2003 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1996 - Nobel Prize for their discovery of fullerenes
1993 - William H. Nichols Medal, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1992 - Welch Award in Chemistry, Robert A. Welch Foundation
1991 - Irving Langmuir Award, American Chemical Society (ACS)
1990 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1986 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For pioneering contributions to knowledge of molecular structure and dynamics through the development and application of techniques of laser spectroscopy in supersonic molecular beams and jets
1978 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Richard E. Smalley spends much of his time researching Carbon nanotube, Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Carbon and Nanotube. His studies deal with areas such as Organic chemistry, Condensed matter physics and Raman spectroscopy as well as Carbon nanotube. Richard E. Smalley has included themes like Scientific method, Yield, Sulfuric acid and Amorphous solid in his Nanotechnology study.
His work in Chemical engineering tackles topics such as Catalysis which are related to areas like Nucleation. His Carbon research includes elements of Compounds of carbon, Fullerene, Endohedral fullerene, Inorganic compound and Graphene. His Fullerene research includes themes of Self-assembly and Crystallography.
His primary areas of study are Carbon nanotube, Nanotechnology, Atomic physics, Chemical engineering and Nanotube. His study in Carbon nanotube is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Carbon, Catalysis and Raman spectroscopy. His study looks at the intersection of Nanotechnology and topics like Fullerene with Chemical physics.
His Atomic physics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Spectral line, Ionization, Excitation and Cluster. Richard E. Smalley usually deals with Cluster and limits it to topics linked to Ion and Analytical chemistry and Mass spectrometry. His Optical properties of carbon nanotubes research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Molecular physics, Condensed matter physics and Mechanical properties of carbon nanotubes.
Carbon nanotube, Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Nanotube and Fullerene are his primary areas of study. Richard E. Smalley has included themes like Carbon, Organic chemistry and Raman spectroscopy in his Carbon nanotube study. His Carbon research integrates issues from Buckminsterfullerene, Atomic physics and Cluster.
Richard E. Smalley interconnects Catalysis, Scanning electron microscope and Amorphous carbon in the investigation of issues within Nanotechnology. His work deals with themes such as Scientific method, Phase and Solubility, which intersect with Chemical engineering. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Fullerene, focusing on Carbon nanobud and, on occasion, Buckypaper and Selective chemistry of single-walled nanotubes.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Carbon nanotube, Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Nanotube and Organic chemistry. His research in Carbon nanotube intersects with topics in Ultrashort pulse, Spectroscopy, Catalysis, Analytical chemistry and Carbon. The various areas that Richard E. Smalley examines in his Nanotechnology study include Physicist and Viscosity.
His Chemical engineering study combines topics in areas such as Hydrogen, In vitro, Chemical vapor deposition and Raman spectroscopy. Richard E. Smalley has researched Nanotube in several fields, including Fluorescence, Polymer, Molecule, Hydrogen bond and Crystallite. Many of his research projects under Organic chemistry are closely connected to Blood serum, Acute toxicity and Pharmacokinetics with Blood serum, Acute toxicity and Pharmacokinetics, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
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.
C 60 : Buckminsterfullerene
H. W. Kroto;H. W. Kroto;J. R. Heath;S. C. O’Brien;R. F. Curl.
Crystalline Ropes of Metallic Carbon Nanotubes
Andreas Thess;Roland Lee;Pavel Nikolaev;Hongjie Dai.
Band gap fluorescence from individual single-walled carbon nanotubes.
Michael J. O'Connell;Sergei M. Bachilo;Chad B. Huffman;Valerie C. Moore.
Electronic structure of atomically resolved carbon nanotubes
Jeroen W. G. Wilder;Liesbeth C. Venema;Andrew G. Rinzler;Richard E. Smalley.
Individual single-wall carbon nanotubes as quantum wires
Sander J. Tans;Michel H. Devoret;Hongjie Dai;Andreas Thess.
Structure-Assigned Optical Spectra of Single-Walled Carbon Nanotubes
Sergei M. Bachilo;Michael S. Strano;Carter Kittrell;Robert H. Hauge.
Nanotubes as nanoprobes in scanning probe microscopy
Hongjie Dai;Jason H. Hafner;Andrew G. Rinzler;Daniel T. Colbert.
Diameter-Selective Raman Scattering from Vibrational Modes in Carbon Nanotubes
Apparao M. Rao;E. Richter;Shunji Bandow;Bruce Chase.
Gas-phase catalytic growth of single-walled carbon nanotubes from carbon monoxide
Pavel Nikolaev;Michael J Bronikowski;R.Kelley Bradley;Frank Rohmund.
Chemical Physics Letters (1999)
Catalytic growth of single-walled manotubes by laser vaporization
T. Guo;P. Nikolaev;A. Thess;D.T. Colbert.
Chemical Physics Letters (1995)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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