His primary scientific interests are in Chemical engineering, Organic chemistry, Asphaltene, Mineralogy and Pyrolysis. His studies in Chemical engineering integrate themes in fields like Coke, Yield, Fluidized bed and Adhesion. His work carried out in the field of Organic chemistry brings together such families of science as Cetylpyridinium chloride and Bacterial growth.
His Asphaltene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance, Desorption, Ionization, Alkyl and Solubility. His Mineralogy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cracking, BET theory, Catalysis, Thermodynamics and Thermogravimetric analysis. His study in Pyrolysis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Decomposition, Gas chromatography, Boiling point and Polymer chemistry.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Organic chemistry, Chemical engineering, Asphaltene, Catalysis and Cracking. His Chemical engineering research integrates issues from Residue, Adsorption, Coke, Asphalt and Chromatography. His work investigates the relationship between Coke and topics such as Mineralogy that intersect with problems in Analytical chemistry and Thin film.
His Asphaltene research includes themes of Molecule, Toluene, Fraction and Pyrene. His Catalysis research focuses on Fuel oil and how it connects with Coker unit. His Cracking study incorporates themes from Distillation and Boiling point.
Asphaltene, Chemical engineering, Organic chemistry, Asphalt and Solvent are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Cracking, Adsorption, Toluene, Molecule and Fraction in his study of Asphaltene. The various areas that he examines in his Chemical engineering study include Coke and Porosity.
He combines subjects such as Computational chemistry and Thermodynamics with his study of Organic chemistry. His Asphalt research includes elements of Residue, Mineral matter, Mineralogy and Volume. His work deals with themes such as Chemical physics, Gas chromatography, Cyclohexane and Extraction, which intersect with Solvent.
His primary areas of study are Asphalt, Extraction, Mass spectrometry, Chromatography and Asphaltene. His Asphalt research incorporates elements of Refining, Mineralogy, Thermodynamics and Phase. While the research belongs to areas of Mass spectrometry, Murray R. Gray spends his time largely on the problem of Vanadium, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Atomic absorption spectroscopy, Molecule, Fractionation and Nuclear chemistry.
The concepts of his Asphaltene study are interwoven with issues in Kaolinite, Cracking, Contact angle, Adsorption and Analytical chemistry. His work in Cracking addresses issues such as Coke, which are connected to fields such as Catalysis, Tetralin and Chemical engineering. Organic chemistry covers Murray R. Gray research in Toluene.
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Supramolecular Assembly Model for Aggregation of Petroleum Asphaltenes
Murray R. Gray;Rik R. Tykwinski;Jeffrey M. Stryker;Xiaoli Tan.
Energy & Fuels (2011)
Quantitative Molecular Representation and Sequential Optimization of Athabasca Asphaltenes
Jeff M. Sheremata;Murray R. Gray;Heather D. Dettman;William C. Mccaffrey.
Energy & Fuels (2004)
Selective Sorting of Cargo Proteins into Bacterial Membrane Vesicles
M. Florencia Haurat;Joseph Aduse-Opoku;Minnie Rangarajan;Loredana Dorobantu.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2011)
On water-in-oil emulsions stabilized by fine solids
Nianxi Yan;Murray R Gray;Jacob H Masliyah.
Colloids and Surfaces A: Physicochemical and Engineering Aspects (2001)
Chemistry and Association of Vanadium Compounds in Heavy Oil and Bitumen, and Implications for Their Selective Removal
Greg P. Dechaine;Murray R. Gray.
Energy & Fuels (2010)
Stabilization of Oil-Water Emulsions by Hydrophobic Bacteria
Loredana S. Dorobantu;Anthony K. C. Yeung;Julia M. Foght;Murray R. Gray.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2004)
Bacterial adhesion to soil contaminants in the presence of surfactants
Patricia L. Stelmack;Murray R. Gray;Michael A. Pickard.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1999)
Consistency of Asphaltene Chemical Structures with Pyrolysis and Coking Behavior
Murray R. Gray.
Energy & Fuels (2003)
Cell culture bioreactor
George Z. Lu;Murray R. Gray;Bradley G. Thompson.
Pyrolysis of a wood-derived material. Effects of moisture and ash content
Murray R. Gray;William H. Corcoran;George R. Gavalas.
Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Process Design and Development (1985)
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