What an honor it will be to welcome a Nobel Laureate to EAS! Kurt Wüthrich was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2002, shared with John Fenn and Koichi Tanaka, “for his development of nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy for determining the three-dimensional structure of biological macromolecules in solution”. He conducted his work at the Eidgenössische Technische Hochschule (Swiss Federal Institute of Technology), Zurich, Switzerland, and at The Scripps Research Institute, La Jolla, CA, USA. His biography on Nobelprize.org is well
Category: General Info
Call for Nominations for all EAS Awards including the new Young Investigator Award!
Nominations for the new award are due by Oct 1st.
You asked we listened!
Our Call for Papers opened March 1st.
Poster abstract submission closes Sept. 30th.
Oral abstracts submission closed June 15th
Dr. John A. Reffner is currently a Professor of forensic science at John Jay College, CUNY in New York, NY. His scientific interests are focused on uniting microscopy with spectroscopy and applying novel technologies to advancing materials and forensic science. He pioneered the development of infrared micro-spectrometers, accessories and innovative applications infrared microprobe technology. Dr Reffner’s scientific accomplishments are recognized by his receiving the American Academy of Forensic Sciences, Paul L. Kirk Award (2004), the New York Microscopical Society’s, Abbe
Chris Enke is currently Professor Emeritus of Chemistry at Michigan State University and The University of New Mexico and Adjunct Professor at Indiana University. He received the BA degree from Principia College in 1955 and the Ph.D. from the University of Illinois in 1959. His thesis, with Herbert Laitinen, concerned the formation of surface oxide films on platinum electrodes. Prior to his move to The University of New Mexico in 1994, he was Instructor and Assistant Professor at Princeton University
David S. Hage is the James Hewett University Professor, and a Full Professor of Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, at the University of Nebraska (Lincoln, Nebraska). He received a B.S. in both Chemistry and Biology from the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse, and his Ph.D. in Analytical Chemistry from Iowa State University. He was then a postdoctoral fellow in Clinical Chemistry and the Department of Laboratory Medicine at Mayo Clinic before joining the faculty in the Chemistry Department at the University of
Benoît Igne received his Bachelor and Master degrees in Agricultural engineering at Ecole d’Ingénieur de Purpan, in Toulouse, France. He continued his academic career at Iowa State University in Ames Iowa, USA, where he obtained a Ph.D. in Agricultural Engineering in 2009 under the direction of Dr. Charles R. Hurburgh, Jr. Benoît joined Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA, as a post-doctoral student and subsequently a program coordinator in the Duquesne Center for Pharmaceutical Technology. In these positions, he worked to
Peter D. Wentzell is a Professor of Chemistry at Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada. He obtained his B.Sc. in Chemistry from Dalhousie University in 1982 and his Ph.D. in Analytical Chemistry from Michigan State University (East Lansing, MI) in 1987, working under the direction of Prof. Stanley Crouch. He then worked as a Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council (Canada) Post-doctoral Fellow with Dr. Adrian Wade at the University of British Columbia (Vancouver, BC, Canada) before taking up
Timothy A. Cross is the Earl Frieden Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry at Florida State University and he is the NMR and MRI Program Director at the National High Magnetic Field Lab in Tallahassee, Florida. He received his B.S. degree from Trinity College, Hartford, CT in 1976 and Ph.D. from the Department of Chemistry at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia in 1981 working with Prof. Stanley Opella on bacteriophage protein structure with solution NMR spectroscopy. He stayed in Philadelphia for
Emile A. Schweikert is Professor of Chemistry at Texas A&M University and Director of the University’s Center for Chemical Characterization & Analysis. His research in secondary ion mass spectrometry, SIMS, focuses on advancing the fundamentals of the technique and on innovations in instrumentation and methodology. He has pioneered the bombardment of surfaces with clusters instead of atomic ions and demonstrated SIMS performance enhanced by several orders of magnitude. He has since shown that nanoparticles e.g. C60, Au400 impacting at hypervelocity