CHEM 560B, Spring 2009
Student Seminars in Nanoscience
Meets in room Mary Gates Hall 278 12:30-1:20 on Selected Wednesdays
Instructor: David Ginger
Office: Bag 213
Office Hours: By Appointment
About Student Seminars in Nanoscience
Welcome to the 2009 Student Seminars in Nanoscience seminar series. This seminar series has two main goals. First, we want to help graduate and undergraduate students improve their science communication skills by giving short talks to an interdisciplinary but scientifically literate audience. Second, we want to promote awareness of interdisciplinary graduate and undergraduate research going on at UW to facilitiate collaborations and new projects.
Just because you register for the course doesn't mean you are committed to speak, but you are highly encouraged to do so!
We hope you'll agree that spending a few Wednesdays watching your fellow students talk over the lunch hour is nice way to learn some science while helping your fellow students become better speakers.
2009 Student Seminars in Nanoscience Seminar Schedule
April 1: NO SEMINAR/NO CLASS
April 8: "How to Avoid Powerpoint Poisoning: Tips for Public Speaking forï Science Students" David Ginger
April 15: Jason Farmer "Nanoscience of Catalysis", Rob Lorenz, "Microfluidics for Nanodroplets"
April 22: Kady Dendramis, Chemistry "Exploding Nanopills with Light: Determining the Mechanism of Vesicle Photolysis", Omid Veiseh "Multifunctional Nanoparticles for Brain Tumor Diagnosis and Therapy",
April 29: Dawei Liu, MSE "NanoPower: Nanostructured Electrodes for Lithium Ion Batteries", Sam Berweger, Chemistry, "Nanoscale Imaging and Vibrational Spectroscopy"
May 6, 13, 20: NO SEMINARS (travel conflicts)
May 27: Rescheduled for June 10 (class conflicts with IGERT fellowship review)
June 3:Ekaterina Badeva, Chemistry, "Investigations of Ground and Excited State Electronic Structure in Co+2 and Mn+2 Doped Quantum Dots", Brent Nannenga "Title TBA"
June 10: Sirne Techane, Chem E "Surface Characterization of Gold Nanoparticles", Andrew Franck "Dividing your DNA: Dynamic attachments between kinetochores and microtubules drive chromosome movements during mitosis"
Now scheduling student speakers!
Please email ginger[at]chem[dot]washington[dot]edu to schedule a slot!
Note: Some (not all) students report being asked for an "add code" if this happens to you email. If this happens to you, please email ginger[at]chem.washington
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Last modified: 5/26/2009 10:30 AM