Makoto Ogawa bridges between several scientific fields such as Catalysis, Intercalation (chemistry), Adsorption, Ion, Montmorillonite, Aqueous solution and Molecule in his study of Organic chemistry. His work often combines Inorganic chemistry and Ion studies. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Polymer chemistry and Organic chemistry through his research. In his study, he carries out multidisciplinary Physical chemistry and Inorganic chemistry research.
His Organic chemistry research is linked to Catalysis, Adsorption, Intercalation (chemistry), Ion, Montmorillonite and Aqueous solution. Makoto Ogawa undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Catalysis and Inorganic chemistry in his work. His studies link Intercalation (chemistry) with Inorganic chemistry. In his articles, he combines various disciplines, including Polymer chemistry and Organic chemistry.
Nanoparticle and Mesoporous material are fields of study that intersect with his Nanotechnology study. Makoto Ogawa carries out multidisciplinary research, doing studies in Nanoparticle and Nanotechnology. As part of his Photocatalysis and Mesoporous material and Catalysis studies, Makoto Ogawa is studying Catalysis. He performs integrative Photocatalysis and Catalysis research in his work. His research on Organic chemistry often connects related topics like Aqueous solution. Makoto Ogawa applies his multidisciplinary studies on Chemical engineering and Metallurgy in his research. He combines Metallurgy and Chemical engineering in his research. Makoto Ogawa frequently studies issues relating to Organic chemistry and Adsorption. Makoto Ogawa integrates Inorganic chemistry with Physical chemistry in his research.
Within one scientific family, Makoto Ogawa focuses on topics pertaining to Telecommunications under Microwave, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Degradation (telecommunications). Degradation (telecommunications) is closely attributed to Telecommunications in his work. The Nanoparticle study which covers Nanotechnology that intersects with Characterization (materials science), Nanomaterials and Transmission electron microscopy. Characterization (materials science) is often connected to Nanotechnology in his work. Among his Titanium dioxide studies, there is a synthesis of other scientific areas such as Nanoparticle and Rutile. He merges many fields, such as Rutile and Titanium dioxide, in his writings. He is exploring Photocatalysis as part of his Rhodamine B and Methylene blue and Photocatalysis studies. His studies link Photocatalysis with Rhodamine B. His study on Optics is interrelated to topics such as Transmission electron microscopy and Raman spectroscopy.
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PHOTOFUNCTIONS OF INTERCALATION COMPOUNDS
Makoto. Ogawa;Kazuyuki. Kuroda.
Chemical Reviews (1995)
Preparation of Inorganic–Organic Nanocomposites through Intercalation of Organoammonium Ions into Layered Silicates
Makoto Ogawa;Kazuyuki Kuroda.
Bulletin of the Chemical Society of Japan (1997)
Formation of Novel Oriented Transparent Films of Layered Silica-Surfactant Nanocomposites
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1994)
Clay mineral-organic interactions
G. Lagaly;M. Ogawa;I. Dékány.
Homogeneous precipitation of uniform hydrotalcite particles
Makoto Ogawa;Hiroshi Kaiho.
A simple sol–gel route for the preparation of silica–surfactant mesostructured materials
Chemical Communications (1996)
Efficient Visible-Light-Induced Photocatalytic Activity on Gold-Nanoparticle-Supported Layered Titanate
Yusuke Ide;Mizuki Matsuoka;Makoto Ogawa.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2010)
Hybrid and biohybrid silicate based materials: molecular vs. block-assembling bottom–up processes
Eduardo Ruiz-Hitzky;Pilar Aranda;Margarita Darder;Makoto Ogawa;Makoto Ogawa.
Chemical Society Reviews (2011)
Chapter 7.3 Clay Mineral Organic Interactions
G. Lagaly;M. Ogawa;I. Dékány.
Developments in Clay Science (2006)
Control of Interlayer Microstructures of a Layered Silicate by Surface Modification with Organochlorosilanes
Makoto Ogawa;Shinobu Okutomo;Kazuyuki Kuroda.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1998)
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