2015 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For invention, application development, scale-up, and commercialization of chemically vapor deposited polymers.
Her main research concerns Chemical vapor deposition, Thin film, Chemical engineering, Polymer and Polymer chemistry. To a larger extent, Karen K. Gleason studies Nanotechnology with the aim of understanding Chemical vapor deposition. Her study looks at the relationship between Thin film and topics such as X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, which overlap with Contact angle.
Her research integrates issues of Amorphous solid, Organic chemistry, Silicon, Grafting and Microstructure in her study of Chemical engineering. Her work deals with themes such as Crystallinity, Combustion chemical vapor deposition, Phase and Physical vapor deposition, which intersect with Polymer. Karen K. Gleason has included themes like Copolymer, Monomer, Radical polymerization, Wetting and Coating in her Polymer chemistry study.
Her primary scientific interests are in Chemical vapor deposition, Chemical engineering, Thin film, Polymer and Nanotechnology. Her Chemical vapor deposition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Deposition, Combustion chemical vapor deposition, Polymer chemistry and Analytical chemistry. Her work carried out in the field of Polymer chemistry brings together such families of science as Copolymer, Polymerization, Radical polymerization, Acrylate and Monomer.
The Chemical engineering study combines topics in areas such as Coating and Biofouling. Karen K. Gleason focuses mostly in the field of Thin film, narrowing it down to matters related to Organosilicon and, in some cases, Siloxane. As part of the same scientific family, she usually focuses on Nanotechnology, concentrating on Conductive polymer and intersecting with PEDOT:PSS.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Chemical vapor deposition, Chemical engineering, Nanotechnology, Polymer and Thin film. Her Chemical vapor deposition research incorporates themes from PEDOT:PSS, Deposition, Polymerization and Conductive polymer. Her Chemical engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Gas separation, Coating, Fouling and Polymer chemistry.
Her study on Nanoporous and Carbon nanotube is often connected to Water assisted and High resolution as part of broader study in Nanotechnology. Her Polymer study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Inorganic chemistry, Stacking and Nanostructure. Her work in the fields of Thin film, such as Combustion chemical vapor deposition, intersects with other areas such as Substrate.
Karen K. Gleason mostly deals with Nanotechnology, Chemical vapor deposition, Chemical engineering, Polymer and Thin film. Her Nanotechnology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Conjugated system and Deposition. Her Chemical vapor deposition research includes elements of Polymerization, Conductive polymer, Analytical chemistry, Gas separation and Divinylbenzene.
Her Chemical engineering research includes themes of Fouling, Desalination, Membrane distillation, Coating and Permeation. Her Polymer study combines topics in areas such as Adhesion, Silicon and Facilitated diffusion. Karen K. Gleason has researched Thin film in several fields, including Copolymer, Grating, Deposition and Phase.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Superhydrophobic Carbon Nanotube Forests
Kenneth K. S. Lau;José Bico;Kenneth B. K. Teo;Manish Chhowalla.
Nano Letters (2003)
Superhydrophobic fibers produced by electrospinning and chemical vapor deposition
Karen K. Gleason;Gregory C. Rutledge;Malancha Gupta;Minglin Ma.
Chemical Vapor Deposition of Conformal, Functional, and Responsive Polymer Films
Mahriah E. Alf;Ayse Asatekin;Miles C. Barr;Salmaan H. Baxamusa.
Advanced Materials (2009)
Decorated electrospun fibers exhibiting superhydrophobicity
Minglin Ma;Malancha Gupta;Zhi Li;Lei Zhai.
Advanced Materials (2007)
Initiated and Oxidative Chemical Vapor Deposition of Polymeric Thin Films: iCVD and oCVD
Wyatt E. Tenhaeff;Karen K. Gleason.
Advanced Functional Materials (2008)
Direct monolithic integration of organic photovoltaic circuits on unmodified paper.
Miles C. Barr;Jill A. Rowehl;Richard R. Lunt;Jingjing Xu.
Advanced Materials (2011)
Durable and scalable icephobic surfaces: similarities and distinctions from superhydrophobic surfaces.
Hossein Sojoudi;M. Wang;Nicolas Boscher;Gareth H. McKinley.
Soft Matter (2016)
Determination of mechanical properties of carbon nanotubes and vertically aligned carbon nanotube forests using nanoindentation
H.J. Qi;K.B.K. Teo;K.K.S. Lau;M.C. Boyce.
Journal of The Mechanics and Physics of Solids (2003)
Initiated Chemical Vapor Deposition (iCVD) of Poly(alkyl acrylates): An Experimental Study
Kenneth K. S Lau;Karen K Gleason.
Chain mobility in the amorphous region of nylon 6 observed under active uniaxial deformation
Leslie S. Loo;Robert E. Cohen;Karen K. Gleason.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: