Brian S Holinsworth

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Siderophore production by marine-derived fungi has not been extensively explored. Three studies have investigated the ability of marine-derived fungi to produce siderophores in response to iron limitation [(Vala et al. in Indian J Mar Sci 29:339–340, 2000; Can J Microbiol 52:603–607, 2006); Baakza et al. in J Exp Mar Biol Ecol 311:1–9, 2004]. In all, 24 of(More)
Q. C. Sun,1 H. Sims,2 D. Mazumdar,1,2 J. X. Ma,2 B. S. Holinsworth,1 K. R. O’Neal,1 G. Kim,2,* W. H. Butler,2 A. Gupta,2 and J. L. Musfeldt1 1Department of Chemistry, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee 37996, USA 2Center for Materials for Information Technology, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35487, USA (Received 5 April 2012; revised(More)
D. Mazumdar,1 K. Haule,2 J. J. Yang,3 G. L. Pascut,2 B. S. Holinsworth,1 K. R. O’Neal,1 V. Kiryukhin,2,4 Sang-Wook Cheong,2,3,4 and J. L. Musfeldt1 1Department of Chemistry, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee 37996, USA 2Department of Physics and Astronomy, Rutgers University, Piscataway, New Jersey 08854, USA 3Laboratory for Pohang Emergent(More)
Articles you may be interested in Probing optical band gaps at the nanoscale in NiFe2O4 and CoFe2O4 epitaxial films by high resolution electron energy loss spectroscopy Optical and magneto-optical study of nickel and cobalt ferrite epitaxial thin films and submicron structures High ferromagnetic resonance and thermal stability spinel Ni0.7Mn0.3−xCoxFe2O4(More)
We report the discovery of finite length scale effects on vibronic coupling in nanoscale α-Fe2O3 as measured by the behavior of vibronically activated d-d on-site excitations of Fe(3+) as a function of size and shape. An oscillator strength analysis reveals that the frequency of the coupled symmetry-breaking phonon changes with size, a crossover that we(More)
Magnetoelastic coupling in the quantum magnet [Ni(HF2)(pyrazine)2]SbF6 has been investigated via vibrational spectroscopy using temperature, magnetic field, and pressure as tuning parameters. While pyrazine is known to be a malleable magnetic superexchange ligand, we find that HF2- is surprisingly sensitive to external stimuli and is actively involved in(More)
P. Chen,1 B. S. Holinsworth,1 K. R. O’Neal,1 T. V. Brinzari,1 D. Mazumdar,1 C. V. Topping,2 X. Luo,3,4 S.-W. Cheong,3,4 J. Singleton,2 S. McGill,5 and J. L. Musfeldt1 1Department of Chemistry, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee 37996, USA 2National High Magnetic Field Laboratory, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, New Mexico 87545, USA(More)
P. Chen,1 B. S. Holinsworth,1 K. R. O’Neal,1 T. V. Brinzari,1 D. Mazumdar,1 Y. Q. Wang,2 S. McGill,3 R. J. Cava,4 B. Lorenz,2 and J. L. Musfeldt1,* 1Department of Chemistry, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee 37996, USA 2Department of Physics and TCSUH, University of Houston, Houston, Texas 77204, USA 3National High Magnetic Field Laboratory,(More)
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