Thomas B. Hofstetter mainly focuses on Inorganic chemistry, Redox, Clay minerals, Reactivity and Environmental chemistry. As part of his studies on Inorganic chemistry, Thomas B. Hofstetter often connects relevant subjects like Organic matter. His work in the fields of Nontronite overlaps with other areas such as Ion exchange.
Thomas B. Hofstetter has included themes like Biodegradation and Hydroquinone in his Reactivity study. Thomas B. Hofstetter combines subjects such as Pollutant, Radiochemistry and Fractionation, Isotope fractionation, Equilibrium fractionation with his study of Environmental chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sanitation, Improved sanitation and Nuclear chemistry in addition to Pollutant.
Thomas B. Hofstetter mainly investigates Isotope fractionation, Environmental chemistry, Kinetic isotope effect, Inorganic chemistry and Fractionation. His Isotope fractionation research includes elements of Aniline and Photodissociation. His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biodegradation, Pollutant and Isotopes of carbon.
His Pollutant study combines topics in areas such as Aquatic ecosystem and Environmental remediation. His Inorganic chemistry research incorporates themes from Ferrous, Reactivity, Iron oxide and Electron transfer. The various areas that Thomas B. Hofstetter examines in his Redox study include Reaction rate and Clay minerals.
His primary areas of study are Environmental chemistry, Ferrous, Pollutant, Isotope fractionation and Iron oxide. His work in Environmental chemistry is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Lysimeter. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Environmental remediation and Pollutant.
His Isotope fractionation research is classified as research in Fractionation. His work carried out in the field of Iron oxide brings together such families of science as Inorganic chemistry, Redox, Goethite and Ferrihydrite. His Goethite research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Reactivity, Carbonate, Nitrobenzene and Reaction rate.
His primary areas of investigation include Iron oxide, Ferrihydrite, Inorganic chemistry, Ferrous and Dissolution. His Iron oxide research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Goethite, Reactivity and Electron transfer. His Dissolution research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phase and FERRIC IRON.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The Challenge of Micropollutants in Aquatic Systems
René P. Schwarzenbach;Beate I. Escher;Kathrin Fenner;Thomas B. Hofstetter.
Global Water Pollution and Human Health
René P. Schwarzenbach;Thomas Egli;Thomas B. Hofstetter;Urs von Gunten.
Annual Review of Environment and Resources (2010)
Complete Reduction of TNT and Other (Poly)nitroaromatic Compounds under Iron-Reducing Subsurface Conditions
Thomas B. Hofstetter;Cornelis G. Heijman;Stefan B. Haderlein;Christof Holliger.
Environmental Science & Technology (1999)
Reactivity of Fe(II) species associated with clay minerals.
Thomas B Hofstetter;René P Schwarzenbach;Stefan B Haderlein.
Environmental Science & Technology (2003)
Current challenges in compound-specific stable isotope analysis of environmental organic contaminants
Martin Elsner;Maik A. Jochmann;Thomas B. Hofstetter;Daniel Hunkeler.
Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (2012)
Discounting and the environment should current impacts be weighted differently than impacts harming future generations
Stefanie Hellweg;Thomas B. Hofstetter;Konrad Hungerbuhler.
Redox Behavior of Magnetite: Implications for Contaminant Reduction
Christopher A. Gorski;James T. Nurmi;Paul G. Tratnyek;Thomas B. Hofstetter.
Environmental Science & Technology (2010)
Reduction of nitroaromatic compounds by Fe(II) species associated with iron-rich smectites.
Thomas B. Hofstetter;and Anke Neumann;René P. Schwarzenbach.
Environmental Science & Technology (2006)
Characterization of Predominant Reductants in an Anaerobic Leachate-Contaminated Aquifer by Nitroaromatic Probe Compounds
Kirsten Rügge;Thomas B. Hofstetter;Stefan B. Haderlein;Poul Løgstrup Bjerg.
Environmental Science & Technology (1998)
Compound-specific nitrogen and carbon isotope analysis of nitroaromatic compounds in aqueous samples using solid-phase microextraction coupled to GC/IRMS.
Michael Berg;and Jakov Bolotin;Thomas B. Hofstetter.
Analytical Chemistry (2007)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: