We’re taking a moment to recognize recent winners of the ACS Award for Distinguished Service in the Advancement of Inorganic Chemistry
2020 -Bruce E. Bursten
2019 -Debbie Crans
2018 -Thomas B. Rauchfuss
2017 -William B. Tolman
2016 -Vincent L. Pecoraro
2015 -Kim R. Dunbar
2014 -T. Don Tilley
2013 -Peter Ford
2012 -Arnold L. Rheingold
2011 -Charles P. Casey
2010 -Richard D. Adams
2009 -Alan H. Cowley
2008 -Tobin J. Marks
2007 -Robert J. Angelici
2006 -Edward I. Solomon
2005 -Thomas G. Spiro
2004 -James H. Espenson
2003 -Richard Eisenberg
2002 -Thomas J. Meyer
2001 -John P. Fackler, Jr.
2000 -John D. Corbett
We’re taking a moment to recognize recent winners of the ACS Award
2020 – Catherine J. Murphy
2019 – George Christou
2018 – James M. Mayer
2017 – Lawrence Que, Jr.
2016 – Mercouri G. Kanatzidis
2015 – John T. Groves
2014 – Guy Bertrand
2013 – Daniel L. DuBois
2012 – Clifford P. Kubiak
2011 – Robert J. Cava
2010 – Donald J. Darensbourg
2009 – Daniel G. Nocera
2008 – Kenneth N. Raymond
2007 – Sheldon G. Shore
2006 – Karl E. Wieghardt
2005 – William J. Evans
2004 – Herbert W. Roesky
2003 – Karl O. Christe
2002 – Thomas B. Rauchfuss
2001 – Edward I. Solomon
2000 – Edward I. Stiefel
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The DIC Award for Undergraduate Research
Note: Applications are due on October 18, 2019.
Purpose: To recognize the collaborative research of an outstanding undergraduate student/preceptor team in the field of inorganic chemistry, as broadly defined.
Up to one award will be given in each of three categories based on the institution of the preceptor:
• Primarily Undergraduate Institution
• Research-Intensive University (or other non-PUI college or university)
• Corporate, National, or Federal Laboratory
Nature: The undergraduate student will receive $1,000 and a plaque; the preceptor will receive a plaque for permanent display at the preceptor’s institution. Up to $1,000 will be reimbursed by the division for travel expenses to the meeting at which the award will be presented to the student and preceptor. The presentation will be given during an INOR-sponsored symposium in which the undergraduate awardee will present a talk on the recognized research.
Eligibility: The undergraduate student nominee must be a senior student pursuing a bachelor’s degree in the chemical sciences at the time of nomination, or have completed a bachelor’s degree in the chemical sciences within the 12-month period before the deadline for receipt of nominations. The award will recognize only work done while the nominee was an undergraduate student in the lab of the preceptor. The award will be granted without regard to age or nationality. The preceptor(s) may be a faculty member or staff scientist at any higher educational institution or corporate, federal, or national laboratory in North America and should be an active DIC member. Self-nominations (i.e. nominations submitted by the preceptor or the student) will not be considered. Examples of appropriate nominators include the Departmental Chair or a colleague of the preceptor. Nominators do not need to be ACS/DIC members.
Nominating Procedure: A nomination consists of:
1. A duly completed nomination form (PDF link), (DOC link) to include 25-word maximum citation for the award (i.e., a brief statement of the work for which the team is being nominated) and the contact specifics for nominator, preceptor, and student.
2. Curriculum vitae for student (1-page maximum) and preceptor (2-page maximum).
3. One-page nomination letter that (i) discusses the impact/merit of research performed by the undergraduate nominee, explicitly detailing the student’s contribution; and (ii) describes the impact that mentoring by the preceptor had on the student and his/her research project.
4. For the preceptor, a proof of current ACS and DIC membership status (copy of membership certificate, receipt and/or pdf snapshot of “My Account” from the acs.org showing active divisional membership in the DIC).
Submission: All documents, in English, should be assembled into single pdf file and emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please, use the nominees’ last names in the file name (i.e. preceptor_student.pdf). Please note that email@example.com email address is not consistently monitored. Accordingly, questions concerning the application process should be directed to the Award Co-Chairs of the DIC (scroll to bottom of page for a link to full contact information).
Establishment & Support: The award was established in 2010 by the ACS Division of Inorganic Chemistry.
Nominations for both the Spring and Fall 2020 Kavli Foundation Emerging Leader in Chemistry lecture awards are now open!
The Multidisciplinary Program Planning Group (MPPG) welcomes nominations for The Kavli Foundation Emerging Leader in Chemistry lectures for both Spring and Fall 2020 national meetings. The Kavli Foundation sponsors The Kavli Foundation Emerging Leader in Chemistry lecture through 2025 to occur at each national meeting. The lecture is awarded to an outstanding chemical scientist, who is less than 10 years past receipt of their Ph.D., and will be less than 40 years of age as of the date of the lecture. MPPG is encouraging ACS Divisions and Committees to submit candidate nominations for these awards.
The ideal candidate is a distinguished younger scientist who is highly regarded by his or her peers for significant contributions to an area of chemistry or a multidisciplinary area of chemistry. In addition, the successful candidate must attend the respective national meeting to present a 40-minute lecture on the second day of the meeting (Monday, March 23 or August 17, 2020). The Kavli Emerging Leader in Chemistry Lecturer will receive a $5,000 honorarium.
All nominations must be submitted by the Division or Committee after approval from the respective Chair.
Deadline: All entries must be received by Monday, November 18, 2019 for consideration.
Shana O. Kelley, Professor at the University of Toronto, is the winner of the 2017 Inorganic Nanoscience Award, presented by the ACS Division of Inorganic Chemistry to honor excellent research. The award is sponsored by the University of South Carolina NanoCenter.
Kelley’s lab focuses on the use of inorganic chemistry to develop new metal- and semiconductor-based biofunctionalized nanomaterials and control their self-assembly into hierarchical structures for applications in biomedical technology. Her lab has pioneered the use of three-dimensional nanoarchitectures for ultrasensitive electrochemical sensors, as well as establishing magnetic nanoparticle platforms to identify, isolate, and rare cell types.
Kelley will receive the award, which consists of a plaque and $3,000, at the ACS national meeting in Washington DC in August.
YOUNG INVESTIGATOR AWARDS
Congratulations to the following Young Investigators! The awardees will be recognized for their accomplishments at the Washington, D.C. National ACS Meeting.
1. Brandon Barnett, University of California at Berkeley; Nominator: Joshua Figueroa (UCSD)
2. Ambika Bhagi-Damodaran, University of California at San Francisco; Nominator: Yi Lu (UIUC)
3. Yongping Fu, University of Wisconsin; Nominator: Song Jin (Wisconsin)
4. Kuangda Lu, University of Chicago; Nominator: Wenbin Lin (Chicago)
5. Jihye Park, Stanford University; Nominator: Joe Zhou (Texas A&M University)
6. Xiaoyan Tan, Rutgers University; Nominator: Michael Shatruk (Florida State University)
7. Anna Wuttig, MIT; Nominator: Yogi Surendranath (MIT)
8. Haolin Yin, Caltech; Nominator: Eric Schelter (Penn)