His primary scientific interests are in Electrode, Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry, Analytical chemistry and Voltammetry. His Electrode study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Nanoparticle and Carbon nanotube. Richard G. Compton has researched Inorganic chemistry in several fields, including Glassy carbon, Cyclic voltammetry, Platinum, Ionic liquid and Aqueous solution.
His Electrochemistry research integrates issues from Carbon, Redox, Oxygen and Electron transfer. His Analytical chemistry research focuses on Anodic stripping voltammetry and how it relates to Arsenic. His Voltammetry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Chemical physics, Electrolyte and Stripping.
His primary areas of investigation include Electrode, Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry, Analytical chemistry and Voltammetry. His work on Working electrode as part of general Electrode study is frequently linked to Pyrolytic carbon, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His studies in Inorganic chemistry integrate themes in fields like Glassy carbon, Cyclic voltammetry, Platinum, Ionic liquid and Aqueous solution.
His study explores the link between Electrochemistry and topics such as Acetonitrile that cross with problems in Photochemistry. Richard G. Compton usually deals with Analytical chemistry and limits it to topics linked to Anodic stripping voltammetry and Mercury. His Voltammetry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Supporting electrolyte, Electrolyte and Diamond.
Electrode, Electrochemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Nanoparticle and Analytical chemistry are his primary areas of study. His Electrode research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical physics and Carbon. His research investigates the connection between Electrochemistry and topics such as Electron transfer that intersect with issues in Kinetics and Thermodynamics.
His work deals with themes such as Detection limit, Catalysis, Oxygen, Glassy carbon and Aqueous solution, which intersect with Inorganic chemistry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Particle and Dissolution. His research in Analytical chemistry intersects with topics in Ion, Chronoamperometry and Adsorption.
Richard G. Compton focuses on Electrode, Electrochemistry, Nanoparticle, Inorganic chemistry and Nanotechnology. His Electrode research incorporates themes from Carbon, Electron transfer and Analytical chemistry. His study looks at the intersection of Analytical chemistry and topics like Proton with Nanoscopic scale.
His work carried out in the field of Electrochemistry brings together such families of science as Glutathione, Cysteine, Selectivity, Redox and Sizing. The concepts of his Nanoparticle study are interwoven with issues in Electrolyte, Particle and Nano-. The study incorporates disciplines such as Glassy carbon, Cyclic voltammetry, Catalysis, Oxygen and Aqueous solution in addition to Inorganic chemistry.
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Non‐Haloaluminate Room‐Temperature Ionic Liquids in Electrochemistry—A Review
Marisa C. Buzzeo;Russell G. Evans;Richard G. Compton.
Metal nanoparticles and related materials supported on carbon nanotubes: methods and applications.
Gregory G. Wildgoose;Craig E. Banks;Richard G. Compton.
The use of nanoparticles in electroanalysis: a review
Christine M. Welch;Richard G. Compton.
Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (2006)
Electrochemical non-enzymatic glucose sensors:a perspective and an evaluation
Kathryn E. Toghill;Richard G. Compton.
International Journal of Electrochemical Science (2010)
Carbon Nanotubes Contain Metal Impurities Which Are Responsible for the “Electrocatalysis” Seen at Some Nanotube-Modified Electrodes
Craig E. Banks;Alison Crossley;Christopher Salter;Shelley J. Wilkins.
Angewandte Chemie (2006)
New electrodes for old: from carbon nanotubes to edge plane pyrolytic graphite
Craig E. Banks;Richard G. Compton.
Basal plane pyrolytic graphite modified electrodes: comparison of carbon nanotubes and graphite powder as electrocatalysts.
Ryan R. Moore;Craig E. Banks;Richard G. Compton.
Analytical Chemistry (2004)
Anodic stripping voltammetry of arsenic(III) using gold nanoparticle-modified electrodes.
Xuan Dai;Olga Nekrassova;and Michael E. Hyde;Richard G. Compton.
Analytical Chemistry (2004)
Water-induced accelerated ion diffusion: voltammetric studies in 1-methyl-3-[2,6-(S)-dimethylocten-2-yl]imidazolium tetrafluoroborate, 1-butyl-3-methylimidazolium tetrafluoroborate and hexafluorophosphate ionic liquids
Uwe Schröder;Jay D. Wadhawan;Richard G. Compton;Frank Marken.
New Journal of Chemistry (2000)
Effect of Water on the Electrochemical Window and Potential Limits of Room-Temperature Ionic Liquids
Aoife M. O’Mahony;Debbie S. Silvester;Leigh Aldous;Christopher Hardacre.
Journal of Chemical & Engineering Data (2008)
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