2023 - Research.com Chemistry in Japan Leader Award
Masatake Haruta focuses on Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Heterogeneous catalysis, Carbon monoxide and Chemical engineering. The Catalysis study combines topics in areas such as Nanoparticle, Colloidal gold, Nanotechnology and Metal. His Inorganic chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hydrogen, Platinum, Propene, Dispersion and Calcination.
His Heterogeneous catalysis research includes themes of Manganese, Photochemistry, Moisture, Selectivity and Reaction mechanism. His studies deal with areas such as Methanol, Compounds of carbon, Adsorption, Stereochemistry and Catalyst support as well as Carbon monoxide. His study in the field of Particle size is also linked to topics like Particle.
Masatake Haruta mainly focuses on Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Nanoparticle, Chemical engineering and Metal. His studies examine the connections between Catalysis and genetics, as well as such issues in Oxide, with regards to Partial oxidation. The concepts of his Inorganic chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Hydrogen, Propene, Transition metal, Adsorption and Oxygen.
The study of Nanoparticle is intertwined with the study of Photochemistry in a number of ways. His work focuses on many connections between Metal and other disciplines, such as Calcination, that overlap with his field of interest in Aqueous solution. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Carbon monoxide, Palladium is strongly linked to Methanol.
His main research concerns Catalysis, Nanoparticle, Colloidal gold, Metal and Inorganic chemistry. His Catalysis research incorporates elements of Photochemistry, Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering and Oxide. His Nanoparticle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Heterogeneous catalysis, Adsorption, Calcination and Active site.
His research in Heterogeneous catalysis focuses on subjects like Carbon monoxide, which are connected to Hydrogen oxidation, Iron oxide, Binding energy and Transition metal. His Colloidal gold research integrates issues from Coprecipitation, Green chemistry, Reaction mechanism, Nuclear chemistry and Redox. Masatake Haruta interconnects Propene oxide, Sodium, Brønsted–Lowry acid–base theory, Ammonia and Gold cluster in the investigation of issues within Inorganic chemistry.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Catalysis, Nanoparticle, Nanotechnology, Colloidal gold and Metal. His Catalysis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Inorganic chemistry, Photochemistry and Polymer chemistry. His Nanoparticle study incorporates themes from Oxide, Electronic properties and Reaction mechanism.
His Nanotechnology research focuses on Transition metal and how it connects with Hydrogen oxidation and Electron microscope. His Metal study combines topics in areas such as Chemical physics, Nanostructure, Crystallography, Support materials and Cluster. His research in Heterogeneous catalysis intersects with topics in Carbon monoxide and Polymer.
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.
Size- and support-dependency in the catalysis of gold
Catalysis Today (1997)
Gold catalysts prepared by coprecipitation for low-temperature oxidation of hydrogen and of carbon monoxide
M. Haruta;N. Yamada;T. Kobayashi;S. Iijima.
Journal of Catalysis (1989)
Novel Gold Catalysts for the Oxidation of Carbon Monoxide at a Temperature far Below 0 °C
Masatake Haruta;Tetsuhiko Kobayashi;Hiroshi Sano;Nobumasa Yamada.
Chemistry Letters (1987)
Low-temperature oxidation of CO catalysed by Co 3 O 4 nanorods
Xiaowei Xie;Yong Li;Zhi-Quan Liu;Masatake Haruta.
Advances in the catalysis of Au nanoparticles
Masatake Haruta;Masakazu Daté.
Applied Catalysis A-general (2001)
Selective Vapor-Phase Epoxidation of Propylene over Au/TiO2Catalysts in the Presence of Oxygen and Hydrogen
Toshio Hayashi;Koji Tanaka;Masatake Haruta.
Journal of Catalysis (1998)
Catalysis of Gold Nanoparticles Deposited on Metal Oxides
When Gold Is Not Noble: Catalysis by Nanoparticles
Chemical Record (2003)
Gold as a novel catalyst in the 21st century: Preparation, working mechanism and applications
Gold Bulletin (2004)
[email protected]: CO Oxidation over Gold Nanoparticles Deposited to Metal−Organic Framework
Hai-Long Jiang;Bo Liu;Tomoki Akita;Masatake Haruta.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2009)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: