His scientific interests lie mostly in Cellulose, Polymer chemistry, Chemical engineering, Carboxylate and Nanofiber. His work in the fields of Oxidized cellulose overlaps with other areas such as Oxygen permeability. The Polymer chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Sodium hypochlorite, Crystallinity, Catalysis and Microfibril.
His Crystallinity research includes themes of Cellulose microfibril and Crystallite. His work carried out in the field of Carboxylate brings together such families of science as Primary and Nuclear chemistry. Tsuguyuki Saito has researched Nanofiber in several fields, including Cellulose fiber and Crystal structure.
His primary areas of study are Cellulose, Chemical engineering, Nanofiber, Polymer chemistry and Composite material. His Cellulose research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carboxylate, Aqueous solution and Nuclear chemistry. His Carboxylate study incorporates themes from Inorganic chemistry, Degree of polymerization, Polymerization and Catalysis.
His Nanofiber study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fiber and Organic solvent. His Polymer chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sodium hypochlorite, Softwood and Microfibril. His work deals with themes such as Cellulose microfibril and Crystallite, which intersect with Crystallinity.
His primary areas of investigation include Cellulose, Chemical engineering, Nanocellulose, Nanofiber and Composite material. His Cellulose research incorporates themes from Nuclear chemistry, Counterion, Carboxylate, Crystallinity and Aqueous solution. Tsuguyuki Saito combines subjects such as Oxidized cellulose, Ionic bonding, Sodium dichloroisocyanurate and Degree of polymerization with his study of Carboxylate.
His Nanocrystal study, which is part of a larger body of work in Chemical engineering, is frequently linked to Fusion, bridging the gap between disciplines. His research in Nanocellulose intersects with topics in Ultimate tensile strength, Porosity, Polymer, Casting and Composite number. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Emulsion, Dispersion, Atmospheric temperature range and Colloid.
Tsuguyuki Saito focuses on Cellulose, Chemical engineering, Nanocellulose, Crystallinity and Nanofiber. Specifically, his work in Cellulose is concerned with the study of Cellulose microfibril. His Nanocellulose study also includes
The various areas that Tsuguyuki Saito examines in his Crystallinity study include Chemical physics, Catalysis, Laccase and Adsorption. His study in Nanofiber is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Dispersion and Creaming. His Acid hydrolysis research also works with subjects such as
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TEMPO-oxidized cellulose nanofibers
Akira Isogai;Tsuguyuki Saito;Hayaka Fukuzumi.
Cellulose nanofibers prepared by TEMPO-mediated oxidation of native cellulose
Tsuguyuki Saito;Satoshi Kimura;Yoshiharu Nishiyama;Akira Isogai.
Homogeneous suspensions of individualized microfibrils from TEMPO-catalyzed oxidation of native cellulose.
Tsuguyuki Saito;Yoshiharu Nishiyama;Jean-Luc Putaux;Michel Vignon.
TEMPO-mediated oxidation of native cellulose. The effect of oxidation conditions on chemical and crystal structures of the water-insoluble fractions.
Tsuguyuki Saito;Akira Isogai.
Transparent and high gas barrier films of cellulose nanofibers prepared by TEMPO-mediated oxidation.
Hayaka Fukuzumi;Tsuguyuki Saito;Tadahisa Iwata;Yoshiaki Kumamoto.
Individualization of Nano-Sized Plant Cellulose Fibrils by Direct Surface Carboxylation Using TEMPO Catalyst under Neutral Conditions
Tsuguyuki Saito;Masayuki Hirota;Naoyuki Tamura;Satoshi Kimura.
Aerogels with 3D ordered nanofiber skeletons of liquid-crystalline nanocellulose derivatives as tough and transparent insulators.
Yuri Kobayashi;Tsuguyuki Saito;Akira Isogai.
Angewandte Chemie (2014)
An Ultrastrong Nanofibrillar Biomaterial: The Strength of Single Cellulose Nanofibrils Revealed via Sonication-Induced Fragmentation
Tsuguyuki Saito;Ryota Kuramae;Jakob Wohlert;Lars A Berglund.
Entire Surface Oxidation of Various Cellulose Microfibrils by TEMPO-Mediated Oxidation
Yusuke Okita;Tsuguyuki Saito;Akira Isogai.
Relationship between Length and Degree of Polymerization of TEMPO-Oxidized Cellulose Nanofibrils
Ryuji Shinoda;Tsuguyuki Saito;Yusuke Okita;Akira Isogai.
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