My professional goals center around the intertwined areas of research and education within science. I am passionate about discovering new science that addresses global needs and sharing these discoveries with a broad audience. I'm committed to technical excellence and exploration in the laboratory and enjoy learning new techniques that increase the breadth of my interdisciplinary background. As a scientist and educator, I want to promote the power of the scientific method through discussion of scientific literacy across disciplines and increase the general awareness of the importance of critical thinking. I seek to develop a balance between my professional life and my personal life in order to maintain a well-rounded view which will result in increased communication, productivity, and organizational skills, as well as to being open to new ideas and cultures, and, ultimately, to contribute to my community and society.
Director, Colorado State University Proteomics and Metabolomics Facility.
Professor Huan-Tsung Chang was born in Chung-Hua, Taiwan in 1962. He graduated from Iowa State University, USA in 1994 and became an associate professor and a professor in the Department of Chemistry, National Taiwan University, Taiwan in 1996 and 2001, respectively.
His research focuses on preparation of functional gold nanoparticles for control of enzyme activity and for the detection of metal ions, proteins, and DNA. A number of fluorescent gold, silver and copper nanomaterials have been synthesized and used for sensitive and selective for cell imaging and for the detection of various analytes, including anions, metal ions, proteins, and DNA. Carbon nanodots and fluorescent polymeric spheres have been synthesized and applied for cell imaging in his group. In addition, he has developed nanoparticle based mass spectrometry techniques for the detection of polysaccharides, proteins, small analytes, and DNA. His research interests also include surface enhanced Raman scattering, fuel cells, removal of contaminants using nanomaterials, and capillary electrophoresis.
Professor Chang is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry. He was awarded the Academic Achievement Award, Chinese Chemical Society in 2015, and the Prof. Rudolph A. Marcus Award 2017. He has been named a 2017 Highly Cited Researcher (Clarivate Analytics).
Giovanni D'Orazio is permanent full time contract as researcher level III at CNR. (Council National Research).
Research sectors: 1) Analytical chemistry field; 2) Miniaturized chromatographic techniques: Capillary Electrophoresis and Electrochromatography (CEC), and nanoscale Liquid Chromatography (Nano-LC); 3) coupling with mass spectrometry; miniaturized sample preparation.
Recent Scientific Activities: 1) Development of nano-spray interfaces for coupling miniaturized techniques with mass spectrometry; 2) Development of analytical methods for separation of chiral and achiral of pharmaceutical and agrifood interest; 3) Packing procedure of capillary column (50-100 um ID) used in CEC and nano-LC; 4) Miniaturized sample preparation.
I have a PhD degree in Chemical Engineering from The University of Arizona. My research experience is centered in two topics: purification of biomolecules and bionanotechnology. Sometimes I perform simulation of chemical and biochemical processes.
My group conducts research on new analytical methods and technologies, particularly in multidimensional chromatography mass spectrometry and NMR. I also have had a long history of research in metabolomics and the trace analysis of environmental pollutants in complex matrices. Recently I have extended my work to include forensic chemistry and I also have an interest in bringing technology to Chemistry Education. Check out 'Chirality-2' on the app store and Google Play or follow me on Twitter (@dr_oli_jones).
My research interests are in computational mass spectrometry, computational metabolomics and cheminformatics with a focus on structural elucidation of small molecules.
Before submissions to PeerJ Analytical Chemistry I recommend to study the Google Scholar or ResearchGate profiles of fitting editors and submit papers to those editors with similar interests. The submission system automatically guides and helps with that task. If you want to pick (or oppose) me as editor, please make sure to have the Analytical Chemistry subject area selected in the submission system.
For high quality submissions to me as an editor, I promise a fair and supportive peer-review process. That will include guidance how to improve a submission or reasons why I potentially would decline a submission.
Julia Martín obtained her Ph.D. in Chemistry in 2012 at University of Seville (Spain). She is Assistant Professor in the Department of Analytical Chemistry (University of Seville) since 2013. Her principal research interests fall into the three interrelated areas of environmental, analytical and water sciences. She is particularly interested in the development of new methodologies for the determination of majority and emerging pollutants in environmental and biological matrices. These methodologies are then applied to evaluate the occurrence and fate of pollutants to obtain information about their potential toxicological effects to the ecosystems. Her interest is also focused on the history of chemistry and on the methodological aspects of analytical science. She is a co-author of more than 50 publications in peer-reviewed journals, 20 book chapters, H-index 18 and 875 citation.
I am a Professor in the Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering with joint appointments in the Departments of Materials Science Engineering and Chemistry at the University of California Irvine. My background is chemical engineering and I specialize in nuclear and radiochemistry and separation processes for metal ions, specifically for treatment of used nuclear fuel. I am a member of American Chemical Society; American Institute of Chemical Engineers and American Nuclear Society. I am a senior reactor operator at the UC Irvine TRIGA nuclear reactor. My research span fundamental chemistry to applications in chemical engineering processes and includes: actinide chemistry; ligand design for solvent extraction processes; radiolysis and medical isotope production.
From 2019 I am on leave from UCI and working as Principal Hydrometallurgist at Clean TeQ Holdings Limited, Australia.
Senior Lecturer in Natural Sciences and Academic Director of the Analytical Centre at Thornton. University of Chester.
Specialising in environmental science, chemical analysis and air chemistry. He is programme leader for the BSc Chemistry programme. His research interests include developing instrumentation, air chemistry and smart cities infrastructure. He is also the academic director of the Analytical Centre at Thornton, a facility where undergraduates can work with industrial partners on projects and gain valuable hands-on experience with state-of-the-art instrumentation.
E. Pinilla-Gil is an associate professor at the University of Extremadura in Badajoz, Spain (department of Analytical Chemistry). He received his B.Sc. in Chemistry (1987) at the University of Extremadura, and a Ph.D. in Chemistry (1991) at the same university. The main topic of his research work is the development of analytical methods for the determination of pollutants in environmental samples, with a special focus on miniaturization and portability of electroanalytical instruments for pollution monitoring. He is also interested in novel environmental sampling techniques, sample pretreatment techniques, and pollution impact assessment.
Eduardo M. Richter is graduated in Chemistry from the University of Santa Cruzdo Sul, Brazil (1994), and received his master’s (2000) and Ph.D. degree (2004) in Analytical Chemistry from the University of São Paulo, Brazil. He completed a postdoctoral research at the University of São Paulo, Brazil during 2005. He is currently Associate Professor of the Institute of Chemistry at the Federal University of Uberlândia, Brazil. His current research interests focus on the development of new analytical methods using capillary electrophoresis with conductometric detection and flow-injection and batch-injection analyses with amperometric detection.