His primary scientific interests are in Fluorescence, Photochemistry, Ion, Pyrophosphate and Inorganic chemistry. His Fluorescence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Bioanalysis, Molecule, Coumarin and Biochemistry. The various areas that Jong-In Hong examines in his Photochemistry study include Intramolecular force, Moiety, Binding site and Cyanide.
His study in Ion is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Thiourea, Fluorophore, Stereochemistry and Photoluminescence, Analytical chemistry. His studies deal with areas such as Metal, Aqueous solution and DNA polymerase as well as Pyrophosphate. His Inorganic chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Receptor, Molecular recognition and Chromogenic.
Jong-In Hong mainly investigates Photochemistry, Fluorescence, Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics and Stereochemistry. His Photochemistry research includes themes of Acceptor, Energy conversion efficiency, Dye-sensitized solar cell, Moiety and Ion. His research investigates the connection with Fluorescence and areas like Pyrophosphate which intersect with concerns in Aqueous solution.
His study in Optoelectronics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both OLED, Thin film and Thin-film transistor. Jong-In Hong has researched Stereochemistry in several fields, including Amino acid, Receptor, Hydrogen bond and Titration. He interconnects Crystallography, Polymer chemistry and Intermolecular force in the investigation of issues within Hydrogen bond.
His primary scientific interests are in Optoelectronics, Photochemistry, Fluorescence, Chemical engineering and Dye-sensitized solar cell. His studies in Optoelectronics integrate themes in fields like Power factor and Thin film. His research in Photochemistry intersects with topics in Acceptor, Moiety and Isomerization.
His Fluorescence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Detection limit, Dipole, Thiophenol, OLED and Electron acceptor. His work in Detection limit covers topics such as Molecular probe which are related to areas like Inorganic chemistry. His studies examine the connections between PEDOT:PSS and genetics, as well as such issues in Organic solar cell, with regards to Nanotechnology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Electrochemiluminescence, Optoelectronics, Photochemistry, Iridium and Combinatorial chemistry. The Electrochemiluminescence study which covers Phosphorescence that intersects with High selectivity, Mercury, Metal, Molecular probe and Ion. The various areas that Jong-In Hong examines in his High selectivity study include Inorganic chemistry and Detection limit.
His Photochemistry study incorporates themes from Acceptor, Dye-sensitized solar cell, Fluorescence, Redox and Electrochemistry. Jong-In Hong works mostly in the field of Iridium, limiting it down to topics relating to Nanotechnology and, in certain cases, Cyanide, Oxide and Transistor, as a part of the same area of interest. His research integrates issues of Selectivity, Adduct and Homocysteine levels in his study of Combinatorial chemistry.
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Chemosensors for pyrophosphate.
Sook Kyung Kim;Dong Hoon Lee;Jong-In Hong;Juyoung Yoon.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2009)
Fluorescent Chemodosimeter for Selective Detection of Cyanide in Water
Kyung Sik Lee;Hae Jo Kim;Gun Hee Kim;Injae Shin.
Organic Letters (2008)
A fluorescent pyrophosphate sensor with high selectivity over ATP in water.
Dong Hoon Lee;Soon Young Kim;Jong-In Hong;Jong-In Hong.
Angewandte Chemie (2004)
An Azophenol-based Chromogenic Pyrophosphate Sensor in Water
Dong Hoon Lee;Ja Hyun Im;Seung Uk Son;Young Keun Chung.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2003)
Chromogenic and Fluorescent Chemodosimeter for Detection of Fluoride in Aqueous Solution
Soon Young Kim;Jong-In Hong.
Organic Letters (2007)
Fluorescence turn-on probe for homocysteine and cysteine in water
Kyung Sik Lee;Tae Ki Kim;Jong Ho Lee;Hae Jo Kim.
Chemical Communications (2008)
Ion pair recognition by Zn–porphyrin/crown ether conjugates: visible sensing of sodium cyanide
Yeon-Hwan Kim;Jong-In Hong.
Chemical Communications (2002)
An azophenol-based chromogenic anion sensor.
Dong Hoon Lee;Kwan Hee Lee;Jong-In Hong.
Organic Letters (2001)
Micro- and nanofluidic systems for high-throughput biological screening.
Jongin Hong;Joshua B. Edel;Andrew J. deMello.
Drug Discovery Today (2009)
Fluorescent dye-doped silica nanoparticles: new tools for bioapplications
Se Won Bae;Weihong Tan;Jong-In Hong.
Chemical Communications (2012)
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