2006 - ACM Senior Member
His primary scientific interests are in Carbon, Analytical chemistry, Coal, Mineralogy and Organic matter. The concepts of his Carbon study are interwoven with issues in Magic angle spinning, Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance, NMR spectra database and Carbon-13 NMR. His Analytical chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Aluminium, Clay minerals, Silicon and Chemical shift.
His Coal research integrates issues from Pyrolysis, Nuclear magnetic resonance and Isothermal process. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Mineralogy, concentrating on Alkyl and intersecting with Particle size, Andosol and Oxisol. His Organic matter study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Soil organic matter and Brown earth.
His primary areas of investigation include Analytical chemistry, Coal, Organic chemistry, Carbon and Chemical engineering. Michael A. Wilson works mostly in the field of Analytical chemistry, limiting it down to concerns involving Organic matter and, occasionally, Soil organic matter. His studies in Coal integrate themes in fields like Hydrogen and Catalysis.
His research in Hydrogen focuses on subjects like Inorganic chemistry, which are connected to Methane and Aluminium. His Carbon research includes elements of Fullerene, Mineralogy, Aromaticity and Carbon-13 NMR. Michael A. Wilson interconnects Graphite, Lamellar structure and Adsorption in the investigation of issues within Chemical engineering.
His primary areas of investigation include Chemical engineering, Adsorption, Analytical chemistry, Internal medicine and Cardiology. His research integrates issues of Organic chemistry, Lamellar structure and Mineralogy in his study of Chemical engineering. Michael A. Wilson usually deals with Organic chemistry and limits it to topics linked to Dispersion and Precipitation.
His Adsorption study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Cobalt, Bentonite and Mercury intrusion. Michael A. Wilson combines subjects such as Soil organic matter, Graphite, Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance and Organic matter with his study of Analytical chemistry. His research in Carbon nanotube intersects with topics in Phthalocyanine, Carbon, Pyrolysis and Extended X-ray absorption fine structure.
Michael A. Wilson mainly focuses on Analytical chemistry, Chemical engineering, Nanotechnology, Graphite and Crystallite. The study incorporates disciplines such as Crystallography, High-performance liquid chromatography and Supramolecular chemistry in addition to Analytical chemistry. His Chemical engineering study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Adsorption.
Particle size is closely connected to Hydroxide in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Adsorption. His Nanotechnology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ionic strength and Nanometre. His study in Carbon nanotube is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Characterization, Absorption, Extended X-ray absorption fine structure, Photoemission spectroscopy and Carbon.
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Aspects of the chemical structure of soil organic materials as revealed by solid-state 13C NMR spectroscopy
J. A. Baldock;J. M. Oades;A. G. Waters;X. Peng.
Nanotechnology: Basic Science and Emerging Technologies
Michael A Wilson;Kamali Kannangara;Geoff Smith;Michelle Y Simmons.
Adsorption Study for Removal of Basic Red Dye Using Bentonite
Qiuhong Hu;Shizhang Qiao;Fouad Haghseresht;Michael A Wilson.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research (2006)
Recent advances in the preparation and utilization of carbon nanotubes for hydrogen storage
Rg G. Ding;Gq Q. Lu;Zf F. Yan;Michael A. Wilson.
Journal of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology (2001)
Characterization of organic matter in particle size and density fractions from a red-brown earth by solid state 13C NMR
JM Oades;AM Vassallo;AG Waters;MA Wilson.
Soil Research (1987)
Catalytic upgrading of biorefinery oil from micro-algae
N.H. Tran;J.R. Bartlett;G.S.K. Kannangara;A.S. Milev.
Quantitative reliability of aromaticity and related measurements on coals by 13C n.m.r.: a debate
Colin E. Snape;David E. Axelson;Robert E. Botto;J.J. Delpuech.
Nanomaterials in soils
Michael A. Wilson;Michael A. Wilson;Nguyen H. Tran;Nguyen H. Tran;Adrian S. Milev;Adrian S. Milev;G.S. Kamali Kannangara;G.S. Kamali Kannangara.
Geochemical comparison of oil-bearing fluid inclusions and produced oil from the Toro sandstone, Papua New Guinea
Simon C. George;Frank W. Krieger;Peter J. Eadington;Robinson A. Quezada.
Organic Geochemistry (1997)
APPLICATIONS OF NUCLEAR MAGNETIC RESONANCE SPECTROSCOPY TO THE STUDY OF THE STRUCTURE OF SOIL ORGANIC MATTER
M. A. Wilson.
European Journal of Soil Science (1981)
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