Philip L. Walker focuses on Carbon, Coal, Inorganic chemistry, Analytical chemistry and Char. His work deals with themes such as Graphite, Carbon monoxide, Oxygen and Chemisorption, which intersect with Carbon. His Coal research integrates issues from Porosity, Microporous material, Mineralogy and Infrared spectroscopy.
His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hydrolysis, Catalysis and Adsorption. His Analytical chemistry research incorporates themes from Chemical kinetics and Decomposition. Philip L. Walker interconnects Reactivity and Magnesium in the investigation of issues within Char.
His main research concerns Carbon, Inorganic chemistry, Coal, Analytical chemistry and Adsorption. His studies deal with areas such as Graphite, Molecular sieve, Carbon dioxide and Oxygen as well as Carbon. His study looks at the relationship between Inorganic chemistry and topics such as Catalysis, which overlap with Dispersion.
His research in Coal tackles topics such as Mineralogy which are related to areas like Porosity. The study incorporates disciplines such as Microporous material, Torr and Nitrogen in addition to Adsorption. His Char study combines topics in areas such as Reactivity, Charring and Coal gasification.
His primary areas of study are Carbon, Inorganic chemistry, Catalysis, Coal and Char. His Carbon research includes themes of Molecular sieve, Adsorption, Graphite, Mineralogy and Oxygen. His Mineralogy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Differential scanning calorimetry, Carbon dioxide and Analytical chemistry.
His Inorganic chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ion exchange, Reactivity, Pyrolysis and Chemisorption. His Catalysis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Dispersion, Hydrogen and Nickel. The various areas that Philip L. Walker examines in his Coal study include Environmental chemistry, Carbonization and Swelling.
Carbon, Inorganic chemistry, Catalysis, Coal and Pyrolysis are his primary areas of study. He has researched Carbon in several fields, including Chemisorption, Molecular sieve, Adsorption, Reaction rate constant and Oxygen. His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy and Pellet.
His research in Catalysis intersects with topics in Dispersion and Hydrogen. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Carbonization, Intensity, Mineralogy and Analytical chemistry. His work on Char as part of general Pyrolysis study is frequently connected to Carbon black, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
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Nature of the porosity in American coals
H. Gan;S.P. Nandi;P.L. Walker.
THE IMPORTANCE OF ACTIVE SURFACE AREA IN THE CARBON-OXYGEN REACTION1,2
N. R. Laine;F. J. Vastola;P. L. Walker.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1963)
Gas Reactions of Carbon
P.L. Walker;Frank Rusinko;L.G. Austin.
Importance of carbon active sites in the gasification of coal chars
Ljubiša R. Radović;Philip L. Walker;Robert G. Jenkins.
Laser raman studies on carbons
M. Nakamizo;R. Kammereck;P.L. Walker.
Reactivity of heat-treated coals in air at 500 °C
Robert G. Jenkins;Satyendra P. Nandi;Philip L. Walker.
Importance of catalyst dispersion in the gasification of lignite chars
Ljubisa R. Radovic;Philip L. Walker;Robert G. Jenkins.
Journal of Catalysis (1983)
Reactivity of heat-treated coals in carbon dioxide at 900 °C
Edwin Hippo;Philip L. Walker.
Measurement of interlayer spacings and crystal sizes in turbostratic carbons
M.A Short;P.L Walker.
An update on the carbon-oxygen reaction
P.L. Walker;R.L. Taylor;J.M. Ranish.
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