2023 - Research.com Materials Science in Austria Leader Award
2023 - Research.com Chemistry in Austria Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Materials Science in Austria Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Chemistry in Austria Leader Award
2019 - Member of Academia Europaea
2015 - German National Academy of Sciences Leopoldina - Deutsche Akademie der Naturforscher Leopoldina – Nationale Akademie der Wissenschaften Chemistry
2014 - Member of the European Academy of Sciences
2013 - Wittgenstein Award
2007 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2004 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For groundbreaking research on the role of defects in the interplay between bulk and surface properties of transitionmetal oxides and on STM imaging of their surface structure
Her primary areas of investigation include Scanning tunneling microscope, Adsorption, Anatase, Nanotechnology and Metal. Her Scanning tunneling microscope study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Surface diffusion, Chemical physics, Crystallography, Annealing and Surface. Her research in Adsorption intersects with topics in Hydrogen, Oxide, Inorganic chemistry, Overlayer and Molecule.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Magnetic moment, Rutile, Dissociation, Binding energy and Density functional theory in addition to Anatase. The concepts of her Rutile study are interwoven with issues in Physical chemistry, Crystallographic defect, Titanium dioxide, Polaron and Band gap. Her Nanotechnology research integrates issues from Zinc, Surface chemical and Surface energy.
Ulrike Diebold mainly investigates Scanning tunneling microscope, Adsorption, Crystallography, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and Analytical chemistry. Scanning tunneling microscope is a subfield of Nanotechnology that Ulrike Diebold studies. Her study in Adsorption is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Rutile, Monolayer, Oxide and Molecule.
Her Rutile research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Catechol and Titanium dioxide. As a part of the same scientific family, Ulrike Diebold mostly works in the field of Oxide, focusing on Metal and, on occasion, Transition metal. The X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Dissociation, Electron diffraction, Band gap and Chemisorption.
Scanning tunneling microscope, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy, Oxide, Adsorption and Chemical physics are her primary areas of study. Her Scanning tunneling microscope research includes themes of Crystallography, Single crystal, Cleavage, Pulsed laser deposition and Surface charge. Her X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy study combines topics in areas such as Band gap, Magnetite, Dissociation and Dissolution.
Her Oxide research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Perovskite, Chemical engineering, Oxygen and Metal. Her Adsorption study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Monolayer, Molecule, Catalysis and Density functional theory. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Lattice, Rutile, Organic Oxide and Surface reconstruction.
Her main research concerns Scanning tunneling microscope, Adsorption, Density functional theory, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and Chemical physics. The various areas that she examines in her Scanning tunneling microscope study include Analytical chemistry, Crystallographic defect, Catalysis, Surface charge and Cleavage. Her studies in Adsorption integrate themes in fields like Monolayer and Molecule.
Her Density functional theory research incorporates themes from Annealing, Overlayer and Photoemission spectroscopy. Her research integrates issues of Crystallography and Dissociation in her study of X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. Her research integrates issues of Polaron, Rutile and Lattice in her study of Chemical physics.
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The surface science of titanium dioxide
Surface Science Reports (2003)
The surface science of metal oxides
V. E. Henrich;P. A. Cox;Ulrike Diebold.
The surface and materials science of tin oxide
Matthias Batzill;Ulrike Diebold.
Progress in Surface Science (2005)
Influence of Nitrogen Doping on the Defect Formation and Surface Properties of TiO 2 Rutile and Anatase
Matthias Batzill;Erie H. Morales;Ulrike Diebold.
Physical Review Letters (2006)
Novel stabilization mechanism on polar surfaces: ZnO(0001)-Zn.
Olga Dulub;Ulrike Diebold;G. Kresse.
Physical Review Letters (2003)
Epitaxial growth and properties of ferromagnetic co-doped TiO2 anatase
S. A. Chambers;S. Thevuthasan;R. F. C. Farrow;R. F. Marks.
Applied Physics Letters (2001)
Interaction of Molecular Oxygen with the Vacuum-Annealed TiO2(110) Surface: Molecular and Dissociative Channels
Michael A. Henderson;William S. Epling;Craig L. Perkins;Charles H. F. Peden.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (1999)
STM study of the geometric and electronic structure of ZnO(0001)-Zn, (0001̄)-O, (101̄0), and (112̄0) surfaces
Olga Dulub;Lynn A Boatner;Ulrike Diebold.
Surface Science (2002)
Imaging Cluster Surfaces with Atomic Resolution: The Strong Metal-Support Interaction State of Pt Supported on TiO 2 ( 110 )
Olga Dulub;Wilhelm Hebenstreit;Ulrike Diebold.
Physical Review Letters (2000)
Intrinsic defects on a TiO2(110)(1×1) surface and their reaction with oxygen: a scanning tunneling microscopy study
Ulrike Diebold;Jeremiah Lehman;Talib Mahmoud;Markus Kuhn.
Surface Science (1998)
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