2017 - Gregori Aminoff Prize, Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences for their development of new methodology for in-situ experimental determination of crystal structures under extreme conditions of high temperature and pressure
Her primary areas of study are Diamond, Diamond anvil cell, X-ray crystallography, Crystallography and Mineralogy. Her work carried out in the field of Diamond brings together such families of science as Crystallite, Stacking, Chemical engineering and Boron nitride. In her work, Ball is strongly intertwined with Composite material, which is a subfield of Diamond anvil cell.
Her X-ray crystallography research incorporates elements of Orthorhombic crystal system, Magnetic susceptibility, Iron tetraboride and Analytical chemistry. Natalia Dubrovinskaia integrates Crystallography and Pressure range in her studies. Her studies in Mineralogy integrate themes in fields like Condensed matter physics, Ferropericlase, Mantle and Stishovite.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Crystallography, Diamond anvil cell, Analytical chemistry, Diffraction and Diamond. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including X-ray crystallography, Bulk modulus and Boron. Her Diamond anvil cell research also works with subjects such as
Her research in Analytical chemistry intersects with topics in Ab initio quantum chemistry methods and Ambient pressure. Her Diffraction study combines topics in areas such as Elasticity, Phase transition, Single crystal, Synchrotron and Isostructural. Her study explores the link between Diamond and topics such as Chemical engineering that cross with problems in Metal.
Natalia Dubrovinskaia spends much of her time researching Crystallography, Diamond anvil cell, Diffraction, Metal and Analytical chemistry. Her work deals with themes such as Fermi level and Rhenium, which intersect with Crystallography. Her Diamond anvil cell study also includes
Her Diffraction research includes elements of Phase transition, Single crystal, Raman spectroscopy, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and Synchrotron. Her Analytical chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Diamond and Ambient pressure. Her Diamond study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Palladium hydride and Palladium.
Her main research concerns Crystallography, Diamond anvil cell, Crystal structure, Metal and Synchrotron. Her Crystallography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Superconductivity and Sulfur. Her Diamond anvil cell research integrates issues from Bulk modulus, Rhodium, Powder diffraction, Rhenium and Synchrotron radiation.
Her Crystal structure research includes themes of Inorganic chemistry, X-ray crystallography and Solid-state chemistry. Her work carried out in the field of Synchrotron brings together such families of science as Raman spectroscopy, Diffraction, Pnictogen, Black phosphorus and Laser. Her work deals with themes such as Chromatic scale, Absorption, Diamond and Argon, which intersect with Laser.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Materials Science - The hardest known oxide
Leonid S Dubrovinsky;Natalia A Dubrovinskaia;Varghese Swamy;Joseph Muscat.
Implementation of micro-ball nanodiamond anvils for high-pressure studies above 6 Mbar
Leonid Dubrovinsky;Natalia Dubrovinskaia;Vitali B. Prakapenka;Artem M. Abakumov.
Nature Communications (2012)
Superhard nanocomposite of dense polymorphs of boron nitride: Noncarbon material has reached diamond hardness
Natalia Dubrovinskaia;Vladimir L. Solozhenko;Nobuyoshi Miyajima;Vladimir Dmitriev.
Applied Physics Letters (2007)
Body-centered cubic iron-nickel alloy in Earth's core.
L. Dubrovinsky;N. Dubrovinskaia;O. Narygina;I. Kantor.
Experimental and Theoretical Identification of a New High-Pressure TiO2 Polymorph
Natalia A. Dubrovinskaia;Leonid S. Dubrovinsky;Rajeev Ahuja;Vitaly B. Prokopenko.
Physical Review Letters (2001)
BX90: A new diamond anvil cell design for X-ray diffraction and optical measurements
Innokenty Kantor;Vitali B. Prakapenka;Anastasia Kantor;P. Dera.
Review of Scientific Instruments (2012)
The most incompressible metal osmium at static pressures above 750 gigapascals
Leonid Dubrovinsky;Natalia Dubrovinskaia;Elena Bykova;Maxim Bykov.
Lonsdaleite is faulted and twinned cubic diamond and does not exist as a discrete material
Péter Németh;Péter Németh;Laurence A. J. Garvie;Toshihiro Aoki;Natalia Dubrovinskaia.
Nature Communications (2014)
What does 'harder than diamond' mean?
V. Brazhkin;N. Dubrovinskaia;M. Nicol;N. Novikov.
Nature Materials (2004)
Whole-cell heater for the diamond anvil cell
Natalia Dubrovinskaia;Leonid Dubrovinsky.
Review of Scientific Instruments (2003)
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