2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1998 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For determination of the structure of fullerene materials and elucidation of the relationships between their structures and physical properties
Crystallography, Condensed matter physics, Crystal structure, Powder diffraction and Diffraction are his primary areas of study. His studies in Crystallography integrate themes in fields like Nanocrystal, Nanotechnology, Molecule and Crystallization. Peter W. Stephens has included themes like X-ray crystallography and Phase in his Condensed matter physics study.
His work carried out in the field of Crystal structure brings together such families of science as Fullerene and Ground state. Peter W. Stephens works mostly in the field of Powder diffraction, limiting it down to topics relating to Rietveld refinement and, in certain cases, Computational physics, as a part of the same area of interest. His Lattice research includes elements of Phenomenological model, Crystal system, High-temperature superconductivity, Rubidium and Anisotropy.
His primary scientific interests are in Crystallography, Crystal structure, Condensed matter physics, Powder diffraction and Diffraction. His work deals with themes such as X-ray crystallography, Molecule and Antiferromagnetism, which intersect with Crystallography. His Crystal structure study frequently links to other fields, such as Crystal.
The Condensed matter physics study combines topics in areas such as Neutron diffraction and Phase. Peter W. Stephens interconnects Synchrotron, Stereochemistry, Synchrotron radiation and Monoclinic crystal system in the investigation of issues within Powder diffraction. His Diffraction study improves the overall literature in Optics.
His main research concerns Crystallography, Condensed matter physics, Powder diffraction, Crystal structure and Antiferromagnetism. Peter W. Stephens combines subjects such as Tetracyanoethylene and Magnetization with his study of Crystallography. The various areas that Peter W. Stephens examines in his Condensed matter physics study include Ferrimagnetism, Polarization and Néel temperature.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cocrystal, Hydrogen bond, Molecular solid and Isostructural. His Crystal structure research includes themes of Inorganic chemistry, Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance, X-ray crystallography, Molecule and Crystal. His work on Antiferromagnetic coupling as part of general Antiferromagnetism research is frequently linked to Order, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Peter W. Stephens spends much of his time researching Crystallography, Condensed matter physics, Powder diffraction, Antiferromagnetism and Octahedron. His research brings together the fields of Raman spectroscopy and Crystallography. His Condensed matter physics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Polarization, Ferrimagnetism, Phase, Ground state and Piezoelectricity.
His Powder diffraction research integrates issues from Single crystal, Covalent bond, Cocrystal, Hydrogen bond and Topology. His Antiferromagnetism study incorporates themes from Tetracyanoethylene and Ferromagnetism. His Crystal structure research incorporates themes from X-ray crystallography, Diffraction and Molecular solid.
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Nanocrystal gold molecules
Robert L. Whetten;Joseph T. Khoury;Marcos M. Alvarez;Srihari Murthy.
Advanced Materials (1996)
Phenomenological model of anisotropic peak broadening in powder diffraction
Peter W. Stephens;Peter W. Stephens.
Journal of Applied Crystallography (1999)
The structure of malaria pigment β-haematin
S Pagola;P W Stephens;D S Bohle;A D Kosar.
Structure of single-phase superconducting K3C60
Peter W. Stephens;Laszlo Mihaly;Peter L. Lee;Robert L. Whetten.
Structure of rapidly quenched Al-Mn.
Peter A. Bancel;Paul A. Heiney;Peter W. Stephens;Alan I. Goldman.
Physical Review Letters (1985)
Polymeric fullerene chains in RbC60 and KC60
Peter W. Stephens;G. Bortel;G. Faigel;M. Tegze.
Structural evolution of smaller gold nanocrystals: The truncated decahedral motif
Charles L. Cleveland;Uzi Landman;Thomas G. Schaaff;Marat N. Shafigullin.
Physical Review Letters (1997)
Tetragonal-to-orthorhombic structural phase transition at 90 K in the superconductor Fe(1.01)Se.
T. M. McQueen;A. J. Williams;P. W. Stephens;J. Tao.
Physical Review Letters (2009)
Size–strain line-broadening analysis of the ceria round-robin sample
D. Balzar;D. Balzar;N. Audebrand;M.R. Daymond;A. Fitch.
Journal of Applied Crystallography (2004)
Quasi-one-dimensional electronic structure in orthorhombic RbC60.
O. Chauvet;G. Oszlànyi;L. Forro;P. W. Stephens.
Physical Review Letters (1994)
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