His primary areas of study are Crystallography, Nanocrystal, Nanoparticle, Nanocrystalline material and Inorganic chemistry. R. Lee Penn specializes in Crystallography, namely Crystal growth. R. Lee Penn combines subjects such as Chemical physics and Transmission electron microscopy with his study of Crystal growth.
Nanoparticle is a subfield of Nanotechnology that he tackles. The Nanocrystalline material study combines topics in areas such as Nucleation, Crystal twinning, Hydrothermal circulation, Phase and Ion. His Inorganic chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Titanium, Molar absorptivity, Aqueous solution and Absorption spectroscopy.
R. Lee Penn mostly deals with Nanoparticle, Inorganic chemistry, Nanotechnology, Ferrihydrite and Aqueous solution. His research integrates issues of Ionic strength, Nucleation, Transmission electron microscopy, Hydroxide and Particle size in his study of Nanoparticle. His study looks at the relationship between Transmission electron microscopy and topics such as Crystallography, which overlap with Chemical physics.
His Inorganic chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Goethite, Adsorption, Dissolution, Reactivity and Iron oxide. His studies examine the connections between Aqueous solution and genetics, as well as such issues in Colloid, with regards to Solubility. In his study, Hydrothermal circulation is strongly linked to Nanocrystalline material, which falls under the umbrella field of Nanocrystal.
R. Lee Penn mainly investigates Inorganic chemistry, Nanotechnology, Metal-organic framework, Nanoparticle and Adsorption. His Inorganic chemistry research incorporates themes from Dissolution, Iron oxide, Phase and Ferrihydrite. R. Lee Penn has included themes like High surface area, Scattering, Analyte and Colorimetry in his Nanotechnology study.
His Nanoparticle research includes elements of Microstructure and Nucleation. His studies deal with areas such as Microporous material, Reactivity, Aqueous solution and Zeolite as well as Adsorption. As part of one scientific family, R. Lee Penn deals mainly with the area of Mesoporous material, narrowing it down to issues related to the Steric effects, and often Crystallography.
R. Lee Penn focuses on Metal-organic framework, Nanotechnology, Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry and Adsorption. His work carried out in the field of Nanotechnology brings together such families of science as Oxide, Scattering, Covalent bond, Bimetallic strip and Aqueous solution. His Aqueous solution research incorporates elements of Polyoxometalate, Crystallography, Fullerene, Dynamic light scattering and Ion.
He combines Inorganic chemistry and Cubic zirconia in his research. The concepts of his Adsorption study are interwoven with issues in Crystallization, Nucleation, Amorphous solid, Microporous material and Reactivity. His Reactivity study combines topics in areas such as Ionic strength, Organic matter, Nanoparticle, Environmental chemistry and Nitrobenzene.
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Imperfect Oriented Attachment: Dislocation Generation in Defect-Free Nanocrystals
R. Lee Penn;Jillian F. Banfield.
Aggregation-Based Crystal Growth and Microstructure Development in Natural Iron Oxyhydroxide Biomineralization Products
Jillian F. Banfield;Susan A. Welch;Hengzhong Zhang;Tamara Thomsen Ebert.
Crystallization by particle attachment in synthetic, biogenic, and geologic environments
James J. De Yoreo;James J. De Yoreo;Pupa U. P. A. Gilbert;Pupa U. P. A. Gilbert;Nico A. J. M. Sommerdijk;R. Lee Penn.
Morphology development and crystal growth in nanocrystalline aggregates under hydrothermal conditions: insights from titania
R.Lee Penn;Jillian F Banfield.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1999)
Characterization and properties of metallic iron nanoparticles: Spectroscopy, electrochemistry, and kinetics
James T. Nurmi;Paul G. Tratnyek;Vaishnavi Sarathy;Donald R. Baer.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
Nanominerals, Mineral Nanoparticles, and Earth Systems
Michael F. Hochella;Steven K. Lower;Patricia A. Maurice;R. Lee Penn.
Influence of Ionic Strength, pH, and Cation Valence on Aggregation Kinetics of Titanium Dioxide Nanoparticles
Rebecca A. French;Astrid R. Jacobson;Bojeong Kim;Sara L. Isley.
Environmental Science & Technology (2009)
Hierarchical nanofabrication of microporous crystals with ordered mesoporosity.
Wei Fan;Mark A. Snyder;Sandeep Kumar;Pyung Soo Lee.
Nature Materials (2008)
Kinetics of Oriented Aggregation
R. Lee Penn.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2004)
Oriented attachment and growth, twinning, polytypism, and formation of metastable phases; insights from nanocrystalline TiO2
R. Lee Penn;Jillian F. Banfield.
American Mineralogist (1998)
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