2020 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2010 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For lasting contributions to the physics of fluidfluid interfaces, and in particular the discovery of surface remobilization and other sufactant phenomena, to the dynamics of drops and bubbles and to nanoparticle selfassembly
Pulmonary surfactant, Drop, Surface tension, Analytical chemistry and Adsorption are her primary areas of study. The Drop study combines topics in areas such as Composite material, Fluorescence, Particle deposition and Marangoni effect. Her Surface tension research integrates issues from Chromatography and Convection.
Her Analytical chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Nanocrystal, Particle-size distribution and Lipid bilayer. The concepts of her Adsorption study are interwoven with issues in Ligand, Monolayer, Rheology and Chemical engineering. She combines subjects such as Chemical physics, Nanoparticle, Colloid, Microstructure and Nanomaterials with her study of Monolayer.
Her main research concerns Nanotechnology, Chemical physics, Liquid crystal, Pulmonary surfactant and Chemical engineering. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rheology and Soft matter. Her studies in Chemical physics integrate themes in fields like Elasticity, Monolayer, Microrheology, Colloid and Capillary action.
Her Homeotropic alignment study, which is part of a larger body of work in Liquid crystal, is frequently linked to Anchoring, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her work investigates the relationship between Pulmonary surfactant and topics such as Surface tension that intersect with problems in Adsorption. Her Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Membrane, Phase and Polyelectrolyte.
Her primary areas of study are Colloid, Chemical engineering, Chemical physics, Nanoparticle and Liquid crystal. Her Colloid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Monolayer, Mechanics and Capillary action. As part of one scientific family, Kathleen J. Stebe deals mainly with the area of Chemical engineering, narrowing it down to issues related to the Catalysis, and often Pulmonary surfactant and Wetting.
Her work carried out in the field of Nanoparticle brings together such families of science as Microfluidics, Nanocomposite, Membrane and Solvent. As a part of the same scientific study, Kathleen J. Stebe usually deals with the Microfluidics, concentrating on Interfacial polymerization and frequently concerns with Nanotechnology. Her Liquid crystal research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Perpendicular and Anisotropy.
Kathleen J. Stebe focuses on Emulsion, Chemical engineering, Biophysics, Nanotechnology and Capillary action. Her Chemical engineering research includes elements of Mass transfer, Microfluidics and Emulsion polymerization. Her research integrates issues of Biofouling and Magnetic field gradient in her study of Nanotechnology.
Her Capillary action research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Chemical physics, Material properties and Interaction energy. The concepts of her Interaction energy study are interwoven with issues in Colloid and Curvature. Kathleen J. Stebe has researched Colloid in several fields, including Perpendicular, Anisotropy, Condensed matter physics and Near and far field.
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Capillary interactions between anisotropic particles
Lorenzo Botto;Eric P. Lewandowski;Marcello Cavallaro;Kathleen J. Stebe.
Soft Matter (2012)
Curvature-driven capillary migration and assembly of rod-like particles
Marcello Cavallaro;Lorenzo Botto;Eric P. Lewandowski;Marisa Wang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Relationship between Absorbance Spectra and Particle Size Distributions for Quantum-Sized Nanocrystals
Noshir S. Pesika;Kathleen J. Stebe;Peter C. Searson.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2003)
Patterning of small particles by a surfactant-enhanced Marangoni-Bénard instability
Van X. Nguyen;Kathleen J. Stebe.
Physical Review Letters (2002)
Tip streaming from a drop in the presence of surfactants.
Charles D. Eggleton;Tse-Min Tsai;Kathleen J. Stebe.
Physical Review Letters (2001)
Assembly of colloidal particles by evaporation on surfaces with patterned hydrophobicity.
Fengqiu Fan;Kathleen J Stebe.
Oriented Assembly of Metamaterials
Kathleen J. Stebe;Eric Lewandowski;Moniraj Ghosh.
Which surfactants reduce surface tension faster? A scaling argument for diffusion-controlled adsorption
James K. Ferri;Kathleen J. Stebe.
Advances in Colloid and Interface Science (2000)
Influence of surfactants on an evaporating drop: Fluorescence images and particle deposition patterns
Van Nguyen Truskett;Kathleen J. Stebe.
Marangoni effects on drop deformation in an extensional flow: The role of surfactant physical chemistry. I. Insoluble surfactants
Yashodhara Pawar;Kathleen J. Stebe.
Physics of Fluids (1996)
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