Cornell University Computational Synthesis Laboratory
Cornell Computational Synthesis Laboratory ;
teamed with the computational synthesis laboratory at Cornell ..
Huolin Xin graduated from the Physics Department of Cornell University in 2011 and joined Brookhaven National Laboratory as a staff member in 2013. He is currently an associate scientist in the Center for Functional Nanomaterials at Brookhaven National Laboratory. He is also an adjunct faculty member at SUNY Stony Brook University. His primary field of expertise lies in developing novel 3-D, atomic-resolution, and in situ spectroscopic and imaging tools to probe the structural, chemical, and bonding changes of energy materials during chemical reactions or under external stimuli. His research spans the areas from tomographic and atomic-resolution chemical imaging of fuel cell nanoparticles to in situ environmental study of heterogeneous catalysts, all maintaining a strong focus on nanocharacterization of energy materials. In 2008, 2010, 2011, and 2012, he received Distinguished Scholar Award, Castaing Award, and Presidential Scholar Award from professional EM societies. His work on battery materials has been selected as the 2014's Top-10 Scientific Achievements by Brookhaven Lab. His research has resulted in more than 90 peer-reviewed publications and 1 patent, more than ten of which have been reported and highlighted by national media agencies. In his three-year career at BNL, he has coauthored 12 publications in Science/Nat sister journals (corresponding author on 4). He has recently been appointed the Program Chair of the Microscopy and Microanalysis 2020 meeting, the annual society meeting of Microscopy Society of America and Microanalysis Society. To date, he has graduated three master students. Two of his group members/alumni have won the “Presidential Student Award” at the annual M&M conference based on their research in the group.
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Arunima K. Singh is a postdoctoral researcher at the National Institute of Standards and Technology. She received her Ph.D. in Materials Science and Engineering in 2014 from Cornell University under the supervision of Richard G. Hennig. Her research focuses on accelerating 2D materials discovery, synthesis and application using first-principles computation.
Cornell University - Computational Synthesis Lab
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Paulette Clancy is the Samuel W. and Diane M. Bodman Professor of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering at Cornell.
Paulette Clancy is the Director of the Cornell Institute for Computational Science and Engineering. She served two terms as the William C. Hooey Director of the School of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering at Cornell University from 2002-January 2010. She was the first female Director of the School and the first woman to Chair an Engineering department in the College of Engineering at Cornell. A native of London, England, she graduated with First Class Honors from London University and received a D. Phil in Chemistry from Oxford University in Physical Chemistry. After post-doctoral research at Cornell and at London University, she joined the faculty at Cornell in 1987.
Her research laboratory is one of the leading groups in the country studying atomic- and molecular-scale modeling of semiconductor materials. Her team focuses on prediction and insight regarding the link between material design and properties, allowing them to suggest processing conditions and tailored materials to fulfill a desired set of constraints. Her primary current foci are novel materials for (a) photovoltaic applications for solar cells and (b) laser annealing of semiconductors and porous low-k materials.
She is the Associate Director of the Energy Institute at Cornell, having led the Energy Initiative with Professor Teresa Jordan from 2007-2009. Jordan and Clancy have spearheaded the creation of an undergraduate minor and a graduate minor field in sustainable energy. She co-chaired the development of a 10-year Strategic Plan in Energy for the College with Professor Jeff Tester. She was a member of the Provost's Commission on Sustainable Development, and is a Fellow of the Cornell Center for a Sustainable Future. She is a member of the KAUST-CU Thrust on Photovoltaics and coordinates activities for the PV-Solar faculty team at Cornell. In March 2010 she was the co-chair of the computational panel of a DOE workshop, which prepared a report on Carbon Capture Strategies for Beyond 2020.
She has played an active role as an advocate for increased representation of women among physical scientists and engineers. She was the founding Chair of the Women in Science and Engineering (WISE) faculty in the College of Engineering at Cornell and an original co-writer of what became the Cornell policy for family leave. In 2011, she was awarded the AIChE National Women's Initiatives Mentoring Award. In 2003 and 2011, she won the James M. and Marsha D. Mc Cormick award for excellence in undergraduate advising; in 2005 the Alice Cook award for services to promoting women in science at Cornell. In 2007, she won the Zellman Warhaft award for the promotion of diversity in the College of Engineering. In 2008, she won Cornell's highest award for mentoring, the Kendall Carpenter award. In 2009, she was the inaugural NSF Advance Lecturer at Iowa State University.
Houlong L. Zhuang is a postdoctoral researcher at Oak Ridge National Laboratory. He received his Ph.D. in Materials Science and Engineering in 2014 from Cornell University under the supervision of Richard G. Hennig. His research focuses on computational discovery and design of novel 2D materials for energy applications.
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