2019 - E. Bright Wilson Award in Spectroscopy, American Chemical Society (ACS)
2010 - Ellis R. Lippincott Award, The Optical Society
2009 - OSA Fellows For fundamental contributions toward the understanding of the surface-enhanced Raman effect.
2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1986 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Nanotechnology, Raman spectroscopy, Raman scattering, Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy and Nanowire are his primary areas of study. Martin Moskovits interconnects Metal and Silicon in the investigation of issues within Nanotechnology. His study in the fields of Resonance Raman spectroscopy under the domain of Raman spectroscopy overlaps with other disciplines such as Ultraviolet light.
Martin Moskovits focuses mostly in the field of Raman scattering, narrowing it down to matters related to Molecular physics and, in some cases, Optics, Rotational–vibrational coupling, Dipole, Infrared and Local field. His Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy study incorporates themes from Chemical physics, Porosity and Perspective. Martin Moskovits has researched Nanowire in several fields, including Catalysis, Scanning electron microscope and Tin oxide.
His main research concerns Raman spectroscopy, Nanotechnology, Analytical chemistry, Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy and Nanowire. Specifically, his work in Raman spectroscopy is concerned with the study of Raman scattering. The study incorporates disciplines such as Optoelectronics, Plasmon and Metal in addition to Nanotechnology.
Martin Moskovits has included themes like Microfluidics and Analyte in his Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy study. His Nanowire research includes elements of Oxide, Field-effect transistor, Semiconductor, Catalysis and Chemical engineering. His Molecule study combines topics in areas such as Chemical physics and Cluster.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Nanotechnology, Raman spectroscopy, Plasmon, Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy and Optoelectronics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Heterojunction, Metal and Energy conversion efficiency. His Raman spectroscopy study contributes to a more complete understanding of Analytical chemistry.
The Plasmon study combines topics in areas such as Chemical reaction, Nanorod, Charge carrier and Nanostructure. His research investigates the link between Nanostructure and topics such as Nanowire that cross with problems in Optics. In his research on the topic of Optoelectronics, Plasmonic nanostructures is strongly related with Excited state.
Martin Moskovits spends much of his time researching Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Plasmon, Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy and Raman spectroscopy. His Nanostructure and Nanostructured metal study in the realm of Nanotechnology interacts with subjects such as Psychology. In his study, Nanoparticle is inextricably linked to Luminescence, which falls within the broad field of Nanostructure.
Martin Moskovits has researched Plasmon in several fields, including Substrate, Nanorod, Semiconductor and Quantum efficiency. Surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy is a subfield of Analytical chemistry that Martin Moskovits tackles. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Raman spectroscopy, Hot spot is strongly linked to Molecule.
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.
Reviews of Modern Physics (1985)
Surface‐enhanced Raman spectroscopy: a brief retrospective
Journal of Raman Spectroscopy (2005)
Enhanced Gas Sensing by Individual SnO2 Nanowires and Nanobelts Functionalized with Pd Catalyst Particles
A. Kolmakov;D. O. Klenov;Y. Lilach;S. Stemmer.
Nano Letters (2005)
Detection of CO and O2 Using Tin Oxide Nanowire Sensors
Andrei Kolmakov;Youxiang Zhang;Guosheng Cheng;Martin Moskovits.
Advanced Materials (2003)
Chemical Sensing and Catalysis by One-Dimensional Metal-Oxide Nanostructures
Andrei Kolmakov;Martin Moskovits.
Annual Review of Materials Research (2004)
Surface-enhanced raman scattering : physics and applications
Katrin Kneipp;Martin Moskovits;Harald Kneipp.
Highly-ordered carbon nanotube arrays for electronics applications
J. Li;C. Papadopoulos;J. M. Xu;M. Moskovits.
Applied Physics Letters (1999)
An autonomous photosynthetic device in which all charge carriers derive from surface plasmons
Syed Mubeen;Joun Lee;Nirala Singh;Stephan Krämer.
Nature Nanotechnology (2013)
Surface roughness and the enhanced intensity of Raman scattering by molecules adsorbed on metals
Journal of Chemical Physics (1978)
Surface selection rules
Journal of Chemical Physics (1982)
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