2023 - Research.com Chemistry in Japan Leader Award
Adsorption, Chemical engineering, Carbon, Nanotechnology and Activated carbon are his primary areas of study. Katsumi Kaneko combines subjects such as Inorganic chemistry, Microporous material, Molecule, Carbon nanotube and Mesoporous material with his study of Adsorption. His studies deal with areas such as Porosity, Chromatography, Volume and Supercritical fluid as well as Chemical engineering.
His Carbon research includes elements of Hydrogen, Electrolyte, Electrode, Single-walled carbon nanohorn and Ion. His research in Nanotechnology intersects with topics in Oxide and Raman spectroscopy. While the research belongs to areas of Activated carbon, he spends his time largely on the problem of Desorption, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Sorption.
His primary areas of study are Adsorption, Chemical engineering, Carbon, Activated carbon and Inorganic chemistry. His Adsorption research integrates issues from Nanotechnology, Microporous material, Molecule, Analytical chemistry and Supercritical fluid. His Chemical engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Porosity, Organic chemistry and Mesoporous material.
His Carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Chemical physics, Hydrogen, Molecular sieve, Single-walled carbon nanohorn and Aerogel. His Activated carbon research integrates issues from Nitrogen, Fiber, Small-angle X-ray scattering, Desorption and Mineralogy. His Inorganic chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Oxide, Metal and Chemisorption.
Katsumi Kaneko focuses on Adsorption, Chemical engineering, Carbon, Nanotechnology and Carbon nanotube. Katsumi Kaneko does research in Adsorption, focusing on Activated carbon specifically. His work on Graphene as part of general Chemical engineering research is frequently linked to Dispersant, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His studies in Carbon integrate themes in fields like Inorganic chemistry, Graphite, Porous carbon and Electrolyte, Electrode. His Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Chemical physics, Surface energy and Absorption spectroscopy. His Carbon nanotube study also includes fields such as
His primary scientific interests are in Nanotechnology, Carbon, Adsorption, Chemical engineering and Nanoporous. The various areas that Katsumi Kaneko examines in his Nanotechnology study include Chemical physics, Supercapacitor and Oxide. Katsumi Kaneko interconnects Doping, Inorganic chemistry, Electrolyte, Electrode and Diffraction in the investigation of issues within Carbon.
His Adsorption research incorporates themes from Porosity, Chromatography, Molecule, Porous carbon and Mesoporous material. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Furfuryl alcohol, Crystallite and Organic chemistry, Aqueous solution, Aqueous medium. His Nanoporous research includes elements of Freundlich equation, Surface science, Langmuir, Nitrobenzene and Graphene.
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Physisorption of gases, with special reference to the evaluation of surface area and pore size distribution (IUPAC Technical Report)
Matthias Thommes;Katsumi Kaneko;Alexander V. Neimark;James P. Olivier.
Pure and Applied Chemistry (2015)
Mesopore-modified zeolites: preparation, characterization, and applications.
Yousheng Tao;Hirofumi Kanoh;Lloyd Abrams;Katsumi Kaneko.
Chemical Reviews (2006)
Efficient storage mechanisms for building better supercapacitors
Mathieu Salanne;Mathieu Salanne;Mathieu Salanne;Benjamin Rotenberg;Benjamin Rotenberg;Katsuhiko Naoi;Katsumi Kaneko.
Nature Energy (2016)
Origin of superhigh surface area and microcrystalline graphitic structures of activated carbons
K. Kaneko;C. Ishii;M. Ruike;H. kuwabara.
Porous lanthanide-organic frameworks: synthesis, characterization, and unprecedented gas adsorption properties.
Long Pan;Kristie M. Adams;Hayden E. Hernandez;Xiaotai Wang.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2003)
ZSM-5 monolith of uniform mesoporous channels.
Yousheng Tao;Hirofumi Kanoh;Katsumi Kaneko.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2003)
Bulk production of a new form of sp(2) carbon: crystalline graphene nanoribbons.
Jessica Campos-Delgado;José Manuel Romo-Herrera;Xiaoting Jia;David A. Cullen.
Nano Letters (2008)
Hydrogen bond-regulated microporous nature of copper complex-assembled microcrystals
Di Li;Katsumi Kaneko.
Chemical Physics Letters (2001)
INVESTIGATION OF HYDROGEN STORAGE CAPACITY OF VARIOUS CARBON MATERIALS
W.-C. Xu;K. Takahashi;Y. Matsuo;Y. Hattori.
International Journal of Hydrogen Energy (2007)
Simulation study on the relationship between a high resolution αs-plot and the pore size distribution for activated carbon
Norihiko Setoyama;Takaomi Suzuki;Katsumi Kaneko.
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