1999 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1995 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1994 - Member of Academia Europaea
1983 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For seminal contributions to the theory of chemical reaction dynamics, including quantal and semiclassical aspects of inelastic and reactive molecular scattering, and applications of information theory to energy partitioning in elementary chemical reactions
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atomic physics, Chemical physics, Molecule, Excited state and Excitation. Raphael D. Levine interconnects Rydberg formula, Cluster, Spectral line, Fragmentation and Electron in the investigation of issues within Atomic physics. His research integrates issues of Chemical reaction, Mechanism, Desorption, Reaction dynamics and van der Waals force in his study of Chemical physics.
His Chemical reaction research incorporates themes from Chemical kinetics and Thermodynamics. His work in Molecule addresses issues such as Dissociation, which are connected to fields such as Molecular dynamics. His Excited state research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ionization and Intramolecular force.
His primary areas of investigation include Atomic physics, Molecule, Excitation, Quantum mechanics and Statistical physics. The concepts of his Atomic physics study are interwoven with issues in Ionization, Rydberg formula and Electron. His Molecule research incorporates elements of Chemical physics, Computational chemistry and Dissociation.
His Chemical physics study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Chemical reaction. His biological study focuses on Hamiltonian. His work deals with themes such as Principle of maximum entropy and Surprisal analysis, which intersect with Statistical physics.
His primary areas of study are Atomic physics, Wave packet, Computational biology, Ultrashort pulse and Quantum. His Atomic physics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Molecule, Ionization and Attosecond. The Wave packet study combines topics in areas such as Quantum dynamics, Excitation, Pulse and Schrödinger equation.
His Computational biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Surprisal analysis, Bioinformatics and Phenotype, Gene, Carcinogenesis. His Ultrashort pulse study combines topics in areas such as Electron and Superposition principle. His study on Quantum also encompasses disciplines like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Atomic physics, Cell biology, Cell, Signal transduction and Ionization. Raphael D. Levine combines subjects such as Ultrashort pulse, Attosecond and Excitation with his study of Atomic physics. His Excitation research includes elements of Dipole and Excited state.
His Cell research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biophysics and Cell signaling. Raphael D. Levine interconnects Electron density, Optics and Dication in the investigation of issues within Ionization. His research integrates issues of Polarization and Superposition principle in his study of Wave packet.
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.
Molecular Reaction Dynamics and Chemical Reactivity
Raphael D. Levine;Richard B. Bernstein;Yuan T. Lee.
Molecular Reaction Dynamics
Raphael David Levine.
Molecular Reaction Dynamics (2005)
The Maximum Entropy Formalism
P. E. Jupp;R. D. Levine;M. Tribus.
Quantum mechanics of molecular rate processes
Raphael David Levine.
Algebraic theory of molecules
Francesco Iachello;Raphael D. Levine;R. Stephen Berry.
maximum entropy formalism
Raphael D. Levine;Myron. Tribus.
Maximum Entropy Formalism Conference (1978 : Massachusetts Institute of Technology) (1979)
Algebraic approach to molecular rotation‐vibration spectra. I. Diatomic molecules
F. Iachello;R. D. Levine.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1982)
Architectonic Quantum Dot Solids
Gil Markovich;C. Patrick Collier;Sven E. Henrichs;Françoise Remacle.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1999)
DNA computing circuits using libraries of DNAzyme subunits
Johann Elbaz;Oleg Lioubashevski;Fuan Wang;Françoise Remacle.
Nature Nanotechnology (2010)
Multi-Electronic-State Molecular Dynamics: A Wave Function Approach with Applications
Todd J. Martinez;M. Ben-Nun;R. D. Levine.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1996)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
Research.com Ranking is based on data retrieved from the Microsoft Academic Graph (MAG).
The ranking d-index is inferred from publications deemed to belong to the considered discipline.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: