2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His scientific interests lie mostly in Metal-organic framework, Adsorption, Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering and Molecule. His Metal-organic framework research integrates issues from Hydrogen, Selectivity, Metal and Crystal structure. Randall Q. Snurr interconnects Natural gas, Inorganic chemistry, Flue gas, Methane and Porous medium in the investigation of issues within Adsorption.
His Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Porosity, BET theory, Metal clusters and Scale. His Chemical engineering research includes elements of Gas separation, Surface and Polymer chemistry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Porphyrin, Zinc, Exciton, Fluorescence and Xylene.
His primary areas of investigation include Adsorption, Metal-organic framework, Inorganic chemistry, Molecule and Chemical engineering. Randall Q. Snurr combines subjects such as Computational chemistry, Zeolite, Methane and Thermodynamics with his study of Adsorption. His Metal-organic framework research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hydrogen storage, Hydrogen, Nanotechnology, Metal and Density functional theory.
His Nanotechnology research incorporates elements of Porosity and Porous medium. Randall Q. Snurr has included themes like Catalysis and Binding energy in his Inorganic chemistry study. His Molecule research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Chemical physics and Molecular dynamics.
His main research concerns Metal-organic framework, Adsorption, Catalysis, Chemical engineering and Metal. The concepts of his Metal-organic framework study are interwoven with issues in Heterogeneous catalysis, Zirconium, Nanoporous, Topology and Density functional theory. His Adsorption research incorporates themes from Protein structure and Process optimization.
His Catalysis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Combinatorial chemistry, Oxide, Methane and Cluster. His Chemical engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sorption isotherm, Contamination, Surface and Isothermal titration calorimetry. His study in Metal is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Inorganic chemistry, Smart material and Chemisorption.
His primary scientific interests are in Metal-organic framework, Catalysis, Adsorption, Density functional theory and Process engineering. His Metal-organic framework study incorporates themes from Ethanol, Database, Nanoporous, Chemical engineering and Topology. His Catalysis research integrates issues from Combinatorial chemistry, Sulfone and Solvent.
His work in the fields of Adsorption, such as Chemisorption, overlaps with other areas such as Small molecule. His studies deal with areas such as Atom, Hydrolysis and Methane as well as Density functional theory. His research integrates issues of Characterization and Hydrogen storage, Hydrogen, Pressure swing adsorption in his study of Process engineering.
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Ultrahigh Porosity in Metal-Organic Frameworks
Hiroyasu Furukawa;Nakeun Ko;Yong Bok Go;Naoki Aratani.
De novo synthesis of a metal–organic framework material featuring ultrahigh surface area and gas storage capacities
Omar K. Farha;A. Özgür Yazaydın;Ibrahim Eryazici;Christos D. Malliakas.
Nature Chemistry (2010)
Metal-organic framework materials with ultrahigh surface areas: is the sky the limit?
Omar K. Farha;Ibrahim Eryazici;Nak Cheon Jeong;Nak Cheon Jeong;Brad G. Hauser.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2012)
A facile synthesis of UiO-66, UiO-67 and their derivatives
Michael J. Katz;Zachary J. Brown;Yamil J. Colón;Paul W. Siu.
Chemical Communications (2013)
Review and analysis of molecular simulations of methane, hydrogen, and acetylene storage in metal-organic frameworks.
Rachel B. Getman;Youn Sang Bae;Christopher E. Wilmer;Randall Q. Snurr.
Chemical Reviews (2012)
Large-scale screening of hypothetical metal-organic frameworks
Christopher E. Wilmer;Michael Leaf;Chang Yeon Lee;Omar K. Farha.
Nature Chemistry (2012)
Development and Evaluation of Porous Materials for Carbon Dioxide Separation and Capture
Youn Sang Bae;Randall Q. Snurr.
Angewandte Chemie (2011)
RASPA: molecular simulation software for adsorption and diffusion in flexible nanoporous materials
David Dubbeldam;Sofía Calero;Donald E. Ellis;Randall Q. Snurr.
Molecular Simulation (2016)
Applicability of the BET method for determining surface areas of microporous metal-organic frameworks.
Krista S Walton;Randall Q Snurr.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2007)
Screening of metal-organic frameworks for carbon dioxide capture from flue gas using a combined experimental and modeling approach.
A. Özgür Yazaydin;Randall Q. Snurr;Tae Hong Park;Kyoungmoo Koh.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2009)
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