Reinhard studies the fate of organic substances in the subsurface environment and develops technologies for the remediation of groundwater contaminated with chlorinated and non-chlorinated hydrocarbon compounds. His research is concerned with mechanistic aspects of chemical and biological transformation reactions in soils, natural waters, and treatment systems.
Last modified Mon, 19 Nov, 2012 at 15:22
|Measuring hydrophobic micropore volumes in geosorbents from trichloroethylene desorption data||Cheng, H; Reinhard, M||Environmental Science and Technology||06-2006|
|Measuring hydrophobic micropore volumes in geosorbents from trichloroethylene desorption data||Cheng, H; Reinhard, M||Environmental Science & Technology||06-2006|
|Quantification of contaminant sorption-desorption time scales from batch experiments||Reinhard, M, et. al.||Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry||09-2005|
|Photodegradation of common environmental pharmaceuticals and estrogens in river water||Reinhard, M, et. al.||Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry||06-2005|
1994 Faculty Advisor Award, co-sponsored by CH2M-Hill and the Association of Environmental Engineering Professors for serving as advisor to James Farrell for his thesis titled "Desorption Equilibrium and Kinetics of Chlorinated Solvents on Model Solids, Aquifer Sediments, and Soil," Stanford University, 1993. 1997 Jack Edward McKee Medal sponsored by the Water Environment Federation for professional achievement in groundwater protection, restoration, and sustainable use. 2002 Recognized by ISI as a Highly Cited Researcher in Ecology and the Environment. 2005 SAE Wright Brothers Medal and 2006 SAE Arch T. Colwell Merit Award for co-authroing paper entitled Lyophilization for Water Recovery III, System Design, with co-authors Eric Litwiller, Michael Flynn, John Fisher.