Her primary areas of study are Inorganic chemistry, Reaction rate constant, Sorption, Zerovalent iron and HOMO/LUMO. Her Inorganic chemistry research includes themes of Goethite, Adsorption, Particle size, Electron transfer and Aqueous solution. Her Electron transfer research incorporates elements of Ion exchange, Hematite, Aqueous two-phase system, Mössbauer spectroscopy and Iron oxide.
Her research on Aqueous solution also deals with topics like
Michelle M. Scherer spends much of her time researching Inorganic chemistry, Environmental chemistry, Aqueous solution, Goethite and Magnetite. Her research in Inorganic chemistry intersects with topics in Oxide, Mössbauer spectroscopy, Dissolution, Electron transfer and Iron oxide. The various areas that she examines in her Environmental chemistry study include Uranium and Green rust.
Her Aqueous solution research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Atom and Catalysis. Her Goethite study incorporates themes from Isotope fractionation and Ferrihydrite. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Stoichiometry, Redox, Adsorption and Uraninite.
Her primary scientific interests are in Goethite, Electron transfer, Ferrihydrite, Environmental chemistry and Inorganic chemistry. Her Electron transfer research incorporates elements of Crystallography and Mössbauer spectroscopy. Her work focuses on many connections between Ferrihydrite and other disciplines, such as Aqueous solution, that overlap with her field of interest in Organic matter and Catalysis.
Her work in Catalysis tackles topics such as Adsorption which are related to areas like Nuclear chemistry. Michelle M. Scherer has researched Environmental chemistry in several fields, including Ferrous Compounds, Abiotic degradation, Uranium, Aquifer and Chlorinated solvents. Her Inorganic chemistry research incorporates themes from Reactivity and Mineral.
Michelle M. Scherer mainly focuses on Electron transfer, Goethite, Inorganic chemistry, Mineral and Mössbauer spectroscopy. Electron transfer and Oxide are frequently intertwined in her study. Her work carried out in the field of Inorganic chemistry brings together such families of science as Hydrolysis, Aqueous solution and Anoxic waters.
The Mineral study combines topics in areas such as Organic matter, Catalysis and Ferrihydrite. The various areas that Michelle M. Scherer examines in her Mössbauer spectroscopy study include Absorption and Oxygen.
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Kinetics of Halogenated Organic Compound Degradation by Iron Metal
Timothy L. Johnson;Michelle M. Scherer;Paul G. Tratnyek.
Environmental Science & Technology (1996)
Kinetics of nitrate, nitrite, and Cr(VI) reduction by iron metal.
Michael J. Alowitz;Michelle M. Scherer.
Environmental Science & Technology (2002)
Chemistry and Microbiology of Permeable Reactive Barriers for In Situ Groundwater Clean up
Michelle M. Scherer;Sascha Richter;Richard L. Valentine;Pedro J. J. Alvarez.
Critical Reviews in Environmental Science and Technology (2000)
Spectroscopic Evidence for Fe(II)−Fe(III) Electron Transfer at the Iron Oxide−Water Interface
Aaron G B Williams;Michelle M Scherer.
Environmental Science & Technology (2004)
Atom Exchange between Aqueous Fe(II) and Goethite: An Fe Isotope Tracer Study
Robert M. Handler;Brian L. Beard;Clark M. Johnson;Michelle M. Scherer.
Environmental Science & Technology (2009)
Adsorption of organic acids on TiO2 nanoparticles: effects of pH, nanoparticle size, and nanoparticle aggregation.
John M. Pettibone;David M. Cwiertny;Michelle Scherer;Vicki H. Grassian.
Kinetics of Cr(VI) reduction by carbonate green rust.
Aaron G. B. Williams;Michelle M. Scherer.
Environmental Science & Technology (2001)
Effects of natural organic matter, anthropogenic surfactants, and model quinones on the reduction of contaminants by zero-valent iron.
Paul G. Tratnyek;Michelle M. Scherer;Baolin Deng;Shaodong Hu.
Water Research (2001)
Diversity of Contaminant Reduction Reactions by Zerovalent Iron: Role of the Reductate
Rosemarie Miehr;Paul G. Tratnyek;Joel Z. Bandstra;Michelle M. Scherer.
Environmental Science & Technology (2004)
Correlation Analysis of Rate Constants for Dechlorination by Zero-Valent Iron
Michelle M. Scherer;Michelle M. Scherer;Barbara A. Balko;David A. Gallagher;Paul G. Tratnyek.
Environmental Science & Technology (1998)
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