Michael R. Hoffmann mainly focuses on Inorganic chemistry, Aqueous solution, Ecology, Biodiversity and Photochemistry. His Inorganic chemistry research integrates issues from Photocatalysis, Anatase, Doping, Dissolution and Titanium dioxide. Michael R. Hoffmann has researched Aqueous solution in several fields, including Radical, Medicinal chemistry, Hydrogen peroxide and Reaction mechanism.
Michael R. Hoffmann frequently studies issues relating to Extinction and Ecology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Protected area and Sustainability. His study looks at the relationship between IUCN Red List and fields such as Red List Index, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Michael R. Hoffmann spends much of his time researching Inorganic chemistry, Aqueous solution, Photochemistry, Ecology and Biodiversity. His Inorganic chemistry study incorporates themes from Photocatalysis, Catalysis, Reaction mechanism, Hydrogen peroxide and Electrochemistry. Michael R. Hoffmann usually deals with Aqueous solution and limits it to topics linked to Analytical chemistry and Reaction rate constant.
His Photochemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Radical and Hydroxyl radical. He works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to Extinction and, in certain cases, Habitat, as a part of the same area of interest. His research combines Environmental resource management and Biodiversity.
Biodiversity, Chemical engineering, IUCN Red List, Electrochemistry and Ecology are his primary areas of study. Michael R. Hoffmann combines subjects such as Wilderness, Environmental resource management and Threatened species with his study of Biodiversity. His Threatened species study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pangolin and Endangered species.
His biological study deals with issues like Conservation status, which deal with fields such as Subspecies, Genus and Taxonomy. His research in Electrochemistry intersects with topics in Inorganic chemistry, Electrolyte and Anode. Michael R. Hoffmann combines topics linked to Extinction with his work on Ecology.
His primary areas of investigation include Biodiversity, IUCN Red List, Chemical engineering, Range and Wastewater. His Biodiversity study improves the overall literature in Ecology. His IUCN Red List research incorporates elements of Subspecies, Environmental resource management, Conservation status, Genus and Taxonomy.
His work deals with themes such as Reagent, Electrolyte, Catalysis and Oxygen evolution, Electrochemistry, which intersect with Chemical engineering. His Range research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Habitat destruction and Habitat. His Wastewater research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sewage treatment and Chloride.
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Environmental Applications of Semiconductor Photocatalysis
Michael R. Hoffmann;Scot T. Martin;Wonyong. Choi;Detlef W. Bahnemann.
Chemical Reviews (1995)
The Role of Metal Ion Dopants in Quantum-Sized TiO2: Correlation between Photoreactivity and Charge Carrier Recombination Dynamics
Wonyong Choi;Andreas Termin;Michael R. Hoffmann.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1994)
Global biodiversity conservation priorities.
Effectiveness of the global protected area network in representing species diversity
The status of the world's land and marine mammals: diversity, threat, and knowledge
The Impact of Conservation on the Status of the World’s Vertebrates
Michael Hoffmann;Craig Hilton-Taylor;Ariadne Angulo;Monika Böhm.
Electrohydraulic Discharge and Nonthermal Plasma for Water Treatment
Bruce R. Locke;M. Sato;P. Sunka;Michael R. Hoffmann.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research (2006)
Preparation and characterization of quantum-size titanium dioxide
Claudius Kormann;Detlef W. Bahnemann;Michael R. Hoffmann.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1988)
The value of the IUCN Red List for conservation
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2006)
Preparation and characterization of quantum size zinc oxide: a detailed spectroscopic study
Detlef W. Bahnemann;Claudius Kormann;Michael R. Hoffmann.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1987)
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