Jon R. Schoonover mainly investigates Excited state, Infrared, Infrared spectroscopy, Photochemistry and Ruthenium. His research in Excited state intersects with topics in Electronic structure, Absorption spectroscopy and Physical chemistry. His research investigates the link between Infrared and topics such as Density functional theory that cross with problems in Intramolecular force.
The Photochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Crystallography and Resonance. His Ruthenium research incorporates themes from Stereochemistry and Electron transfer. His studies deal with areas such as Oxide and Catalysis as well as Electron transfer.
His main research concerns Excited state, Photochemistry, Raman spectroscopy, Crystallography and Infrared spectroscopy. His Excited state research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ultrafast laser spectroscopy, Ruthenium, Electronic structure and Electron transfer. Jon R. Schoonover combines subjects such as Stereochemistry, Chromophore and Absorption spectroscopy with his study of Ruthenium.
His Photochemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Rhodium, Catalysis, Physical chemistry, Metal and Intramolecular force. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Vibronic spectroscopy, Absorption band, Resonance and Ligand. His work carried out in the field of Infrared spectroscopy brings together such families of science as Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, Molecular physics, Infrared and Chemical physics.
Analytical chemistry, Catalysis, Photochemistry, Polymer and Infrared are his primary areas of study. His study in Analytical chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy and Plasticizer. His Photochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Excited state, Electronic structure, Polymer chemistry and Adsorption.
His work in the fields of Excited state, such as Photoexcitation, overlaps with other areas such as Acceptor. His research integrates issues of Chemical physics, Multivariate curve resolution and Infrared spectroscopy in his study of Infrared. While the research belongs to areas of Inorganic chemistry, he spends his time largely on the problem of Oxide, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Electron transfer.
His primary areas of study are Photochemistry, Catalysis, Excited state, Chromophore and Electronic structure. His Photochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Dimer, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, Redox, Binding energy and Density functional theory. The various areas that he examines in his Catalysis study include Electrochemistry, Electron transfer, Terephthalic acid and Nanocrystalline material.
His work on Photoexcitation is typically connected to Acceptor as part of general Excited state study, connecting several disciplines of science. Jon R. Schoonover has researched Chromophore in several fields, including Photoelectrochemistry, Polymer chemistry, Quinone, Propylene carbonate and Aqueous solution. He has included themes like Chemical physics, Two-dimensional infrared spectroscopy, Infrared, Infrared spectroscopy and Near-infrared spectroscopy in his Electronic structure study.
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Influence of electronic delocalization in metal-to-ligand charge transfer excited states
Geoffrey F. Strouse;Jon R. Schoonover;Richard Duesing;Stephen Boyde.
Inorganic Chemistry (1995)
Molecular-Level Electron Transfer and Excited State Assemblies on Surfaces of Metal Oxides and Glass
Thomas J. Meyer;Gerald J. Meyer;Brian W. Pfennig;Brian W. Pfennig;Jon R. Schoonover;Jon R. Schoonover.
Inorganic Chemistry (1994)
Electronic coupling in cyano-bridged ruthenium polypyridine complexes and role of electronic effects on cyanide stretching frequencies
Carlo Alberto Bignozzi;Roberto Argazzi;Jon R. Schoonover;Keith C. Gordon.
Inorganic Chemistry (1992)
Application of time-resolved infrared spectroscopy to electronic structure in metal-to-ligand charge-transfer excited states.
Dana M. Dattelbaum;Kristin M. Omberg;Jon R. Schoonover;Richard L. Martin.
Inorganic Chemistry (2002)
Application of resonance Raman spectroscopy to electronic structure in metal complex excited states. Excited-state ordering and electron delocalization in dipyrido[3,2-a: 2`,3`-c] phenazine (dppz): Complexes of Re(I) and Ru(II)
Jon R. Schoonover;W. Douglas Bates;Thomas J. Meyer.
Inorganic Chemistry (1995)
Photoinduced Electron Transfer in Amino Acid Assemblies
Sandra L. Mecklenburg;Brian M. Peek;Jon R. Schoonover;Dewey G. McCafferty.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1993)
Time-Resolved Vibrational Spectroscopy of Electronically Excited Inorganic Complexes in Solution.
Jon R. Schoonover;Geoffrey F. Strouse.
Chemical Reviews (1998)
Four Intercomponent Processes in a Ru(II)-Rh(III) Polypyridine Dyad: Electron Transfer from Excited Donor, Electron Transfer to Excited Acceptor, Charge Recombination, and Electronic Energy Transfer
M. T. Indelli;C. A. Bignozzi;A. Harriman;J. R. Schoonover.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1994)
Flash Photolysis Studies of the Ruthenium(II) Porphyrins Ru(P)(NO)(ONO). Multiple Pathways Involving Reactions of Intermediates with Nitric Oxide1
Ivan M. Lorković;Katrina M. Miranda;Brian Lee;Stefan Bernhard.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1998)
Spectroscopic Study of Electron Transfer in a Trifunctional Lysine with Anthraquinone as the Electron Acceptor
Sandra L. Mecklenburg;Dewey G. McCafferty;Jon R. Schoonover;Brian M. Peek.
Inorganic Chemistry (1994)
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