2007 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His main research concerns Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Analytical chemistry, Partial oxidation and Desorption. Catalysis is a primary field of his research addressed under Organic chemistry. The various areas that Lanny D. Schmidt examines in his Inorganic chemistry study include Noble metal, Rhodium, Ethylene, Carbon monoxide and Hydrocarbon.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Pyrolysis, Carbon, Syngas, Catalytic oxidation and Steam reforming in addition to Partial oxidation. He combines subjects such as Chemical engineering, Methane and Space velocity with his study of Syngas. His Desorption research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Activation energy, Atomic physics and Mass spectrometry.
His primary areas of study are Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Partial oxidation, Analytical chemistry and Chemical engineering. His Catalysis study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Methane. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hydrogen, Rhodium, Alkane, Hydrocarbon and Oxygen in addition to Inorganic chemistry.
His Rhodium study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Carbon monoxide and Transition metal. His study looks at the intersection of Partial oxidation and topics like Syngas with Steam reforming. His Analytical chemistry research incorporates elements of Desorption, Monolayer, Reaction rate and Kinetics.
Lanny D. Schmidt mainly focuses on Catalysis, Partial oxidation, Syngas, Inorganic chemistry and Organic chemistry. Lanny D. Schmidt works mostly in the field of Catalysis, limiting it down to topics relating to Chemical engineering and, in certain cases, Biofuel. His Partial oxidation research includes elements of Stoichiometry, Analytical chemistry, Water-gas shift reaction and Olefin fiber.
Lanny D. Schmidt has researched Syngas in several fields, including Steam reforming, Methane and Physical chemistry. His Inorganic chemistry study deals with Hydrogen intersecting with Millisecond and Carbon. He works mostly in the field of Heterogeneous catalysis, limiting it down to topics relating to Transition metal and, in certain cases, Chemisorption, as a part of the same area of interest.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Partial oxidation, Catalysis, Syngas, Inorganic chemistry and Steam reforming. His Partial oxidation study contributes to a more complete understanding of Methane. The concepts of his Methane study are interwoven with issues in Physical chemistry and Analytical chemistry.
His research links Thermodynamics with Catalysis. His Syngas research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mass transfer, Chemical engineering and Gasoline. His research in Inorganic chemistry intersects with topics in Hydrogen, Reactive flash volatilization and Rhodium.
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Catalysis Research of Relevance to Carbon Management: Progress, Challenges, and Opportunities
Hironori Arakawa;Michele Aresta;John N. Armor;Mark A. Barteau.
Chemical Reviews (2001)
Renewable hydrogen from ethanol by autothermal reforming.
G. A. Deluga;J. R. Salge;L. D. Schmidt;X. E. Verykios.
Production of Syngas by Direct Catalytic Oxidation of Methane
D. A. Hickman;L. D. Schmidt.
Synthesis gas formation by direct oxidation of methane over Pt monoliths
D.A. Hickman;L.D. Schmidt.
Journal of Catalysis (1992)
Synthesis gas formation by direct oxidation of methane over Rh monoliths
D. A. Hickman;E. A. Haupfear;L. D. Schmidt.
Catalysis Letters (1993)
Steps in CH4 oxidation on Pt and Rh surfaces: High‐temperature reactor simulations
D. A. Hickman;L. D. Schmidt.
Aiche Journal (1993)
Comparison of monolith-supported metals for the direct oxidation of methane to syngas
P.M. Torniainen;X. Chu;L.D. Schmidt.
Journal of Catalysis (1994)
Catalytic partial oxidation of natural gas to syngas
S.S. Bharadwaj;L.D. Schmidt.
Fuel Processing Technology (1995)
Methane catalytic partial oxidation on autothermal Rh and Pt foam catalysts: Oxidation and reforming zones, transport effects, and approach to thermodynamic equilibrium
R. Horn;K.A. Williams;N.J. Degenstein;A. Bitsch-Larsen.
Journal of Catalysis (2007)
Adsorption and reaction of nitric oxide and oxygen on Rh(111)
T.W. Root;L.D. Schmidt;Galen B. Fisher.
Surface Science (1983)
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