The University at Buffalo Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering Wednesday Seminar Series
Each semester UB CBE hosts our weekly research seminar series for faculty, students, alumni, and chemical engineering professionals. We invite interesting speakers—people at the top of their fields—who are conducting creative research in chemical & biological engineering. Our goal is to provide access to the latest ideas in the field, and the experts who are developing them, while also acquainting the larger chemical engineering community with the research advances being made at UB.
During each seminar, speakers give a 50-minute presentation, immediately followed by a question and answer period. All interested members of the UB community and Western New York are encouraged to attend. No registration is necessary. Refreshments are served. Unless otherwise noted, seminars are held at 11:00 am in 206 Furnas Hall, UB North Campus.
Below is this semester’s schedule:
ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY for all CBE graduate students, faculty, post-docs, and any undergraduate students taking CE 498.
Carol B. Schmeidler
University at Buffalo
201 Theater, Student Union
ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY for all new FALL 2016 CBE graduate students.
University at Buffalo
Library Resources for Research in Chemical & Biological Engineering
Phillip. E. Savage
Pennsylvania State University
Under Pressure and in Hot Water-Hydrothermal Reactions of Biomass and Biomolecules
Teaching Old Oligos New Tricks - A Macromolecular Approach
Dr. Swihart will receive the 2013 Jacob F. Schoellkopf Medal, from the WNY section of the American Chemical Society for his fundamental discoveries in the field of nanoparticle synthesis and processing.
Molecular engineering of novel membrane materials for gas and vapor separations, such as CO2 capture from power plant syngas and flue gas, natural gas purifications, olefin/paraffin separations, and so on.
David Kofke and Andrew Schultz awarded for development of the etomica modules, a community-developed suite of interactive simulations helping students understand molecular origins of macroscopic behaviors. >>
Computational simulation of template-assisted self-assembly of magnetic core-shell nanoparticles into a tapered hexagonal closed-packed multilayed structure compared with corresponding image taken from the literature.