2011 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1951 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1932 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
William J. Cooper spends much of his time researching Environmental chemistry, Hydrogen peroxide, Photochemistry, Dissolved organic carbon and Oceanography. His study on Water pollution is often connected to Environmental pollution as part of broader study in Environmental chemistry. William J. Cooper has researched Hydrogen peroxide in several fields, including Diel vertical migration, Chemical reaction, Peroxide and Rainwater harvesting.
His studies deal with areas such as Natural water and Radical, Hydroxyl radical as well as Photochemistry. William J. Cooper combines subjects such as Seawater and Analytical chemistry, Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance, Mass spectrometry with his study of Dissolved organic carbon. His study in the field of Estuary and Surface ocean is also linked to topics like Colored dissolved organic matter.
His primary areas of investigation include Environmental chemistry, Aqueous solution, Inorganic chemistry, Photochemistry and Wastewater. The concepts of his Environmental chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Chlorine, Water treatment, Catalysis, Hydrogen peroxide and Seawater. His Hydrogen peroxide research includes themes of Diel vertical migration, Oceanography and Peroxide.
In Aqueous solution, William J. Cooper works on issues like Benzene, which are connected to Toluene. His Photochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural water, Aquatic ecosystem and Hydroxyl radical. His biological study deals with issues like Effluent, which deal with fields such as Sewage and Organic matter.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Hydroxyl radical, Photochemistry, Reaction rate constant, Environmental chemistry and Radical. The study incorporates disciplines such as Solvated electron, Radiolysis, Inorganic chemistry, Free-radical reaction and Reaction mechanism in addition to Hydroxyl radical. His Photochemistry research includes elements of Hydrogen peroxide formation, Cathode ray and Aqueous solution.
William J. Cooper does research in Environmental chemistry, focusing on Dissolved organic carbon specifically. His studies in Dissolved organic carbon integrate themes in fields like Mass spectrometry, Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance and Analytical chemistry. The various areas that William J. Cooper examines in his Radical study include Ether, Reaction rate and Chemical reaction.
His main research concerns Hydroxyl radical, Reaction rate constant, Photochemistry, Dissolved organic carbon and Organic chemistry. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Solvated electron, Water treatment and Reaction rate. While the research belongs to areas of Solvated electron, William J. Cooper spends his time largely on the problem of Free-radical reaction, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Nuclear chemistry.
William J. Cooper has included themes like Stereochemistry and Reaction mechanism in his Photochemistry study. His Dissolved organic carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Estuary and Analytical chemistry, Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance, Mass spectrometry. His research investigates the link between Kendrick mass and topics such as Environmental chemistry that cross with problems in Human decontamination.
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Photochemical formation of hydrogen peroxide in surface and ground waters exposed to sunlight.
William J. Cooper;Rod G. Zika.
Photochemical formation of hydrogen peroxide in natural waters exposed to sunlight.
William J. Cooper;Rod G. Zika;Robert G. Petasne;John M. C. Plane.
Environmental Science & Technology (1988)
Biogenic sulfur in the environment
Eric S. Saltzman;William J. Cooper.
ACS Symposium series (USA) (1989)
Characterization of CDOM in an organic-rich river and surrounding coastal ocean in the South Atlantic Bight
Piotr Kowalczuk;Piotr Kowalczuk;William J. Cooper;Robert F. Whitehead;Michael J. Durako.
Aquatic Sciences (2003)
Photochemically induced changes in dissolved organic matter identified by ultrahigh resolution fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance mass spectrometry.
Michael Gonsior;Barrie M. Peake;William T. Cooper;David Podgorski.
Environmental Science & Technology (2009)
Photochemistry of environmental aquatic systems
Rodney G. Zika;William J. Cooper.
ACS symposium series (USA) (1987)
Spatial and temporal variations of hydrogen peroxide in Gulf of Mexico waters
Rod G. Zika;James W. Moffett;Robert G. Petasne;William J. Cooper.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (1985)
Free Radical Destruction of β-Blockers in Aqueous Solution
Weihua Song;William J. Cooper;Stephen P. Mezyk;John Greaves.
Environmental Science & Technology (2008)
Environmental applications of ionizing radiation
William J. Cooper;Randy D. Curry;Kevin O'Shea.
Molecular characterization of dissolved organic matter in a North Brazilian mangrove porewater and mangrove-fringed estuaries by ultrahigh resolution Fourier Transform-Ion Cyclotron Resonance mass spectrometry and excitation/emission spectroscopy
Lori Beth Tremblay;Thorsten Dittmar;Alan G. Marshall;William J. Cooper.
Marine Chemistry (2007)
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