Prof. Kyung Byung Yoon
Professor, Department of Chemistry, Sogang University
35 Baekbeom-ro, Mapo-gu, Seoul, Korea, 121-742
1979: B.S., Seoul National University, Seoul, Korea
1981: M.S., Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST), Seoul, Korea
1989: Ph.D., University of Houston, Texas, USA
1981.2 - 1984.7: Researcher, R&D Division of Chon Engineering Co., Ltd., Seoul, Korea
1989.9 - present: Assistant Professor, Associate Professor, and Professor
1998.10 - present: Director, Center for Nano Materials
2008.8 - 2009.5: Department Chair
2009.6 - 2011.6: Dean, College of Natural Science
2009.9 - present: Director, Korea Center for Artificial Photosynthesis
DOMESTIC ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES
2001: Vice-President (Planning), Korean Chemical Society
2005: Vice President (Academic), Korean Chemical Society
2006 - present: Member, Korean Academy of Science and Technology
2008 - present: Editorial Advisory Board, Bulletin of the Korean Chemical Society
2010: Auditor, Korean Chemical Society
2010: Vice President, Korean Society of Photoscience
2010 - 2011: Vice President, Korea Zeolite Association
2011: Chairman, Division of Inorganic Chemistry, Korean Chemical Society
2011: President, Korea Photoscience Society
INTERNATIONAL ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES
2005.8 - 2007.8: Secretary General, Federation of Asian Chemical Societies
2007.8 - 2013: Councilor, International Zeolite Association
2007.8 - 2009.8: Chairman of Publications, Federation of Asian Chemical Societies
2008.11 - present: Councilor, Asian Photochemistry Association
2009.9 - present: Chairman of Scientific Affairs, Federation of Asian Chemical Societies
2010 - 2011: National Representative of Inorganic Chemistry in IUPAC
2007: Taikyue Ree Academic Award, Korean Chemical Society
2008: Academic Award, National Academy of Science
2010: Korea Science Award
REVIEW ARTICLES AND BOOK CHAPTERS
1. Electron- and Charge-Transfer Reactions within Zeolites.
Chem. Rev. 1993, 93, 321-339.
2. Charge and Electron Transfer Reactions in Zeolites
Solid State and Surface Photochemistry (Editors: V. Ramamurthy and K. S. Schanze)
Marcel Dekker, New York, 2000, Chapter 5, 143-251.
3. Photoinduced Electron Transfer in Zeolites
Zeolites Handbook (Editors: P. K. Dutta, S. M. Auerbach, K. A. Carrado)
Marcel Dekker, New York, 2003, Chapter 13, 591-720.
4. Organization of Zeolite Microcrystals for Production of Functional Materials
Acc. Chem. Res. 2007, 40, 29-40
5. Organization of Zeolite Microcrystals
Zeolite and Catalysis (Editors: J. Cejka, A. Corma, S. Zones)
Wiley-VCH, 2009, Chapter 15, 23-60
Monolayer assembly of zeolite microcrystals and growth of uniformly oriented zeolite films
Tung Cao Thanh Pham1, Hyun Sung Kim1, and Kyung Byung Yoon1
1Korea Center for Artificial Photosynthesis, Center for Nano Materials, Department of Chemistry, Sogang University, Seoul 121-742, Republic of Korea
Using zeolite microcrystals as model micro building blocks, we have developed methods of organizing them into two- (2D) and three-dimensionally (3D) organized structures.1,2 The use of zeolite microcrystals as micro building blocks has additional merits since each zeolite microcrystal has millions of regularly spaced nanochannels and billions of nanopores which can be filled with a variety of functional molecules or nanoparticles. Therefore, we have intended not only to develop the ‘chemistry of micro building blocks’ but also to open a gateway to application of zeolites as advanced materials. This lecture summarizes various methods of organizing zeolite microcrystals into 2D functional entities such as monolayers, multilayers, and patterned monolayers on various substrates and 3D functional entities such as microballs and protein-zeolite composite fibrils. In the case of monolayer assembly, various types of linkages, types of substrates, the factors that govern the rate, degree of coverage, degree of close packing, degree of uniform orientation, and the average binding strength between each crystal and the substrate are described. The current and future applications of the organized products are also discussed.
Applications of zeolite films benefit from alignment of the integrated channels, but methods for film growth have nearly always introduced orientation randomization in the direction normal to the substrate. We have recently developed facile methods to grow silicalite-1 films and pure silica beta zeolite films on substrates with straight or sinusoidal channels positioned uniformly upright at thickness up to 8 microns.3 Precise gel compositions and processing temperatures are critical to promote secondary growth on pre-formed oriented crystal monolayers while suppressing self-crystallization in the bulk medium. The potential of these uniformly oriented films in nonlinear optical response and separation of xylene isomers is also presented.
1. cc. Chem. Res. 2007, 40, 29-40.
2. Topics in Catal. 2009, 52, 119-139.
3. T. T. Pham, H. S. Kim, and K. B. Yoon Science, 2011, 334, 1533-1538