2012 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For significant contributions developing and applying atomistic methods to investigate the physical and chemical properties of nanomaterials, material surfaces, and interfaces
2012 - Fellow of the Materials Research Society
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Susan B. Sinnott mainly investigates Nanotechnology, Molecular dynamics, Carbon nanotube, Chemical physics and Nanotube. The Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as ReaxFF, Force field, Molecular physics, Tribology and Carbon. The various areas that Susan B. Sinnott examines in her Molecular dynamics study include Ion, Thermal conductivity, Methane and Analytical chemistry.
The Mechanical properties of carbon nanotubes research Susan B. Sinnott does as part of her general Carbon nanotube study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Molecular diffusion, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Susan B. Sinnott has researched Chemical physics in several fields, including Molecule, Reactive empirical bond order, Intermolecular force, Dissociation and Copper. Her Nanotube research incorporates themes from Graphite and Carbon nanotube supported catalyst.
Her main research concerns Molecular dynamics, Chemical physics, Nanotechnology, Carbon nanotube and Density functional theory. Her Molecular dynamics research integrates issues from Thin film, Composite material, Diamond and Molecular physics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Work, Reactive empirical bond order, Charge and Polyatomic ion, Molecule in addition to Chemical physics.
Her research integrates issues of Adsorption and Atomic physics in her study of Molecule. Carbon nanotube is a primary field of her research addressed under Chemical engineering. Her work investigates the relationship between Density functional theory and topics such as Condensed matter physics that intersect with problems in Ferroelectricity and Grain boundary.
Chemical physics, Molecular dynamics, Density functional theory, Condensed matter physics and Work are her primary areas of study. Her work deals with themes such as Nanostructure, Charge, Molecule, Aluminium and Computational chemistry, which intersect with Chemical physics. Her study of Interatomic potential is a part of Molecular dynamics.
The concepts of her Density functional theory study are interwoven with issues in Monolayer, Stacking fault, Tetragonal crystal system, Atomic diffusion and MXenes. Her Condensed matter physics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Epitaxy, Ferroelectricity, Crystallography, Phase and Piezoelectricity. Graphene is a subfield of Nanotechnology that Susan B. Sinnott studies.
Her main research concerns Chemical physics, Density functional theory, Molecular dynamics, Computational chemistry and Monolayer. Susan B. Sinnott has included themes like Range, Metastability, Dissociation, Ion and Phonon in her Chemical physics study. Her Density functional theory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Magnetism, Condensed matter physics, Thin film, Carbide and MXenes.
She studies ReaxFF which is a part of Molecular dynamics. Her studies deal with areas such as Cohesive energy, Nanowire, Charge, Aluminium and Tensile response as well as Computational chemistry. Her Adhesion research includes themes of Nanotechnology and Nanostructure.
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A second-generation reactive empirical bond order (REBO) potential energy expression for hydrocarbons
Donald W Brenner;Olga A Shenderova;Judith A Harrison;Steven J Stuart.
Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter (2002)
Model of carbon nanotube growth through chemical vapor deposition
S.B. Sinnott;R. Andrews;D. Qian;A.M. Rao.
Chemical Physics Letters (1999)
Carbon Nanotubes: Synthesis, Properties, and Applications
Susan B. Sinnott;Rodney Andrews.
Critical Reviews in Solid State and Materials Sciences (2001)
Effect of chemical functionalization on the mechanical properties of carbon nanotubes
Ajay Garg;Susan B. Sinnott.
Chemical Physics Letters (1998)
Chemical functionalization of carbon nanotubes.
Susan B. Sinnott.
Journal of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology (2002)
Topology-Scaling Identification of Layered Solids and Stable Exfoliated 2D Materials.
Michael Ashton;Joshua Paul;Susan B. Sinnott;Richard G. Hennig.
Physical Review Letters (2017)
Parametrization of a reactive many-body potential for Mo-S systems
Tao Liang;Simon R. Phillpot;Susan B. Sinnott.
Physical Review B (2009)
Compression of carbon nanotubes filled with C60, CH4, or Ne: predictions from molecular dynamics simulations.
Boris Ni;Susan B. Sinnott;Paul T. Mikulski;Judith A. Harrison.
Physical Review Letters (2002)
Mechanical properties of nanotubule fibers and composites determined from theoretical calculations and simulations
S.B. Sinnott;O.A. Shenderova;C.T. White;D.W. Brenner.
A Computational Study of Molecular Diffusion and Dynamic Flow through Carbon Nanotubes
Zugang Mao;Susan B. Sinnott.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2000)
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