John A. Turner mainly focuses on Hydrogen production, Electrolyte, Contact resistance, Proton exchange membrane fuel cell and Corrosion. His Hydrogen production research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Energy conversion efficiency, Electrolysis, Photoelectrochemical cell, Water splitting and Solar energy. His research in Electrolysis intersects with topics in Hydrogen and Nuclear chemistry.
His studies deal with areas such as Photocurrent and Analytical chemistry as well as Electrolyte. John A. Turner works mostly in the field of Proton exchange membrane fuel cell, limiting it down to topics relating to Anode and, in certain cases, Polymer and Cathode. He works mostly in the field of Corrosion, limiting it down to concerns involving Nitride and, occasionally, Austenitic stainless steel and Chemical engineering.
His primary areas of study are Inorganic chemistry, Water splitting, Chemical engineering, Optoelectronics and Proton exchange membrane fuel cell. His work in Inorganic chemistry addresses subjects such as Catalysis, which are connected to disciplines such as Electrocatalyst. The concepts of his Water splitting study are interwoven with issues in Hydrogen production, Hydrogen and Characterization, Nanotechnology.
His study looks at the relationship between Chemical engineering and topics such as Thin film, which overlap with Crystallinity, Band gap and Annealing. His Optoelectronics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Photoelectrochemical cell and Solar energy. His Proton exchange membrane fuel cell research integrates issues from Metallurgy, Composite material, Corrosion, Electrolyte and Anode.
John A. Turner mainly investigates Optoelectronics, Nanotechnology, Water splitting, Inorganic chemistry and Semiconductor. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hydrogen production, Hydrogen and Solar energy in addition to Optoelectronics. John A. Turner has included themes like Chemical energy and Electrochemistry in his Hydrogen production study.
His work carried out in the field of Water splitting brings together such families of science as Faraday efficiency, Tandem, Chemical engineering and Computational science. His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Etching and Electrolyte. His Energy conversion efficiency study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Characterization, Photocurrent and Photoelectrochemical cell.
His primary areas of investigation include Inorganic chemistry, Optoelectronics, Solar energy, Photocurrent and Band gap. John A. Turner combines subjects such as Electrocatalyst and Catalysis with his study of Inorganic chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Hydrogen production, Hydrogen and Chemical energy, which intersect with Solar energy.
His biological study deals with issues like Waste management, which deal with fields such as Anode and Chemical engineering. His Photocurrent study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Electrolyte and Heterojunction. His Band gap course of study focuses on Semiconductor and Photoexcitation, Amorphous solid and Nanotechnology.
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Sustainable Hydrogen Production
John A. Turner.
A Monolithic Photovoltaic-Photoelectrochemical Device for Hydrogen Production via Water Splitting
Oscar Khaselev;John A. Turner.
A Realizable Renewable Energy Future
John A. Turner.
Accelerating materials development for photoelectrochemical hydrogen production: Standards for methods, definitions, and reporting protocols
Zhebo Chen;Thomas F. Jaramillo;Todd G. Deutsch;Alan Kleiman-Shwarsctein.
Journal of Materials Research (2010)
Renewable hydrogen production
John Turner;George Sverdrup;Margaret K. Mann;Pin-Ching Maness.
International Journal of Energy Research (2008)
Stainless steel as bipolar plate material for polymer electrolyte membrane fuel cells
Heli Wang;Mary Ann Sweikart;John A Turner.
Journal of Power Sources (2003)
Cobalt-phosphate (Co-Pi) catalyst modified Mo-doped BiVO4 photoelectrodes for solar water oxidation
Satyananda Kishore Pilli;Thomas E. Furtak;Logan D. Brown;Todd G. Deutsch.
Energy and Environmental Science (2011)
High-efficiency integrated multijunction photovoltaic/electrolysis systems for hydrogen production
O. Khaselev;A. Bansal;J.A. Turner.
International Journal of Hydrogen Energy (2001)
Band Structure Engineering of Semiconductors for Enhanced Photoelectrochemical Water Splitting: The Case of TiO2
Wan-Jian Yin;Houwen Tang;Su-Huai Wei;Mowafak M. Al-Jassim.
Physical Review B (2010)
Ferritic stainless steels as bipolar plate material for polymer electrolyte membrane fuel cells
Heli Wang;John A. Turner.
Journal of Power Sources (2004)
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