His primary areas of investigation include Condensed matter physics, Density functional theory, Tight binding, Molecular physics and Chemical physics. While the research belongs to areas of Condensed matter physics, Thomas Frauenheim spends his time largely on the problem of Quantum dot, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Electronvolt, Atomic orbital and Functional group. His work carried out in the field of Density functional theory brings together such families of science as Non-equilibrium thermodynamics, Magnetic moment, Spectral line, Atomic physics and Electron.
His Tight binding research is classified as research in Electronic structure. Thomas Frauenheim combines subjects such as Diamond, Isotropy, Computational chemistry, Anisotropic elasticity and Elastic energy with his study of Molecular physics. His Chemical physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Adsorption, Molecule, Hydronium, Stereochemistry and Grotthuss mechanism.
His primary areas of study are Condensed matter physics, Density functional theory, Chemical physics, Tight binding and Band gap. His Condensed matter physics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Crystallography and Semiconductor. His work in Density functional theory tackles topics such as Electron which are related to areas like Atomic physics.
The various areas that Thomas Frauenheim examines in his Chemical physics study include Monolayer, Nanotechnology, Adsorption and Dielectric. His Tight binding study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Molecular physics, Ab initio, Charge density and Molecular dynamics. The concepts of his Molecular physics study are interwoven with issues in Diamond and Vacancy defect.
Thomas Frauenheim mainly focuses on Chemical physics, Band gap, Density functional theory, Electronic structure and Condensed matter physics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nanostructure, Molecule, Carbon nanotube, Dielectric and Electron transfer. His Band gap research includes themes of Monolayer, Acceptor, Semiconductor and Photocatalytic water splitting.
Thomas Frauenheim has included themes like Quantum, Tight binding, Heterojunction and Ferromagnetism in his Density functional theory study. Thomas Frauenheim has researched Electronic structure in several fields, including Crystallographic defect and Transition metal. His Condensed matter physics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Thermal conductivity and Scattering.
Thomas Frauenheim mainly investigates Chemical physics, Band gap, Density functional theory, Molecular physics and Condensed matter physics. His Chemical physics study incorporates themes from Discrete element method, Bismuth, Adsorption, Mesoscopic physics and Carbon nanotube. The Band gap study combines topics in areas such as Acceptor, Charge separation, Janus and Photocatalytic water splitting.
The various areas that he examines in his Density functional theory study include Quantum and Tight binding. His Molecular physics research focuses on subjects like Vacancy defect, which are linked to Doping. His study in Condensed matter physics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Monolayer and Semiconductor.
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Hydrogen bonding and stacking interactions of nucleic acid base pairs: A density-functional-theory based treatment
Marcus Elstner;Pavel Hobza;Thomas Frauenheim;Sándor Suhai.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2001)
Phosphorene as a Superior Gas Sensor: Selective Adsorption and Distinct I-V Response.
Liangzhi Kou;Thomas Frauenheim;Changfeng Chen.
Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters (2014)
Atomistic simulations of complex materials: ground-state and excited-state properties
Thomas Frauenheim;Gotthard Seifert;Marcus Elstner;Thomas Niehaus.
Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter (2002)
Oscillatory crossover from two-dimensional to three-dimensional topological insulators
Chao-Xing Liu;Chao-Xing Liu;HaiJun Zhang;Binghai Yan;Xiao-Liang Qi.
Physical Review B (2010)
Structure and electronic properties of MoS2 nanotubes
Gotthard Seifert;Humberto Terrones;Humberto Terrones;Mauricio Terrones;Gerd Jungnickel.
Physical Review Letters (2000)
Hydrogen adsorption and storage in carbon nanotubes
Seung Mi Lee;Ki Soo Park;Young Chul Choi;Young Soo Park.
Synthetic Metals (2000)
Tight-binding molecular-dynamics simulation of impurities in ultrananocrystalline diamond grain boundaries
Peter Zapol;Michael Sternberg;Larry A. Curtiss;Thomas Frauenheim.
Physical Review B (2001)
Stability and electronic structure of GaN nanotubes from density-functional calculations
Seung Mi Lee;Young Hee Lee;Yong Gyoo Hwang;J. Elsner.
Physical Review B (1999)
A hydrogen storage mechanism in single-walled carbon nanotubes.
Seung Mi Lee;Kay Hyeok An;Young Hee Lee;Gotthard Seifert.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2001)
Calculating absorption shifts for retinal proteins: Computational challenges
Wanko M;Hoffmann M;Strodel P;Strodel P;Koslowski A.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2005)
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