Mohammad F. Islam spends much of his time researching Carbon nanotube, Composite material, Chemical physics, Nanoparticle and Highly porous. His work on Optical properties of carbon nanotubes and Nanotube as part of general Carbon nanotube research is frequently linked to Dodecylbenzene, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Nanotube study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Dispersion, Carbon, Pulmonary surfactant and Adsorption.
The Chemical physics study combines topics in areas such as Rheology, Viscoelasticity and Video microscopy. His work deals with themes such as Potential applications of carbon nanotubes, Carbon nanobud, Carbon nanofiber and Carbon nanotube quantum dot, which intersect with Mechanical properties of carbon nanotubes. His Volume fraction study combines topics in areas such as Nanotechnology, Interaction energy, Complex fluid, Stiffness and Aqueous solution.
His main research concerns Carbon nanotube, Composite material, Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering and Biophysics. Mohammad F. Islam studies Nanotube which is a part of Carbon nanotube. His work carried out in the field of Nanotube brings together such families of science as Carbon, Pulmonary surfactant and Liquid crystal.
Composite material is often connected to Nanoparticle in his work. His study in the field of Nanomaterials and Optical properties of carbon nanotubes also crosses realms of Fabrication. Mohammad F. Islam usually deals with Chemical engineering and limits it to topics linked to Supercapacitor and Electrolyte.
Mohammad F. Islam focuses on Carbon nanotube, Composite material, Biophysics, Nanotechnology and Fiber. His Carbon nanotube study is associated with Chemical engineering. His Chemical engineering research includes elements of Cobalt, Cobalt oxide, Anode and Thin film.
His Biophysics research includes themes of Tissue engineering, Cell and Intracellular. His studies deal with areas such as Phase and Organelle as well as Nanotechnology. His Fiber research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Kinematics, Compression, Reinforcement and Tortuosity.
His primary areas of investigation include Carbon nanotube, Nanotechnology, Graphene, Composite material and Mycelium. Carbon nanotube is a subfield of Chemical engineering that Mohammad F. Islam investigates. As a part of the same scientific family, Mohammad F. Islam mostly works in the field of Chemical engineering, focusing on Charge carrier and, on occasion, Redox.
Nanotechnology is closely attributed to Carbon in his work. His study in Graphene is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Volume fraction, Capacitance and Creep. As part of the same scientific family, Mohammad F. Islam usually focuses on Mycelium, concentrating on Mechanics and intersecting with Microscale chemistry.
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High Weight Fraction Surfactant Solubilization of Single-Wall Carbon Nanotubes in Water
M. F. Islam;E. Rojas;D. M. Bergey;and A. T. Johnson.
Nano Letters (2003)
Very Low Conductivity Threshold in Bulk Isotropic Single‐Walled Carbon Nanotube–Epoxy Composites
Mateusz B. Bryning;Mohammad F. Islam;James M. Kikkawa;Arjun G. Yodh.
Advanced Materials (2005)
Carbon Nanotube Aerogels
Mateusz B. Bryning;Daniel E. Milkie;Mohammad F. Islam;Mohammad F. Islam;Lawrence A. Hough;Lawrence A. Hough.
Advanced Materials (2007)
Premelting at Defects within Bulk Colloidal Crystals
Ahmed M. Alsayed;Ahmed M. Alsayed;Mohammad F. Islam;Mohammad F. Islam;Jian Zhang;Jian Zhang;Peter J. Collings;Peter J. Collings.
Graphene coating makes carbon nanotube aerogels superelastic and resistant to fatigue
Kyu Hun Kim;Youngseok Oh;M. F. Islam.
Nature Nanotechnology (2012)
Thermal conductivity and interfacial resistance in single-wall carbon nanotube epoxy composites
M. B. Bryning;D. E. Milkie;M. F. Islam;J. M. Kikkawa.
Applied Physics Letters (2005)
Distinct structural and mechanical properties of the nuclear lamina in Hutchinson–Gilford progeria syndrome
Kris Noel Dahl;Paola Scaffidi;Mohammad F. Islam;Arjun G. Yodh.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Direct measurement of the polarized optical absorption cross section of single-wall carbon nanotubes.
M. F. Islam;D. E. Milkie;C. L. Kane;A. G. Yodh.
Physical Review Letters (2004)
Single-walled carbon nanotube aerogel-based elastic conductors.
Kyu Hun Kim;Mert Vural;Mohammad F. Islam.
Advanced Materials (2011)
Rheological microscopy: local mechanical properties from microrheology.
D. T. Chen;E. R. Weeks;John C Crocker;M. F. Islam.
Physical Review Letters (2003)
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