stephen M. Ubnoske;M. Kyle Brennaman.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2014)
Textured growth of diamond on silicon via in situ carburization and bias‐enhanced nucleation
S. D. Wolter;B. R. Stoner;J. T. Glass;P. J. Ellis.
Applied Physics Letters (1993)
Characterization of diamond thin films: Diamond phase identification, surface morphology, and defect structures
B. E. Williams;J. T. Glass.
Journal of Materials Research (1989)
New diamond science and technology
R. Messier;R. Roy;J.T. Glass;J.E. Butler.
Critical evaluation of the status of the areas for future research regarding the wide band gap semiconductors diamond, gallium nitride and silicon carbide
R.F. Davis;Z. Sitar;B.E. Williams;H.S. Kong.
Materials Science and Engineering B-advanced Functional Solid-state Materials (1988)
Chemical vapor deposition and characterization of 6H‐SiC thin films on off‐axis 6H‐SiC substrates
H. S. Kong;J. T. Glass;R. F. Davis.
Journal of Applied Physics (1988)
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