Kenji Kano spends much of his time researching Inorganic chemistry, Redox, Electron transfer, Electrode and Electrochemistry. His Inorganic chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Working electrode, Overpotential, Bilirubin oxidase, Shewanella putrefaciens and Thermodynamic free energy. His Redox research integrates issues from Pyrroloquinoline quinone, Flavin group, Combinatorial chemistry, Electron acceptor and Quinone.
His Electron transfer study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Heme C, Electron transport chain, Biochemistry and Flavin adenine dinucleotide. His work carried out in the field of Electrode brings together such families of science as Cathode, Carbon and Adsorption. The Electrochemistry study which covers Catalysis that intersects with Ligand.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Inorganic chemistry, Electrode, Electron transfer, Redox and Electrochemistry. The Inorganic chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Formate, Catalysis, Electrolysis, Ion and Carbon. The various areas that Kenji Kano examines in his Electrode study include Diffusion, Chemical engineering, Adsorption and Analytical chemistry.
His Electron transfer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Dehydrogenase, Biochemistry, Stereochemistry and Bilirubin oxidase. His Redox study combines topics in areas such as Combinatorial chemistry, Electron acceptor and Quinone. He has included themes like Peroxidase and Biosensor in his Amperometry study.
His primary scientific interests are in Electron transfer, Electrode, Chemical engineering, Inorganic chemistry and Bilirubin oxidase. His studies deal with areas such as Electron transport chain, Biophysics, Catalysis, Copper and Dehydrogenase as well as Electron transfer. His Electrode research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Formate dehydrogenase, Detection limit, Protein engineering and Combinatorial chemistry.
His research integrates issues of Membrane and Substrate in his study of Chemical engineering. He works in the field of Inorganic chemistry, namely Redox. His Redox research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Photochemistry and Standard electrode potential.
Kenji Kano mostly deals with Electron transfer, Electrode, Inorganic chemistry, Chemical engineering and Dehydrogenase. His Electron transfer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Electron transport chain, Desulfovibrio vulgaris, Catalysis, Carbon nanotube and Bilirubin oxidase. His work in Catalysis addresses issues such as Redox, which are connected to fields such as Electrochemistry.
The various areas that he examines in his Electrode study include Cobalt, Phosphate, Ion, Sulfate and Chloride. Borrowing concepts from Generation rate, Kenji Kano weaves in ideas under Inorganic chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Photon flux density and Substrate in addition to Chemical engineering.
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Kinetic analysis and mechanistic aspects of autoxidation of catechins.
Manabu Mochizuki;Shin-ichi Yamazaki;Kenji Kano;Tokuji Ikeda.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (2002)
Fructose/dioxygen biofuel cell based on direct electron transfer-type bioelectrocatalysis
Yuji Kamitaka;Seiya Tsujimura;Norihiko Setoyama;Tsutomu Kajino.
Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics (2007)
A high-power glucose/oxygen biofuel cell operating under quiescent conditions
Hideki Sakai;Takaaki Nakagawa;Yuichi Tokita;Tsuyonobu Hatazawa.
Energy and Environmental Science (2009)
Bioelectrocatalytic reduction of dioxygen to water at neutral pH using bilirubin oxidase as an enzyme and 2,2′-azinobis (3-ethylbenzothiazolin-6-sulfonate) as an electron transfer mediator
Seiya Tsujimura;Hirosuke Tatsumi;Jun Ogawa;Sakayu Shimizu.
Journal of Electroanalytical Chemistry (2001)
Activation process of [NiFe] hydrogenase elucidated by high-resolution X-Ray analyses: conversion of the ready to the unready state
Hideaki Ogata;Shun Hirota;Shun Hirota;Asuka Nakahara;Hirofumi Komori.
Electrochemical activity of an Fe(III)-reducing bacterium, Shewanella putrefaciens IR-1, in the presence of alternative electron acceptors
Byung Hong Kim;Tokuji Ikeda;Hyung Soo Park;Hyung Joo Kim.
Biotechnology Techniques (1999)
Novel FAD-Dependent Glucose Dehydrogenase for a Dioxygen-Insensitive Glucose Biosensor
Seiya Tsujimura;Shinki Kojima;Kenji Kano;Tokuji Ikeda.
Bioscience, Biotechnology, and Biochemistry (2006)
Bioelectrocatalysis-based dihydrogen/dioxygen fuel cell operating at physiological pH
Seiya Tsujimura;Masafumi Fujita;Hirosuke Tatsumi;Kenji Kano.
Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics (2001)
Diffusion-Controlled Oxygen Reduction on Multi-Copper Oxidase-Adsorbed Carbon Aerogel Electrodes without Mediator
S. Tsujimura;Y. Kamitaka;K. Kano.
Fuel Cells (2007)
Bilirubin oxidase in multiple layers catalyzes four-electron reduction of dioxygen to water without redox mediators
Seiya Tsujimura;Kenji Kano;Tokuji Ikeda.
Journal of Electroanalytical Chemistry (2005)
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