2013 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
1988 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1987 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1983 - Fellow of the MacArthur Foundation
1981 - ACS Award in Pure Chemistry, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1974 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Photochemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Electrode, Analytical chemistry and Electrochemistry. His Photochemistry research includes themes of Metal carbonyl, Excited state, Rhenium and Catalysis. His studies in Inorganic chemistry integrate themes in fields like Platinum, Electrolyte, Electrolysis of water, Cyclic voltammetry and Aqueous solution.
His research in Electrode intersects with topics in Polymer and Nanotechnology, Microelectronics. His research integrates issues of Redox and Photocathode in his study of Analytical chemistry. His Electrochemistry study incorporates themes from Photoelectrochemical cell and Surface modification.
Mark S. Wrighton spends much of his time researching Photochemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry, Analytical chemistry and Electrode. He has researched Photochemistry in several fields, including Catalysis, Isomerization, Ruthenium, Metal carbonyl and Excited state. His work carried out in the field of Inorganic chemistry brings together such families of science as Electrolyte, Photoelectrochemical cell, Cyclic voltammetry and Platinum.
His studies examine the connections between Cyclic voltammetry and genetics, as well as such issues in Ferrocene, with regards to Dichlorosilane and Monolayer. The Electrode study combines topics in areas such as Microelectronics, Polymer chemistry and Polymer. His research integrates issues of Transistor and Nanotechnology in his study of Microelectrode.
His primary areas of investigation include Photochemistry, Monolayer, Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry and Analytical chemistry. His Photochemistry study also includes fields such as
The study incorporates disciplines such as Transistor, Platinum and Chemical engineering in addition to Inorganic chemistry. He works mostly in the field of Electrochemistry, limiting it down to concerns involving Electrolyte and, occasionally, Aqueous solution, Polymer and Microelectronics. His studies deal with areas such as Secondary ion mass spectrometry and Physical chemistry as well as Analytical chemistry.
His main research concerns Monolayer, Polymer chemistry, Cyclic voltammetry, Inorganic chemistry and Nanotechnology. The various areas that Mark S. Wrighton examines in his Cyclic voltammetry study include Polyaniline, Platinum, Ferrocene and Analytical chemistry. His Analytical chemistry research focuses on Quinone and how it relates to Electrode.
As a part of the same scientific study, Mark S. Wrighton usually deals with the Inorganic chemistry, concentrating on Catalysis and frequently concerns with Ligand, Redox active and Cobaltocene. His Nanotechnology research focuses on Adhesion and how it connects with Functional group. The concepts of his Condensation polymer study are interwoven with issues in Photochemistry and Electroluminescence.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Resistance of Polyaniline Films as a Function of Electrochemical Potential and the Fabrication of Polyaniline-Based Microelectronic Devices.
Elizabeth W. Paul;Antonio J. Ricco;Mark S. Wrighton.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1985)
Functional Group Imaging by Chemical Force Microscopy
C. Daniel Frisbie;Lawrence F. Rozsnyai;Aleksandr Noy;Mark S. Wrighton.
Nature of the lowest excited state in tricarbonylchloro-1,10-phenanthrolinerhenium(I) and related complexes
Mark Wrighton;David L. Morse.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1974)
Chemical force microscopy: Exploiting chemically-modified tips to quantify adhesion, friction, and functional group distributions in molecular assemblies
Aleksandr Noy;C. Daniel Frisbie;Lawrence F. Rozsnyai;Mark S. Wrighton.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1995)
Strontium titanate photoelectrodes. Efficient photoassisted electrolysis of water at zero applied potential
Mark S. Wrighton;Arthur B. Ellis;Peter T. Wolczanski;David L. Morse.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1976)
The Concept of Fermi Level Pinning at Semiconductor/Liquid Junctions. Consequences for Energy Conversion Efficiency and Selection of Useful Solution Redox Couples in Solar Devices
Allen J. Bard;Andrew B. Bocarsly;Fu Ren F. Fan;Erick G. Walton.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1980)
Chemical derivatization of an array of three gold microelectrodes with polypyrrole: Fabrication of a molecule-based transistor
H. S. White;G. P. Kittlesen;M. S. Wrighton.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1984)
Orthogonal self-assembled monolayers: alkanethiols on gold and alkane carboxylic acids on alumina.
Paul E. Laibinis;James J. Hickman;Mark S. Wrighton;George M. Whitesides.
CHEMICAL DERIVATIZATION OF MICROELECTRODE ARRAYS BY OXIDATION OF PYRROLE AND N-METHYLPYRROLE: FABRICATION OF MOLECULE-BASED ELECTRONIC DEVICES.
G. P. Kittlesen;H. S. White;M. S. Wrighton.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1984)
Potential dependence of the conductivity of highly oxidized polythiophenes, polypyrroles, and polyaniline: Finite windows of high conductivity
David Ofer;Richard M. Crooks;Mark S. Wrighton.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1990)
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