Vincent Artero mostly deals with Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Hydrogen production, Hydrogen and Hydrogenase. Vincent Artero has included themes like Cobalt, Nanotechnology and Nickel in his Catalysis study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Electrocatalyst, Catalytic cycle, Electrolysis of water and Carbon nanotube.
The Hydrogen production study combines topics in areas such as Photocatalysis and Photochemistry. His research investigates the connection between Hydrogen and topics such as Combinatorial chemistry that intersect with problems in Organic chemistry. Vincent Artero works mostly in the field of Hydrogenase, limiting it down to topics relating to Active site and, in certain cases, Stereochemistry, Cyanide, Diatomic molecule, Posttranslational modification and Molybdenum disulfide.
Vincent Artero mainly investigates Catalysis, Inorganic chemistry, Photochemistry, Hydrogenase and Cobalt. His Catalysis research includes elements of Hydrogen, Electrochemistry, Nanotechnology and Nickel. His Inorganic chemistry research focuses on Electrocatalyst and how it connects with Copper, Formic acid and Metal.
In his study, Solar fuel is strongly linked to Ruthenium, which falls under the umbrella field of Photochemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hydrogen evolution, Ligand, Stereochemistry and Active site in addition to Hydrogenase. His Hydrogen production research incorporates elements of Photocatalysis and Platinum.
Catalysis, Photochemistry, Photocathode, Chemical engineering and Cobalt are his primary areas of study. Vincent Artero works on Catalysis which deals in particular with Selectivity. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Photochemistry, concentrating on Photoelectrochemical cell and frequently concerns with Faraday efficiency, Ruthenium and Hydrogen.
His research on Photocathode also deals with topics like
His primary areas of investigation include Catalysis, Photocathode, Ligand, Photoelectrochemical cell and Chemical engineering. His research in Catalysis is mostly focused on Selectivity. His Photocathode study incorporates themes from Non-blocking I/O and Water splitting.
His studies deal with areas such as Hydrogenase, Iron–sulfur cluster, Stereochemistry and Artificial enzyme as well as Ligand. His work carried out in the field of Photoelectrochemical cell brings together such families of science as Photocatalysis, Nanotechnology, Ruthenium, Supramolecular assembly and Faraday efficiency. His study on Chemical engineering also encompasses disciplines like
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.
Splitting water with cobalt.
Vincent Artero;Murielle Chavarot-Kerlidou;Marc Fontecave;Marc Fontecave.
Angewandte Chemie (2011)
From hydrogenases to noble metal-free catalytic nanomaterials for H2 production and uptake.
Alan Le Goff;Vincent Artero;Bruno Jousselme;Phong Dinh Tran.
A Janus cobalt-based catalytic material for electro-splitting of water
Saioa Cobo;Jonathan Heidkamp;Pierre-André Jacques;Jennifer Fize.
Nature Materials (2012)
Biomimetic assembly and activation of [FeFe]-hydrogenases
Gustav Berggren;Gustav Berggren;Gustav Berggren;A. Adamska;C. Lambertz;T. R. Simmons.
Cobaloxime‐Based Photocatalytic Devices for Hydrogen Production
Aziz Fihri;Vincent Artero;Mathieu Razavet;Carole Baffert.
Angewandte Chemie (2008)
Solar fuels generation and molecular systems: is it homogeneous or heterogeneous catalysis?
Vincent Artero;Marc Fontecave.
Chemical Society Reviews (2013)
Proton electroreduction catalyzed by cobaloximes: functional models for hydrogenases.
Mathieu Razavet;Vincent Artero;Marc Fontecave.
Inorganic Chemistry (2005)
Cobalt and nickel diimine-dioxime complexes as molecular electrocatalysts for hydrogen evolution with low overvoltages
Pierre-André Jacques;Vincent Artero;Jacques Pécaut;Marc Fontecave.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Cobaloximes as functional models for hydrogenases. 2. Proton electroreduction catalyzed by difluoroborylbis(dimethylglyoximato)cobalt(II) complexes in organic media.
Carole Baffert;Vincent Artero;Marc Fontecave.
Inorganic Chemistry (2007)
Mimicking hydrogenases: From biomimetics to artificial enzymes
Trevor R. Simmons;Gustav Berggren;Gustav Berggren;Marine Bacchi;Marc Fontecave;Marc Fontecave.
Coordination Chemistry Reviews (2014)
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: