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Staff

Staff members work diligently to support the academic and research efforts of chemistry students and faculty. Office administration staff members are located on the 3rd floor suites in Science and Technology. Stockroom and laboratory staff members are located on the 4th floor of Science and technology.


Turrochelle "Turre" McEachern
Lead Administrative Assistant
308 Science and Technology Building
(252)328-9704

Lisa Treadway
Financial Administrative Support Associate
305 Science and Technology Building
(252)328-9706


Aimee Callicutt
Student Services Specialist
303 Science and Technology Building
(252)328-9710

Greg Brown
Stockroom Manager
458 Science and Technology Building
(252)328-9756

Chris Newton
Laboratory Manager
409 Science and Technology Building
(252)328-9768

Analytical chemistry focuses on the measurement of the amount and composition of materials. Most analytical chemists develop and use instrumental tools for their chemical analyses. The members of our division work with a variety of modern techniques, including chromatography and spectroscopy, to ultimately improve the quality of chemical measurements.

DANELL2  Allison S. Danell
Associate Professor
Bioanalytical Mass Spectrometry
Analytical Instrument and Method Development
Gemperline Paul J. Gemperline
Professor
Dean, Graduate School
Chemometrics
Process Analytical Chemistry
Hvastkovs Eli G. Hvastkovs
Associate Professor
Development of Electrochemical Sensors
Kennedy Anthony Kennedy
Associate Professor
Quantitative Analysis with Infrared Spectrometry
Yang Yu Yang
Professor
Supercritical Fluid
Separation Techniques
Subcritical
Water Applications

Biochemistry can be thought of as the study of the chemistry of life. This discipline applies the concepts and tools of chemistry to the investigation of the structure and properties of molecules found in living organisms. The members of our division are particularly interested in how the structure of proteins is related to their normal function and participation in disease.

Burns

Colin S. Burns
Associate Professor

Characterization of Metal Binding Peptides and Proteins


Robert HughesRobert M. Hughes
Assistant Professor

Control and Monitoring of Biochemical Pathways
 
Hvastkovs  Eli G. Hvastkovs
Associate Professor

Development of Electrochemical Sensors

Lim

Kwang Hun Lim
Associate Professor

Application of NMR Spectroscopy to Biophysical Studies of Proteins


 Adam Offenbacher

Adam R. Offenbacher
Assistant Professor

Elucidating the Molecular Underpinnings of Biological Catalysis

 

Spuches

Anne M. Spuches
Associate Professor

Characterization of Thermodynamics and Kinetics of Metal Binding to Biomolecules


Chemical Education Research uses a variety of qualitative and quantitative methods to examine the way that students learn chemistry in order to design evidence-based curricular materials. With a national imperative to increase the number of students majoring in the STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) disciplines, foundational chemistry courses have become the focus of educational research and curriculum development worldwide.

 
 JoiWalker
Assistant Professor
Chemical Education 


Bartolotti

Libero Bartolotti 

Professor Applications of Density Functional Theory to Problems of Chemical Interest



Gemperline
Paul J. Gemperline

Professor Dean, Graduate School Chemometrics Process Analytical Chemistry


Liy150_1

Yumin Li  

Associate Professor Molecular Dynamics Simulations of Protein-protein and Protein-ligand Interactions

SargentFac 

Andrew L. Sargent 

Professor Molecular Modeling of LargeSystems


Geochemistry

The overarching emphasis of Dr. Siddhartha Mitra's research program is to investigate organic compounds in the natural environment. As a discipline, this is called Organic Geochemistry. His group's research can be categorized into the following focus areas: Carbon Cycle, Organic Contaminants in Aquatic Ecosystems.

Dr. Siddhartha Mitra 
Adjunct Professor
Organic Geochemistry

Inorganic chemistry involves the study of non-hydrocarbon molecules. A quick glance at the periodic table reveals that this encompasses a wide variety of species. Despite the inorganic label, inorganic chemistry can involve the study of organic molecule transformations at metal centers – processes that are at the heart of enzyme reactions and catalysis. Members of the inorganic division synthesize, characterize and study a variety of species, ranging from solid-state materials to biomolecules.

Huo

Shouquan Huo
Associate Professor

Phosphorescent Materials for Organic Light-Emitting Diode Applications

Morehead

Andrew T. Morehead
Associate Professor

Catalytic Applications of Transition Metal Complexes with Synthetic Organic Applications

Sargent

Andrew L. Sargent
Professor

Molecular Modeling of LargeSystems

Spuches

Anne M. Spuches
Associate Professor

Characterization of Thermodynamics and Kinetics of Metal Binding to Biomolecules

Organic chemistry involves the study of carbon-based molecules. Organic chemists are interested in making novel and interesting compounds, as well as understanding the structures and functions of these molecules. The members of our division perform research in organic synthesis and in the characterization of organic molecules using various spectroscopic techniques.

Allen  William E. Allen
Associate Professor
Synthesis of Fluorescent Molecules for Molecular Recognition
Burns

Colin S. Burns
Associate Professor
Characterization of Metal Binding Peptides and Proteins

 Robert HughesRobert M. Hughes
Assistant Professor

Control and Monitoring of Biochemical Pathways

Huo

Shouquan Huo
Associate Professor
Phosphorescent Materials for Organic Light-Emitting Diode Applications

Love Brian E. Love
Associate Professor
New Methodologies in Organic Synthesis
Morehead Andrew T. Morehead
Associate Professor
Catalytic Applications of Transition Metal Complexes with Synthetic Organic Applications
Romack150  Timothy J. Romack
Associate Professor
Systematic Design and Synthesis of Macromolecules

Physical chemistry focuses on the study of chemical systems and processes. Physical chemists incorporate the principles of thermodynamics, kinetics, and quantum theory into their experimental approaches. Our division members use powerful computational methods and a variety of spectroscopic methods, including nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy, to examine the properties of both small and large molecules.

Bartolotti

Libero Bartolotti
Professor
Applications of Density
Functional Theory to Problems of Chemical Interest

Li

Yumin Li
Associate Professor
Molecular Dynamics Simulations of Protein-protein and Protein-ligand Interactions

Lim

Kwang Hun Lim
Associate Professor
Application of NMR Spectroscopy to Biophysical Studies of Proteins

Rodriguez150  Art A. Rodriguez
Professor
NMR Spectroscopy
Molecular Dynamics of Fullerenes