2019 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of investigation include Polymer chemistry, Copolymer, Polymerization, Polymer and Chemical engineering. His work deals with themes such as Oxide, Chain transfer, Alkoxide, Morphology and Molar mass distribution, which intersect with Polymer chemistry. His Copolymer research integrates issues from Nanoporous and Micelle, Aqueous solution.
His research integrates issues of Catalysis and Monomer in his study of Polymerization. His studies deal with areas such as Nanotechnology and Surface modification as well as Polymer. His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Small-angle X-ray scattering, Amphiphile, Polystyrene, Differential scanning calorimetry and Mesoporous material.
Marc A. Hillmyer mainly focuses on Polymer chemistry, Copolymer, Polymer, Chemical engineering and Polymerization. The various areas that Marc A. Hillmyer examines in his Polymer chemistry study include Ring-opening polymerization, Monomer, Molar mass, Lactide and Organic chemistry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nanoporous, Polystyrene and Micelle.
Marc A. Hillmyer interconnects Polyester, Nanotechnology and Elastomer in the investigation of issues within Polymer. The concepts of his Chemical engineering study are interwoven with issues in Self-assembly, Thin film, Differential scanning calorimetry and Phase. Chain transfer, Metathesis, Ring-opening metathesis polymerisation, ROMP and Acyclic diene metathesis are the primary areas of interest in his Polymerization study.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Racism, Public relations, Publishing, Inclusion and Workforce. In his works, Marc A. Hillmyer undertakes multidisciplinary study on Racism and Chemistry. His Public relations study spans across into areas like Diversity, Commit, Viewpoints and Solidarity.
His primary scientific interests are in Polymer, Chemical engineering, Polyester, Copolymer and Molar mass. His work on Monomer as part of general Polymer research is often related to Block, thus linking different fields of science. He has included themes like Amorphous solid, Poloxamer and Solubility in his Chemical engineering study.
His work deals with themes such as Characterization, Dispersity, Polymer chemistry and Polymerization, which intersect with Copolymer. His study in the fields of Cationic polymerization under the domain of Polymer chemistry overlaps with other disciplines such as Glycolic acid. Marc A. Hillmyer combines subjects such as Acrylate copolymer, Methyl acrylate, Polyethylene, Micelle and Polyethylene terephthalate with his study of Molar mass.
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Multicompartment micelles from ABC miktoarm stars in water.
Zhibo Li;Ellina Kesselman;Yeshayahu Talmon;Marc A. Hillmyer.
Multiblock Polymers: Panacea or Pandora’s Box?
Frank S. Bates;Marc A. Hillmyer;Timothy P. Lodge;Christopher M. Bates.
Polymers from Renewable Resources: A Perspective for a Special Issue of Polymer Reviews
Charlotte K. Williams;Marc A. Hillmyer.
Polymer Reviews (2008)
Polymerization of lactide and related cyclic esters by discrete metal complexes
Brendan J. O'Keefe;Marc A. Hillmyer;William B. Tolman.
Journal of The Chemical Society-dalton Transactions (2001)
A highly active zinc catalyst for the controlled polymerization of lactide.
Charlotte K. Williams;Laurie E. Breyfogle;Sun Kyung Choi;Wonwoo Nam.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2003)
Nanoporous membranes derived from block copolymers: from drug delivery to water filtration.
Elizabeth A. Jackson;Marc A. Hillmyer.
ACS Nano (2010)
Ordered nanoporous polymers from polystyrene-polylactide block copolymers.
Andrew S. Zalusky;Roberto Olayo-Valles;Johanna H. Wolf;Marc A. Hillmyer.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2002)
Solvent Vapor Annealing of Block Polymer Thin Films
Christophe Sinturel;Marylène Vayer;Michael Morris;Marc A. Hillmyer.
A bicontinuous double gyroid hybrid solar cell.
Edward J. W. Crossland;Marleen Kamperman;Mihaela Nedelcu;Caterina Ducati.
Nano Letters (2009)
Mechanically Activated, Catalyst-Free Polyhydroxyurethane Vitrimers
David J. Fortman;Jacob P. Brutman;Christopher J. Cramer;Marc A. Hillmyer.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2015)
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