Nanocomposite, Silsesquioxane, Polymer chemistry, Inorganic chemistry and Catalysis are his primary areas of study. The various areas that Richard M. Laine examines in his Silsesquioxane study include Curing, Diffuse reflectance infrared fourier transform and Analytical chemistry. His Polymer chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Epoxy, Thermal stability and Hydrosilylation.
His work carried out in the field of Inorganic chemistry brings together such families of science as Water-gas shift reaction, Oxide, Nanoparticle, Carbon monoxide and Pyrolysis. In his study, Chemical engineering is strongly linked to Carbon, which falls under the umbrella field of Silicon. His Chemical engineering research includes themes of Organic chemistry and Ceramic.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Chemical engineering, Polymer chemistry, Polymer, Catalysis and Silsesquioxane. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Liquid-feed flame spray pyrolysis, Oxide and Ceramic. In Polymer chemistry, Richard M. Laine works on issues like Nanocomposite, which are connected to Hybrid material, Hydrosilylation and Organic inorganic.
His Polymer research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Characterization and Diffuse reflectance infrared fourier transform. His Catalysis research includes elements of Inorganic chemistry and Silicon. The concepts of his Silsesquioxane study are interwoven with issues in Conjugated system, Curing and Monomer.
Richard M. Laine mainly focuses on Chemical engineering, Electrolyte, Nanoparticle, Sintering and Thin film. Particularly relevant to Pyrolysis is his body of work in Chemical engineering. His Nanoparticle research integrates issues from Nanocomposite, Inorganic chemistry, Spinel, Carbon nanotube and Crystallinity.
His Sintering study incorporates themes from Phase and Ceramic. The study incorporates disciplines such as Lithium–sulfur battery, Polymer chemistry and Solvent in addition to Polymer. His research in Thermal stability intersects with topics in Photochemistry and Silsesquioxane.
His primary areas of investigation include Chemical engineering, Fast ion conductor, Sintering, Thermal stability and Grain growth. His Chemical engineering research incorporates elements of Cobalt sulfide, Polymer, Electrolyte, All solid state and Ion. He has included themes like Liquid-feed flame spray pyrolysis, Thermal spraying, Crystallization and Pyrolysis in his Ion study.
The Fast ion conductor study which covers Ceramic that intersects with Nanocomposite, Glass transition, Fumed silica, Ionic conductivity and Crystallinity. Richard M. Laine interconnects Conjugated system, Curing, Siloxane and Silsesquioxane in the investigation of issues within Thermal stability. His study in Silsesquioxane is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Quenching, Malononitrile, Photochemistry, Porous medium and Fluorophore.
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Organic/Inorganic Hybrid Composites from Cubic Silsesquioxanes
Jiwon Choi;Jason Harcup;Albert F. Yee;Quan Zhu.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2001)
Nanobuilding blocks based on the [OSiO1.5]x (x= 6, 8, 10) octasilsesquioxanes
Richard M. Laine.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2005)
Highly Porous Polyhedral Silsesquioxane Polymers. Synthesis and Characterization
Chunxin Zhang;Florence Babonneau;Christian Bonhomme;Richard M. Laine.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1998)
Preceramic Polymer Routes to Silicon Carbide
Richard M. Laine;Florence Babonneau.
Chemistry of Materials (1993)
Silsesquioxanes as synthetic platforms. Thermally curable and photocurable inorganic/organic hybrids
Alan Sellinger;Richard M. Laine.
Octa(aminophenyl)silsesquioxane as a nanoconstruction site.
Ryo Tamaki;Yasuyuki Tanaka;Michael Z. Asuncion;Jiwon Choi.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2001)
Hydrosilylation of Allyl Alcohol with [HSiMe2OSiO1.5]8: Octa(3-hydroxypropyldimethylsiloxy)octasilsesquioxane and Its Octamethacrylate Derivative as Potential Precursors to Hybrid Nanocomposites
Chunxin Zhang and;Richard M. Laine.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2000)
Organic/inorganic hybrid composites from cubic silsesquioxanes. Epoxy resins of octa(dimethylsiloxyethylcyclohexylepoxide) silsesquioxane
Jiwon Choi;and Albert F. Yee;Richard M. Laine.
Organic–Inorganic Nanocomposites with Completely Defined Interfacial Interactions
Richard M. Laine;Jiwon Choi;Inhan Lee.
Advanced Materials (2001)
Organic/Inorganic Hybrid Epoxy Nanocomposites from Aminophenylsilsesquioxanes
Jiwon Choi;Seung Gyoo Kim;Richard M. Laine.
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