1933 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Richard G. Weiss mainly focuses on Organic chemistry, Alkyl, Molecule, Chemical engineering and Polymer chemistry. His studies in Alkyl integrate themes in fields like Glass transition, Amphiphile, Differential scanning calorimetry, Infrared spectroscopy and Amine gas treating. The various areas that Richard G. Weiss examines in his Molecule study include Crystallography and Substituent.
Many of his research projects under Chemical engineering are closely connected to Candelilla wax with Candelilla wax, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Polymer chemistry study incorporates themes from Hydride, Polymerization, Cobalt, Colloid and Carbon. While the research belongs to areas of Chromatography, he spends his time largely on the problem of Liquid crystalline, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Photochemistry.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Photochemistry, Organic chemistry, Molecule, Polymer chemistry and Liquid crystalline. The Photochemistry study which covers Phase that intersects with Physical chemistry. He frequently studies issues relating to Liquid crystal and Organic chemistry.
As part of one scientific family, Richard G. Weiss deals mainly with the area of Molecule, narrowing it down to issues related to the Crystallography, and often Stereochemistry and Differential scanning calorimetry. His Polymer chemistry research incorporates themes from Vinyl acetate, Polyethylene and Polymer. His study in Liquid crystalline is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ketone and Isotropy.
Richard G. Weiss mostly deals with Organic chemistry, Molecule, Photochemistry, Chemical engineering and Alkyl. His research on Organic chemistry frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Isothermal process. His Molecule study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Crystallization, Crystallography, Phase, Polydimethylsiloxane and Stereochemistry.
His Photochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Tetrahydrofuran, Pyrene, Excimer, Fluorescence and Dithiocarbamate. When carried out as part of a general Chemical engineering research project, his work on Thixotropy is frequently linked to work in Borax, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work carried out in the field of Alkyl brings together such families of science as Fiber, Rheology, Self assembled and Carbon tetrachloride.
Richard G. Weiss mainly investigates Molecule, Organic chemistry, Crystallography, Alkyl and Solubility. His Molecule research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phase and Stereochemistry. The Phase study combines topics in areas such as Self-assembly and Chirality.
In his study, Vinyl alcohol is strongly linked to Chemical engineering, which falls under the umbrella field of Organic chemistry. The concepts of his Alkyl study are interwoven with issues in Fiber, Rheology and Absolute configuration. His Solubility research includes themes of Partition coefficient, Intermolecular force, Solvatochromism and Rational design.
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Low Molecular Mass Gelators of Organic Liquids and the Properties of Their Gels
Pierre Terech;Richard G. Weiss.
Chemical Reviews (1997)
Organogels and Low Molecular Mass Organic Gelators
D. J. Abdallah;R. G. Weiss.
Advanced Materials (2000)
Molecular Gels: Materials with Self-Assembled Fibrillar Networks
Richard G. Weiss;Pierre Terech.
Liquid-crystalline solvents as mechanistic probes. Part 37. Novel family of gelators of organic fluids and the structure of their gels
Yih Chyuan Lin;Bechara Kachar;Richard G. Weiss.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1989)
Novel X-ray Method for In Situ Determination of Gelator Strand Structure: Polymorphism of Cholesteryl Anthraquinone-2-carboxylate
Emanuele Ostuni;Peter Kamaras;Richard G. Weiss.
Angewandte Chemie (1996)
n-Alkanes Gel n-Alkanes (and Many Other Organic Liquids)
David J. Abdallah and;Richard G. Weiss.
Chemically reversible organogels: aliphatic amines as "latent" gelators with carbon dioxide.
Mathew George;Richard G. Weiss.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2001)
Kinetics of 5α-Cholestan-3β-yl N-(2-Naphthyl)carbamate/n-Alkane Organogel Formation and Its Influence on the Fibrillar Networks
Xiao Huang;Pierre Terech;Srinivasa R. Raghavan;Richard G. Weiss.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2005)
PHOTOCHEMISTRY IN ORGANIZED AND CONFINING MEDIA : A MODEL
Richard G. Weiss;Richard G. Weiss;V. Ramamurthy;V. Ramamurthy;George S. Hammond;George S. Hammond.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1993)
To gel or not to gel: correlating molecular gelation with solvent parameters.
Y. Lan;M. G. Corradini;R. G. Weiss;S. R. Raghavan.
Chemical Society Reviews (2015)
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