Marc Robert mostly deals with Catalysis, Electrochemistry, Photochemistry, Inorganic chemistry and Carbon monoxide. His studies deal with areas such as Tetraphenylporphyrin, Cobalt, Overpotential and Nanotechnology as well as Catalysis. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including High current and Current.
His work on Proton-coupled electron transfer as part of general Photochemistry study is frequently connected to Cleavage, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Marc Robert focuses mostly in the field of Inorganic chemistry, narrowing it down to matters related to Turnover number and, in some cases, Imidazole. Within one scientific family, Marc Robert focuses on topics pertaining to Carbon dioxide under Carbon monoxide, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Anode and Hydrogen.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Catalysis, Electrochemistry, Photochemistry, Electron transfer and Inorganic chemistry. His Catalysis study combines topics in areas such as Cobalt and Porphyrin. His work in the fields of Cyclic voltammetry overlaps with other areas such as Reduction.
His research in Photochemistry intersects with topics in Metal and Selective catalytic reduction. His Electron transfer study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Reaction rate constant, Computational chemistry, Bond cleavage and Concerted reaction. His research integrates issues of Electrolysis and Homogeneous catalysis in his study of Inorganic chemistry.
His main research concerns Catalysis, Electrochemistry, Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide, Selectivity and Reduction. He is interested in Carbon monoxide, which is a branch of Catalysis. His Electrochemistry research includes themes of Inorganic chemistry, Nanoparticle, Nanotechnology and Reactivity.
His Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide study deals with Carbon dioxide intersecting with Electrolyte, Cyclic voltammetry, Lewis acids and bases, Alkali metal and Electrolysis. His studies in Selectivity integrate themes in fields like Photochemistry, Noble metal, Overpotential and Selective catalytic reduction. His Photochemistry research incorporates themes from Artificial photosynthesis and Water splitting.
His primary areas of investigation include Catalysis, Electrochemistry, Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide, Reduction and Selectivity. His studies deal with areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Ligand and Electrolysis as well as Catalysis. His study in Ligand is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Combinatorial chemistry, Photochemistry, Light driven and Reactivity.
His Electrolysis research includes elements of Carbon dioxide, Metal and Absorption spectroscopy. He combines topics linked to Acetonitrile with his work on Electrochemistry. The concepts of his Selectivity study are interwoven with issues in Noble metal, Formate, Selective catalytic reduction, Cobalt and Carbon monoxide.
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Catalysis of the electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide
Cyrille Costentin;Marc Robert;Jean-Michel Savéant.
Chemical Society Reviews (2013)
A local proton source enhances CO2 electroreduction to CO by a molecular Fe catalyst.
Cyrille Costentin;Samuel Drouet;Marc Robert;Jean Michel Savéant.
Turnover Numbers, Turnover Frequencies, and Overpotential in Molecular Catalysis of Electrochemical Reactions. Cyclic Voltammetry and Preparative-Scale Electrolysis
Cyrille Costentin;Samuel Drouet;Marc Robert;Jean-Michel Savéant.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2012)
Visible-light-driven methane formation from CO 2 with a molecular iron catalyst
Heng Rao;Luciana C. Schmidt;Luciana C. Schmidt;Julien Bonin;Marc Robert.
Through-Space Charge Interaction Substituent Effects in Molecular Catalysis Leading to the Design of the Most Efficient Catalyst of CO2-to-CO Electrochemical Conversion.
Iban Azcarate;Cyrille Costentin;Marc Robert;Jean-Michel Savéant.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2016)
Electrons, Photons, Protons and Earth-Abundant Metal Complexes for Molecular Catalysis of CO2 Reduction
Hiroyuki Takeda;Claudio Cometto;Osamu Ishitani;Marc Robert.
ACS Catalysis (2017)
Molecular electrocatalysts can mediate fast, selective CO 2 reduction in a flow cell.
Shaoxuan Ren;Dorian Joulié;Dorian Joulié;Danielle Salvatore;Kristian Torbensen.
Molecular Catalysis of the Electrochemical and Photochemical Reduction of CO2 with Earth-Abundant Metal Complexes. Selective Production of CO vs HCOOH by Switching of the Metal Center
Lingjing Chen;Zhenguo Guo;Xi-Guang Wei;Charlotte Gallenkamp.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2015)
Current Issues in Molecular Catalysis Illustrated by Iron Porphyrins as Catalysts of the CO2-to-CO Electrochemical Conversion
Cyrille Costentin;Marc Robert;Jean-Michel Savéant.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2015)
Pendant acid-base groups in molecular catalysts: H-bond promoters or proton relays? Mechanisms of the conversion of CO2 to CO by electrogenerated iron(0)porphyrins bearing prepositioned phenol functionalities.
Cyrille Costentin;Guillaume Passard;Marc Robert;Jean-Michel Savéant.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2014)
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