2022 - Fellow of the Microanalysis Society
2021 - Fellow of the Mineralogical Society of America For her outstanding contributions and sustained leadership in advancing our knowledge and understanding of extraterrestrial materials, especially using aberration-corrected electron microscopy and vibrational spectroscopy.
2021 - Fellow of the Microscopy Society of America For her outstanding contributions and sustained leadership in advancing our knowledge and understanding of extraterrestrial materials, especially using aberration-corrected electron microscopy and vibrational spectroscopy.
2014 - Fellow of the Meteoritical Society
2009 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For contributions to the structure of synthetic and natural materials including quasicrystals, aerogel nanocomposites, spinpolarized thin film devices and stardust
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Astrobiology, Aerogel, Meteorite, Comet and Interplanetary dust cloud. Her study looks at the intersection of Astrobiology and topics like Protoplanetary disk with Molecular cloud. Her work carried out in the field of Aerogel brings together such families of science as Porosity, Nanoscopic scale, Mesoporous material and Calcination.
Rhonda M. Stroud has researched Meteorite in several fields, including Elemental composition and Nuclear chemistry. Her study focuses on the intersection of Comet and fields such as Silicate minerals with connections in the field of Refractory and Olivine. While the research belongs to areas of Interplanetary dust cloud, she spends her time largely on the problem of Chondrite, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Organic matter.
Rhonda M. Stroud spends much of her time researching Analytical chemistry, Astrobiology, Optoelectronics, Nanotechnology and Meteorite. Her Analytical chemistry research integrates issues from Nanoclusters, Spectroscopy, Thin film, Transmission electron microscopy and Focused ion beam. Her research ties Astronomy and Astrobiology together.
Her Meteorite study combines topics in areas such as Organic matter and Silicate. The concepts of her Chondrite study are interwoven with issues in Mineralogy and Olivine. Her studies deal with areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Nanoparticle and Mesoporous material as well as Aerogel.
Her primary scientific interests are in Optoelectronics, Analytical chemistry, Astrobiology, Meteorite and Nanotechnology. Her study in Analytical chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Nanoscopic scale, Spectroscopy, Electron energy loss spectroscopy and Chemical vapor deposition. Her study in Astrobiology concentrates on Solar System, Sample return mission, Impact crater, Formation and evolution of the Solar System and Comet.
Her Meteorite research includes themes of Asymptotic giant branch, Interplanetary dust cloud, Organic matter and Astrophysics. Rhonda M. Stroud interconnects Photocatalysis and Plasmon in the investigation of issues within Nanotechnology. Rhonda M. Stroud focuses mostly in the field of Chondrite, narrowing it down to matters related to Silicate and, in some cases, Carbonaceous chondrite, Olivine and Mineralogy.
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.
Comet 81P/Wild 2 under a microscope.
Don Brownlee;Peter Tsou;Jérôme Aléon;Conel M O'd Alexander.
Incorporation of homogeneous, nanoscale MnO2 within ultraporous carbon structures via self-limiting electroless deposition: implications for electrochemical capacitors.
Anne E. Fischer;Katherine A. Pettigrew;Debra R. Rolison;Rhonda M. Stroud.
Nano Letters (2007)
Mineralogy and petrology of comet 81P/wild 2 nucleus samples
Michael E. Zolensky;Thomas J. Zega;Hajime Yano;Sue Wirick.
Silica Sol as a Nanoglue: Flexible Synthesis of Composite Aerogels
Catherine A. Morris;Michele L. Anderson;Rhonda M. Stroud;Celia I. Merzbacher.
How To Make Electrocatalysts More Active for Direct Methanol OxidationAvoid PtRu Bimetallic Alloys
Jeffrey W. Long;Rhonda M. Stroud;† and Karen E. Swider-Lyons;Debra R. Rolison.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2000)
Isotopic Compositions of Cometary Matter Returned by Stardust
Kevin D. McKeegan;Jerome Aléon;John Bradley;Donald Brownlee.
Impact features on Stardust : implications for Comet 81P/Wild 2 dust
Friedrich Horz;Ron Bastien;Janet Borg;John P. Bradley.
Sol−Gel-Derived Ceria Nanoarchitectures: Synthesis, Characterization, and Electrical Properties
Christel Laberty-Robert, ,†,‡;Jeffrey W. Long;Erik M. Lucas;Katherine A. Pettigrew.
Chemistry of Materials (2006)
Presence of antisite disorder and its characterization in the predicted half-metal Co 2 MnSi
M. P. Raphael;B. Ravel;Q. Huang;M. A. Willard.
Physical Review B (2002)
Origin of high transport spin polarization in La 0.7 Sr 0.3 MnO 3 : Direct evidence for minority spin states
B. Nadgorny;I. I. Mazin;M. Osofsky;R. J. Soulen.
Physical Review B (2001)
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: