2011 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
Michael T. Klein spends much of his time researching Organic chemistry, Pyrolysis, Asphaltene, Chemical reaction and Supercritical fluid. His research in Thermal decomposition, Ether and Tetralin are components of Organic chemistry. His studies examine the connections between Pyrolysis and genetics, as well as such issues in Phenols, with regards to Selectivity.
His Asphaltene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Analytical chemistry and Nuclear chemistry. His Chemical reaction research incorporates elements of Chemical kinetics, Lignin, Methanol and Fluid catalytic cracking. His research in Supercritical fluid intersects with topics in Inorganic chemistry, Hydrolysis and Solvent effects.
Michael T. Klein focuses on Organic chemistry, Pyrolysis, Catalysis, Coal and Chemical engineering. His Organic chemistry and Lignin, Reaction mechanism, Supercritical fluid, Thermal decomposition and Chemical reaction investigations all form part of his Organic chemistry research activities. His Supercritical fluid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrolysis and Solvent effects.
The Chemical reaction study combines topics in areas such as Chemical kinetics and Methanol. His Pyrolysis course of study focuses on Hydrocarbon and Computational chemistry. His Catalysis study also includes
His primary areas of investigation include Molecular level, Catalysis, Environmental science, Biological system and Molecule. The concepts of his Catalysis study are interwoven with issues in Waste management and Analytical chemistry. Michael T. Klein focuses mostly in the field of Molecule, narrowing it down to matters related to Computational chemistry and, in some cases, Supercritical fluid, Hydrolysis, Reaction intermediate and Reactive intermediate.
Michael T. Klein usually deals with Supercritical fluid and limits it to topics linked to Propane and Hydrocarbon. His primary area of study in Chemical engineering is in the field of Pyrolysis. Cellulose is a primary field of his research addressed under Organic chemistry.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Naphtha, Catalysis, Process engineering, Chemical engineering and Pyrolysis. His Catalysis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Coke and Analytical chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Simulation and Gasoline in addition to Process engineering.
His studies deal with areas such as Steady state, Molecule and Catalytic reforming as well as Chemical engineering. Pyrolysis is the subject of his research, which falls under Waste management. His Polymer research is classified as research in Organic chemistry.
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Computer Generated Pyrolysis Modeling: On-the-Fly Generation of Species, Reactions, and Rates
Linda J. Broadbelt;Scott M. Stark;Michael T. Klein.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research (1994)
Solvent effects during reactions in supercritical water
Susan H. Townsend;Martin A. Abraham;Gilbert L. Huppert;Michael T. Klein.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research (1988)
Exercise in pregnancy and the postpartum period.
Gregory A L Davies;Larry A Wolfe;Michelle F Mottola;Catherine MacKinnon.
Journal of obstetrics and gynaecology Canada (2003)
The delplot technique: a new method for reaction pathway analysis
Nazeer A. Bhore;Michael T. Klein;Kenneth B. Bischoff.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research (1990)
Primary and secondary lignin pyrolysis reaction pathways
Harold E. Jegers;Michael T. Klein.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Process Design and Development (1985)
Model pathways in lignin thermolysis. 1. Phenethyl phenyl ether
Michael T. Klein;Preetinder S. Virk.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Fundamentals (1983)
Influence of water on guaiacol pyrolysis
J. R. Lawson;M. T. Klein.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Fundamentals (1985)
Polynuclear Aromatic Hydrocarbons Hydrogenation. 1. Experimental Reaction Pathways and Kinetics
Styliani C. Korre;Michael T. Klein;Richard J. Quann.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research (1995)
Computer generated reaction modelling: Decomposition and encoding algorithms for determining species uniqueness
Linda J Broadbelt;S. M. Stark;M. T. Klein.
Computers & Chemical Engineering (1996)
Asphaltene reaction pathways. 2. Pyrolysis of n-pentadecylbenzene
Phillip E. Savage;Michael T. Klein.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research (1987)
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