His primary areas of investigation include Thermodynamics, Adsorption, Molecular dynamics, Carbon and Physical chemistry. His Thermodynamics research incorporates elements of Molecular simulation, Hagen–Poiseuille equation, Kelvin equation and Grand canonical monte carlo. His Kelvin equation study combines topics in areas such as Mean field theory, Mineralogy and Sorbent.
His Adsorption study incorporates themes from Microporous material and Density functional theory. His research integrates issues of Wetting, Energy minimization and Critical point in his study of Molecular dynamics. His work carried out in the field of Carbon brings together such families of science as Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Capillary action and Nitrogen.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Thermodynamics, Adsorption, Molecular dynamics, Nanotechnology and Chemical physics. The various areas that he examines in his Thermodynamics study include Monte Carlo method, Phase, Kelvin equation and Capillary condensation. His research in Adsorption intersects with topics in Methane, Carbon, Microporous material and Density functional theory.
His Density functional theory research incorporates themes from Porosity, Mineralogy and Supercritical fluid. He combines subjects such as Wetting, Monolayer, Molecule and Nanopore with his study of Molecular dynamics. His study in Chemical physics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Electron, Polyethylene and Analytical chemistry.
Nick Quirke spends much of his time researching Polyethylene, Nanotechnology, Amorphous solid, Molecular physics and Electron. His Polyethylene research includes elements of Chemical engineering, Electrical resistivity and conductivity and Polymer. Nick Quirke has researched Chemical engineering in several fields, including Radius of gyration and Molecule.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Vibration and Excitation in addition to Nanotechnology. The Amorphous solid study combines topics in areas such as Chemical physics, Delocalized electron and Electron mobility, Condensed matter physics. Nick Quirke interconnects Chemical substance, Electronic structure, Carbon nanotube and Methane in the investigation of issues within Molecular physics.
His main research concerns Electron, Amorphous solid, Polyethylene, Carbon nanotube and Molecular physics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Density functional theory, Low-density polyethylene, Chemical engineering and Polymer nanocomposite. His Amorphous solid research includes themes of Oxide, Volume and Molecular dynamics.
In his research on the topic of Polyethylene, Nanotechnology, Nanocomposite, Density of states, Crystallography and Lamellar structure is strongly related with Polymer. His Carbon nanotube study which covers Raman spectroscopy that intersects with Atomic physics, Laser, Inorganic chemistry and Ammonium bromide. His work deals with themes such as Pseudopotential, Gaussian, Plane wave and Lattice, which intersect with Molecular physics.
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Phase equilibria by simulation in the Gibbs ensemble
A.Z. Panagiotopoulos;N. Quirke;M. Stapleton;D.J. Tildesley.
Molecular Physics (1988)
Pore size distribution analysis of microporous carbons: a density functional theory approach
Christian Lastoskie;Keith E. Gubbins;Nicholas Quirke;Nicholas Quirke.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1993)
A new analysis method for the determination of the pore size distribution of porous carbons from nitrogen adsorption measurements
N.A. Seaton;J.P.R.B. Walton;N. quirke.
Fluid flow in carbon nanotubes and nanopipes.
M. Whitby;N. Quirke.
Nature Nanotechnology (2007)
Pore size heterogeneity and the carbon slit pore: a density functional theory model
Christian Lastoskie;Keith E. Gubbins;Nicholas Quirke.
Molecular modeling of electron traps in polymer insulators: Chemical defects and impurities
M. Meunier;N. Quirke;A. Aslanides.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2001)
Enhanced Fluid Flow through Nanoscale Carbon Pipes
Max Whitby;Laurent Cagnon;Maya Thanou;Nick Quirke.
Nano Letters (2008)
FLUID FLOW IN NANOPORES: ACCURATE BOUNDARY CONDITIONS FOR CARBON NANOTUBES
Vladimir P. Sokhan;David Nicholson;Nicholas Quirke.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2002)
Molecular simulation of methane and butane in silicalite
Susan J. Goodbody;Kyoko Watanabe;David MacGowan;Jeremy P. R. B. Walton.
Journal of the Chemical Society, Faraday Transactions (1991)
Molecular modeling of electron trapping in polymer insulators
M. Meunier;N. Quirke.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2000)
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