ONAMI | Greg S. Herman



Greg S. Herman

Associate Professor, Oregon State University


Microtechnology-Based Energy and Chemical Systems, Nanolaminates and Transparent Electronics, Nanoscale Metrology and Nanoelectronics, Safer Nanomaterials and Nanomanufacturing


Dr. Herman’s research expertise and interests include: detailed mechanistic characterization of heterogeneous catalysts using surface science techniques; advance fabrication methods and designs for solid oxide fuel cells; development of green manufacturing processes for displays and solar cells; development and characterization of novel optical and electrical materials; and advancement of flexible electronic manufacturing methods and applications. Currently his research focuses on the development of sustainable technologies for the production of materials, energy, and water resources using catalytic processes. Prior to joining OSU he held research staff and postdoctoral positions at Sharp Laboratories of America, Hewlett-Packard Corp., Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, and the Naval Research Laboratory. He has received a BS degree in Chemistry from the University of Wisconsin-Parkside, and a PhD in Physical Chemistry from the University of Hawaii.

Furthermore, he has over 40 patents related to materials and micro/nano devices and over 70 publications.

Recent publications

    “Experimental Investigation on the Interaction of Water and Methanol with Anatase TiO2(101)”, G.S. Herman, Z. Dohnalek, N. Ruzycki, and U. Diebold, Journal of Physical Chemistry B 107, 2788-2795 (2003).
    “High Performance Zinc Tin Oxide Flexible Transistors”, W.B. Jackson, R.L. Hoffman, and G.S. Herman, Applied Physics Letters 78, 193503-193505 (2005).
    “A Combinatorial Approach to Identification of Catalysts for the Photoelectrolysis of Water”, M. Woodhouse, G.S. Herman, and B.A.  Parkinson, Chemistry of Materials 17, 4318-4324 (2005).
    “A General and Low-Cost Route to Printable High-Mobility Inorganic Thin-Film Transistors”, D.-H. Lee, Y.-J. Chang, C.-H. Chang, and G.S. Herman, Advanced Materials 19, 843-847 (2007).

Visit this researcher's website HERE


Greg S.


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