2023 - Research.com Materials Science in United States Leader Award
2017 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
Nathan S. Lewis mainly investigates Nanotechnology, Inorganic chemistry, Optoelectronics, Silicon and Analytical chemistry. His Nanotechnology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chemical engineering, Analyte, Semiconductor and Solar energy. Nathan S. Lewis interconnects Electrocatalyst, Nanoparticle, Phosphide, Catalysis and Aqueous solution in the investigation of issues within Inorganic chemistry.
His research integrates issues of Oxide, Absorption, Optics and Substrate in his study of Optoelectronics. His Silicon research also works with subjects such as
His main research concerns Analytical chemistry, Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Semiconductor and Silicon. His Analytical chemistry research includes elements of Electrolyte, Electrode, Photocurrent and Redox. His Electrode research integrates issues from Inorganic chemistry and Current density.
Nathan S. Lewis studied Inorganic chemistry and Catalysis that intersect with Chemical engineering. Nathan S. Lewis has included themes like Conductive polymer, Analyte, Water splitting and Solar fuel in his Nanotechnology study. His Optoelectronics research includes themes of Layer, Photovoltaic system and Absorption.
Nathan S. Lewis focuses on Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Semiconductor, Catalysis and Analytical chemistry. His biological study deals with issues like Water splitting, which deal with fields such as Passivation. His biological study focuses on Silicon.
Nathan S. Lewis has researched Semiconductor in several fields, including Thin film, Band gap and Corrosion. His Catalysis research incorporates elements of Inorganic chemistry, Electrocatalyst, Overpotential and Chemical engineering. His studies deal with areas such as Electrolyte, Electrochemistry, Deposition and Binding energy as well as Analytical chemistry.
Nathan S. Lewis mainly focuses on Nanotechnology, Analytical chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Catalysis and Water splitting. His work carried out in the field of Nanotechnology brings together such families of science as Artificial photosynthesis, Current density, Electrode and Solar fuel. His research investigates the connection with Electrode and areas like Photocurrent which intersect with concerns in Redox, Continuous operation and Silicon.
His research in Analytical chemistry intersects with topics in Electrolyte, Electronic structure and Monolayer. The various areas that Nathan S. Lewis examines in his Inorganic chemistry study include Electrocatalyst, Hydrogen, Amorphous solid, Semiconductor and Aqueous solution. His Solar energy study deals with Waste management intersecting with Process engineering.
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Powering the planet: Chemical challenges in solar energy utilization
Nathan S. Lewis;Daniel G. Nocera.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Solar Water Splitting Cells
Michael G. Walter;Emily L. Warren;James R. McKone;Shannon W. Boettcher.
Chemical Reviews (2010)
Toward Cost-Effective Solar Energy Use
Nathan S. Lewis.
Nanostructured Nickel Phosphide as an Electrocatalyst for the Hydrogen Evolution Reaction
Eric J. Popczun;James R. McKone;Carlos G. Read;Adam J. Biacchi.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2013)
Research opportunities to advance solar energy utilization
Nathan S. Lewis.
Enhanced absorption and carrier collection in Si wire arrays for photovoltaic applications
Michael D. Kelzenberg;Shannon W. Boettcher;Jan A. Petykiewicz;Daniel B. Turner-Evans.
Nature Materials (2010)
Cross-reactive chemical sensor arrays.
Keith J. Albert;Nathan S. Lewis;Caroline L. Schauer;Gregory A. Sotzing.
Chemical Reviews (2000)
Comparison of the device physics principles of planar and radial p-n junction nanorod solar cells
Brendan M. Kayes;Harry A. Atwater;Nathan S. Lewis.
Journal of Applied Physics (2005)
Highly active electrocatalysis of the hydrogen evolution reaction by cobalt phosphide nanoparticles.
Eric J. Popczun;Carlos G. Read;Christopher W. Roske;Nathan S. Lewis.
Angewandte Chemie (2014)
Amorphous TiO2 coatings stabilize Si, GaAs, and GaP photoanodes for efficient water oxidation
Shu Hu;Matthew R. Shaner;Joseph A. Beardslee;Michael Lichterman.
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