2008 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Susannah L. Scott focuses on Catalysis, Organic chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Crystallography and Polymer chemistry. The Catalysis study combines topics in areas such as Fructose, Chemical engineering and Polymerization. The concepts of her Inorganic chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Transition metal, Reaction rate constant, Carbon monoxide, Vacancy defect and Aqueous solution.
Her studies deal with areas such as X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, Analytical chemistry, Radical and Chemical reaction kinetics as well as Crystallography. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Yield, Characterization, Stoichiometry, Propene and Chromium. Her Phillips catalyst study combines topics in areas such as Photochemistry, Migratory insertion and Physical chemistry.
Susannah L. Scott mainly investigates Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Organic chemistry, Polymer chemistry and Photochemistry. Susannah L. Scott interconnects Polymerization and Metathesis in the investigation of issues within Catalysis. Her Inorganic chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Crystallography, Oxide, Metal and Aqueous solution.
Susannah L. Scott has researched Crystallography in several fields, including Ligand, Extended X-ray absorption fine structure, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, XANES and Infrared spectroscopy. Her research in Polymer chemistry intersects with topics in Olefin fiber and Lewis acids and bases. Her work carried out in the field of Photochemistry brings together such families of science as Rhodium, Reaction rate constant and Intramolecular force.
Susannah L. Scott mainly focuses on Catalysis, Polymer chemistry, Organic chemistry, Polymer and Density functional theory. Her Catalysis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Amorphous solid, Grafting and Phase. Her Polymer chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Heterogeneous catalysis, Epimer and Cycloaddition.
Her Polymer research integrates issues from Fructose, Polymer science, Adsorption, Boronic acid and Chemical engineering. Her Density functional theory study incorporates themes from Atomic electron transition, Raman spectroscopy and Physical chemistry. She works mostly in the field of Dehydrogenation, limiting it down to topics relating to γ alumina and, in certain cases, Extended X-ray absorption fine structure.
Her primary scientific interests are in Catalysis, Waste management, Polyethylene, Hydrogenolysis and Polymer chemistry. Her Catalysis study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Nanotechnology. Her work on Biodegradable plastic and Plastic waste as part of general Waste management study is frequently linked to Persistence, Degradation and Environmental science, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Polyethylene is often connected to Environmental degradation in her work. The various areas that she examines in her Hydrogenolysis study include Exothermic reaction, Aromatization, Raw material, Endothermic process and Waste disposal. Susannah L. Scott has included themes like Group 2 organometallic chemistry, Cycloaddition, Protonolysis, Gallium and Grafting in her Polymer chemistry study.
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Degradation Rates of Plastics in the Environment
Ali Chamas;Hyunjin Moon;Jiajia Zheng;Yang Qiu.
Spectroscopic parameters, electrode potentials, acid ionization constants, and electron exchange rates of the 2,2'-azinobis(3-ethylbenzothiazoline-6-sulfonate) radicals and ions
Susannah L. Scott;Wen Jang Chen;Andreja Bakac;James H. Espenson.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1993)
Catalytic disassembly of an organosolv lignin via hydrogen transfer from supercritical methanol
Katalin Barta;Theodore D. Matson;Makayla L. Fettig;Makayla L. Fettig;Susannah L. Scott.
Green Chemistry (2010)
Abiotic methylation of mercury in the aquatic environment
Valbona Celo;David R.S. Lean;Susannah L. Scott.
Science of The Total Environment (2006)
Recent progress in methane dehydroaromatization: From laboratory curiosities to promising technology
Shuqi Ma;Xiaoguang Guo;Lingxiao Zhao;Susannah Scott.
Journal of Energy Chemistry (2013)
Stabilization of copper catalysts for liquid-phase reactions by atomic layer deposition.
Brandon J. O'Neill;David H. K. Jackson;Anthony J. Crisci;Carrie A. Farberow.
Angewandte Chemie (2013)
Acid-Functionalized SBA-15-Type Silica Catalysts for Carbohydrate Dehydration
Anthony J. Crisci;Mark H. Tucker;Ming-Yung Lee;Se Gyu Jang.
ACS Catalysis (2011)
Reduction of the Aqueous Mercuric Ion by Sulfite: UV Spectrum of HgSO3 and Its Intramolecular Redox Reaction
Lisa Van Loon;and Elizabeth Mader;Susannah L. Scott.
Journal of Physical Chemistry A (2000)
Mono- and Dinuclear Silica-Supported Titanium(IV) Complexes and the Effect of TiOTi Connectivity on Reactivity
Abdillahi Omar Bouh;and Gordon L. Rice;Susannah L. Scott.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1999)
Oxidation of alcohols, aldehydes, and carboxylates by the aquachromium(IV) ion
Susannah L. Scott;Andreja Bakac;James H. Espenson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1992)
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