H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Materials Science D-index 53 Citations 8,666 167 World Ranking 5010 National Ranking 157

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Organic chemistry
  • Metallurgy
  • Thermodynamics

His primary scientific interests are in Metallurgy, Nanocrystalline material, Particle size, Analytical chemistry and Magnetization. His Metallurgy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Combustion and Coercivity. As a part of the same scientific family, Paul Mccormick mostly works in the field of Nanocrystalline material, focusing on Nanocrystal and, on occasion, Anisotropy, Sintering, Refining and Metal powder.

Particle size is the subject of his research, which falls under Chemical engineering. His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Inorganic chemistry, Chemical reaction and Metal. The Microstructure study combines topics in areas such as Oxide, Copper, Grain size and Reducing agent.

His most cited work include:

  • Human Skin Penetration of Sunscreen Nanoparticles: In-vitro Assessment of a Novel Micronized Zinc Oxide Formulation (357 citations)
  • Displacement reactions during mechanical alloying (189 citations)
  • Mechanochemical synthesis of nanoparticles (177 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

Metallurgy, Chemical engineering, Magnetization, Coercivity and Composite material are his primary areas of study. In his study, Nanocrystal is inextricably linked to Nanocrystalline material, which falls within the broad field of Metallurgy. The concepts of his Chemical engineering study are interwoven with issues in Mineralogy and Crystallite.

His research integrates issues of Mössbauer effect, Diffraction and Anisotropy in his study of Coercivity. He has researched Particle size in several fields, including Inorganic chemistry and Diluent. His Ball mill research integrates issues from X-ray crystallography and Chemical reaction.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Metallurgy (38.07%)
  • Chemical engineering (21.10%)
  • Magnetization (15.60%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2000-2020)?

  • Chemical engineering (21.10%)
  • Nanoparticle (11.47%)
  • Particle size (11.47%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

His primary scientific interests are in Chemical engineering, Nanoparticle, Particle size, Metallurgy and Inorganic chemistry. Paul Mccormick has included themes like Cubic zirconia, Chemical reaction and Mineralogy in his Chemical engineering study. His Nanoparticle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Active agent, Nanocomposite, Coercivity and Crystallite.

His Particle size research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Nanostructure and Analytical chemistry. Metallurgy connects with themes related to Aqueous solution in his study. His work deals with themes such as X-ray crystallography, Anhydrous and Diluent, which intersect with Inorganic chemistry.

Between 2000 and 2020, his most popular works were:

  • Human Skin Penetration of Sunscreen Nanoparticles: In-vitro Assessment of a Novel Micronized Zinc Oxide Formulation (357 citations)
  • Mechanochemical synthesis of nanoparticles (177 citations)
  • Nanopowders Synthesized by Mechanochemical Processing (152 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Organic chemistry
  • Thermodynamics
  • Metallurgy

Paul Mccormick focuses on Inorganic chemistry, Particle size, Nanoparticle, Chemical engineering and Chemical reaction. His study looks at the relationship between Particle size and fields such as Ball mill, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His work focuses on many connections between Nanoparticle and other disciplines, such as Zinc, that overlap with his field of interest in Penetration and Electron microscope.

His research brings together the fields of Polymer and Chemical engineering. In his study, Mechanochemistry, Phase and Yield is strongly linked to Nanocrystalline material, which falls under the umbrella field of Chemical reaction. Paul Mccormick usually deals with Dispersion and limits it to topics linked to Metallurgy and Slurry.

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.

Best Publications

Human Skin Penetration of Sunscreen Nanoparticles: In-vitro Assessment of a Novel Micronized Zinc Oxide Formulation

Sheree E. Cross;Brian Innes;Michael S. Roberts;Takuya Tsuzuki.
Skin Pharmacology and Physiology (2007)

500 Citations

Displacement reactions during mechanical alloying

G. B. Schaffer;P. G. McCormick.
Metallurgical and Materials Transactions A-physical Metallurgy and Materials Science (1990)

300 Citations

Mechanochemical synthesis of nanoparticles

Takuya Tsuzuki;Paul G. McCormick.
Journal of Materials Science (2004)

265 Citations

Factors influencing the development of two-way shape memory in NiTi

Yinong Liu;P.G. McCormick.
Acta Metallurgica Et Materialia (1990)

220 Citations

Thermodynamic analysis of the martensitic transformation in NiTi—II. Effect of transformation cycling

P.G. McCormick;Yinong Liu.
Acta Metallurgica Et Materialia (1994)

217 Citations

ZnO nanoparticles synthesised by mechanochemical processing

Takuya Tsuzuki;Paul G McCormick.
Scripta Materialia (2001)

215 Citations

Nanopowders Synthesized by Mechanochemical Processing

Paul G. McCormick;Takuya Tsuzuki;John S. Robinson;Jun Ding.
Advanced Materials (2001)

209 Citations

Mechanically alloyed nanocomposite magnets (invited)

Paul Mccormick;W.F. Miao;P.A.I. Smith;J. Ding.
Journal of Applied Physics (1998)

207 Citations

Mechanochemical Synthesis of Ultrafine Fe Powder

J. Ding;W.F. Miao;Paul Mccormick;Robert Street.
Applied Physics Letters (1995)

192 Citations

Reduction of metal oxides by mechanical alloying

G. B. Schaffer;P. G. McCormick.
Applied Physics Letters (1989)

186 Citations

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