Maria-Magdalena Titirici mostly deals with Carbon, Hydrothermal carbonization, Chemical engineering, Nanotechnology and Hydrothermal circulation. His Carbon research focuses on Carbonization in particular. He has researched Hydrothermal carbonization in several fields, including Hydrothermal synthesis and Scientific method.
His Chemical engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Porosity, Inorganic chemistry, Adsorption, Raman spectroscopy and Mesoporous material. The various areas that he examines in his Nanotechnology study include Electrochemical energy storage, Environmental chemistry and Renewable energy. His studies deal with areas such as Palladium, Aqueous two-phase system, Calcination and Coal chemistry as well as Hydrothermal circulation.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Carbon, Chemical engineering, Hydrothermal carbonization, Nanotechnology and Catalysis. His Carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Inorganic chemistry, Hydrothermal circulation and Nitrogen. The concepts of his Inorganic chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Electrolyte and Sulfur.
His research in Chemical engineering intersects with topics in Porosity, Anode, Adsorption and Mesoporous material. His study in Hydrothermal carbonization is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hydrothermal synthesis and Cellulose. His Catalysis research incorporates themes from Electrocatalyst and Oxygen.
His main research concerns Chemical engineering, Carbon, Catalysis, Nanotechnology and Electrolyte. Maria-Magdalena Titirici interconnects Porosity, Gravimetric analysis, Anode and Electrochemistry, Oxygen reduction in the investigation of issues within Chemical engineering. His Porosity research includes elements of Hydrothermal carbonization and Pyrolysis, Char.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Heterogeneous catalysis, Electrocatalyst, Hydrogen, Nanomaterials and Renewable energy. His work in the fields of Catalysis, such as Photocatalysis and Diffuse reflectance infrared fourier transform, overlaps with other areas such as Electrochemical reduction of carbon dioxide and Absorption. The Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Fluidics and Molecular dynamics.
His primary areas of study are Carbon, Chemical engineering, Nanotechnology, Catalysis and Sodium. His research integrates issues of Electrocatalyst, Nanomaterials and Renewable energy in his study of Carbon. His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Porosity and Density functional theory.
His study in the field of Microfluidics is also linked to topics like Biofabrication. His Catalysis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Electrochemistry and Hydrogen peroxide. His Sodium research incorporates elements of Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Electrolyte, Sodium-ion battery and Anode.
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Engineering Carbon Materials from the Hydrothermal Carbonization Process of Biomass
Bo Hu;Kan Wang;Liheng Wu;Shu-Hong Yu.
Advanced Materials (2010)
Hydrothermal carbonization of biomass residuals: a comparative review of the chemistry, processes and applications of wet and dry pyrolysis
Judy A Libra;Kyoung S Ro;Claudia Kammann;Axel Funke.
Superior storage performance of a [email protected]/C nanocomposite as anode material for lithium-ion batteries
Yong-Sheng Hu;Rezan Demir-Cakan;Maria-Magdalena Titirici;Jens-Oliver Müller.
Angewandte Chemie (2008)
Hollow Carbon Nanospheres with Superior Rate Capability for Sodium‐Based Batteries
Kun Tang;Lijun Fu;Lijun Fu;Robin J. White;Linghui Yu.
Advanced Energy Materials (2012)
Chemistry and materials options of sustainable carbon materials made by hydrothermal carbonization
Maria-Magdalena Titirici;Markus Antonietti.
Chemical Society Reviews (2010)
Nitrogen-containing hydrothermal carbons with superior performance in supercapacitors.
Li Zhao;Li-Zhen Fan;Meng-Qi Zhou;Hui Guan.
Advanced Materials (2010)
A generalized synthesis of metal oxide hollow spheres using a hydrothermal approach
Maria-Magdalena Titirici;Markus Antonietti;Arne Thomas.
Chemistry of Materials (2006)
Hydrothermal carbon from biomass : a comparison of the local structure from poly- to monosaccharides and pentoses/hexoses.
Maria-Magdalena Titirici;Markus Antonietti;Niki Baccile.
Green Chemistry (2008)
Sustainable carbon materials
Maria-Magdalena Titirici;Robin J. White;Nicolas Brun;Vitaliy L. Budarin.
Chemical Society Reviews (2015)
Black perspectives for a green future: hydrothermal carbons for environment protection and energy storage
Maria-Magdalena Titirici;Robin. J. White;Camillo Falco;Marta Sevilla.
Energy and Environmental Science (2012)
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