This past week, the group presented two posters at the Gordon Research Conference. The topic was Electron Donor Acceptor Interactions.
Gordon conferences “provide an international forum for the presentation and discussion of frontier research in the biological, chemical, and physical sciences, and their related technologies.”
Dr. Hutchison and Tamika Madison just returned from attending the spring American Chemical Society Meeting in San Francisco, CA.
At Science 2009 (Unplugged), Dr. Hutchison was asked to give a talk about the rational design of electronic materials from the ground up. During the talk, he highlighted the group’s research methodology of first systematically screening conducting polymers for their potential use in electronic materials, then approaching the molecule synthetically to determine the feasibility of its creation and use in certain materials.
Prof. Hutchison was invited to the first “Telluride School in Theoretical Chemistry” (TSTC) to talk about both theory and experiment in nanomaterials and molecular electronics. All his lectures are archived online.
Dr. Hutchison just attended the Spring American Physical Society Meeting, during which, he was the chair of a focus session on nanomaterials for energy applications.
Today, Prof. Hutchison was invited to give a chemistry seminar at California University of Pennsylvania on “Conjugated Electronic Materials: From Organic Polymers to Molecular Wires.”
Prof. Hutchison was invited to give a lecture at the ACS National Meeting in the Inorganic Division, entitled “Conjugated Materials: Phthalocyanines to Thiophenes and Back,” as part of a session to honor his Ph.D. mentor, Prof. Tobin Marks.
Today, Prof. Hutchison was invited to give a seminar in the department of Electrical & Computer Engineering at Pitt, entitled “Conjugated Molecular Materials: From Plastic Electronics to Single-Molecules.”
Today, Prof. Hutchison was invited to give a chemistry seminar at Indiana University of Pennsylvania on “Conjugated Electronic Materials: From Organic Polymers to Molecular Wires.”