2014 - Fellow of the Materials Research Society
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Polyelectrolyte, Thin film, Chemical engineering, Polymer chemistry and Nanotechnology. His Polyelectrolyte study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Membrane, Acrylic acid, Diffusion and Aqueous medium. His Thin film research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nanoparticle, Optoelectronics, Refractive index, Polymer and Sulfonic acid.
The Polymer study combines topics in areas such as Layer by layer and Nanostructure. His Chemical engineering study incorporates themes from Layer, Bilayer and Adsorption. His Nanotechnology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cell adhesion, Wax and Aqueous solution.
Michael F. Rubner spends much of his time researching Chemical engineering, Polymer, Polymer chemistry, Thin film and Nanotechnology. His Chemical engineering research incorporates themes from Bilayer, Adsorption, Layer, Polyelectrolyte and Conductivity. His work in Polyelectrolyte tackles topics such as Acrylic acid which are related to areas like Methacrylic acid.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Photochemistry and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy in addition to Polymer. His studies in Polymer chemistry integrate themes in fields like Copolymer, Monomer, Polymerization, Diacetylene and Polystyrene. His research integrates issues of Molecule, Langmuir–Blodgett film, Electroluminescence, Optoelectronics and Conductive polymer in his study of Thin film.
Michael F. Rubner mostly deals with Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Polymer, Layer by layer and Thin film. His Nanotechnology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Polyelectrolyte. His Polyelectrolyte study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Adhesion, Membrane, Acrylic acid and Small molecule.
His studies deal with areas such as Ionic strength, Allylamine, Polymer chemistry and Diffusion as well as Chemical engineering. His Polymer research integrates issues from Contact angle, Aqueous solution and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. His research in Thin film intersects with topics in Chitosan, Swelling, Photonics and Refractive index.
His primary scientific interests are in Thin film, Polyelectrolyte, Nanotechnology, Layer by layer and Acrylic acid. Michael F. Rubner has included themes like Nanoparticle, Refractive index, Polymer, Nanoporous and Coating in his Thin film study. His Polyelectrolyte research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Adhesion, Sulfonate, Membrane, Cationic polymerization and Chemical engineering.
Michael F. Rubner integrates several fields in his works, including Chemical engineering and Hyaluronic acid. His work on Drug carrier as part of his general Nanotechnology study is frequently connected to Cell signaling, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His work carried out in the field of Acrylic acid brings together such families of science as Chemical state, Vinyl alcohol, Polymer chemistry and Hydrogen bond.
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pH-Dependent Thickness Behavior of Sequentially Adsorbed Layers of Weak Polyelectrolytes
S. S. Shiratori;M. F. Rubner.
Electroluminescence from CdSe quantum‐dot/polymer composites
B. O. Dabbousi;M. G. Bawendi;O. Onitsuka;M. F. Rubner.
Applied Physics Letters (1995)
Stable Superhydrophobic Coatings from Polyelectrolyte Multilayers
Lei Zhai;Fevzi C. Cebeci;Robert E. Cohen;Michael F. Rubner.
Nano Letters (2004)
Controlling Bilayer Composition and Surface Wettability of Sequentially Adsorbed Multilayers of Weak Polyelectrolytes
Dongsik Yoo;Seimei S. Shiratori;Michael F. Rubner.
Reversibly erasable nanoporous anti-reflection coatings from polyelectrolyte multilayers
Jeri'Ann Hiller;Jonas D. Mendelsohn;Michael F. Rubner.
Nature Materials (2002)
Molecular-Level Processing of Conjugated Polymers. 4. Layer-by-Layer Manipulation of Polyaniline via Hydrogen-Bonding Interactions
W. B. Stockton;M. F. Rubner.
Fabrication of Microporous Thin Films from Polyelectrolyte Multilayers
J. D. Mendelsohn;C. J. Barrett;V. V. Chan;A. J. Pal.
Patterned superhydrophobic surfaces: toward a synthetic mimic of the Namib Desert beetle.
Lei Zhai;Michael C Berg;Fevzi C Cebeci;Yushan Kim.
Nano Letters (2006)
Influence of the Degree of Ionization on Weak Polyelectrolyte Multilayer Assembly
Jeeyoung Choi and;Michael F. Rubner.
Electroluminescence from heterostructures of poly(phenylene vinylene) and inorganic CdSe nanocrystals
Hedi Mattoussi;Leonard H. Radzilowski;Bashir O. Dabbousi;Edwin L. Thomas.
Journal of Applied Physics (1998)
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