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학술발표회초록보기

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  • 03월 02일 17시 이후 : 초록수정 불가능, 일정확인 및 검색만 가능

제109회 대한화학회 학술발표회, 총회 및 기기전시회 안내 DEVELOPING A MOLECULAR FRAMEWORK FOR UNDERSTANDING MOLECULAR ASSEMBLY AT COMPLEX INTERFACES

등록일
2012년 2월 23일 10시 08분 45초
접수번호
1386
발표코드
KCS2-7 이곳을 클릭하시면 발표코드에 대한 설명을 보실 수 있습니다.
발표시간
목 11시 : 10분
발표형식
심포지엄
발표분야
Developing Bonds Between Women Chemists in the U.S. and Korea
저자 및
공동저자
Geraldine L. Richmond
Department of Chemistry, University of Oregon, USA, United States
Over the past decade we have witnessed many exciting advances in the laboratory towards the development of new materials, in the area of molecular architecture and nanoscience, as well as in the development of new “bio-inspired” materials that seek to emulate materials that have evolved in nature. Many of these new materials are being made in more complex and reactive environments than in the past where vacuum or clean-room conditions were traditionally used. The assembly of thin films at liquid/solid and liquid/liquid interfaces fall into this category as well the multitude of unique nanostructured materials that assemble in solvents and at surfaces. We have also begun to see advances in moving the synthesis and assembly of these materials to more environmentally benign solvents, such as in aqueous solutions, where complex interactions between the water solvent and the largely hydrophobic material can play a controlling role. This increased complexity of the materials growth environment is usually accompanied by less predictability, often because of our limited knowledge of the fundamental molecular interactions that lead to the assembly and stability of molecules at these interfaces. This presentation gives an overview of ongoing research in my laboratory that is aimed at obtaining a molecular level picture of the adsorption and assembly of surfactants, nanoparticles and macromolecules from aqueous solution to both solid and fluid surfaces. We employ both experimental and computational methods to unravel the complex structural, reactive and bonding interactions present at these interfaces. These fundamental studies have direct relevance to many important areas of technological interest including environmental remediation, waste water treatment, green chemistry, materials growth, surface wetting and hydrophobicity, and macromolecular assembly.

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