Seminar | August 26 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Technological advances enable, today and in the future, opportunities for individual scientists to communicate in new and more effective ways. Scientists must take advantage of these technologies and communicate!
Professional E-mail Communication: (or: how to email your professor so you get a favorable response!)
Workshop | August 31 | 3-4 p.m. | 1229 Dwinelle Hall
Leah Carroll, Haas Scholars Program Manager, hsp.berkeley.edu
Do you need to email someone you've never met before to ask for their help, but you don't know where to start? Are you looking for an internship or job and want to set up an informational interview? Have you ever written a long email to a professor, only to receive no response? If so, this workshop is for you! We will discuss how to present yourself professionally over email to faculty and other... More >
POSTPONED: Smart Interfacial Materials from Super-Wettability to Binary Cooperative Complementary Systems: Nano Seminar Series
Seminar | September 2 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building | Note change in date
Prof. Lei Jiang, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Technical Institute Physics/Chemistry
PROF. JIANG'S VISIT TO CA WILL BE DELAYED UNTIL LATER IN THE SEMESTER; MORE INFO TO COME
Seminar | September 2 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. Jie Yao, UC Berkeley, Materials Science & Engineering
Bismuth calcogenides have been well-known for their thermoelectric and topological insulator properties. Our recent studies show that they also possess unique optical and mechanical properties, especially at the nanoscale.
Seminar | September 2 | 2-3 p.m. | Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Building 67- 3111 Chemla Room
Professor Subodh Gautam Mhaisalkar, Nanyang Technological University
Lower-dimensionality Layered Perovskites for Solar Cells and Light-Emitting Devices
Seminar | September 9 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. Aaron Streets, UC Berkeley, Bioengineering
Phenotype classification of single cells reveals biological variation that is masked in ensemble measurement. This heterogeneity is found in gene and protein expression as well as in cell morphology. Many techniques are available to probe phenotypic heterogeneity at the single cell level, for example quantitative imaging and single-cell RNA sequencing, but it is difficult to perform multiple... More >
Self-Assembled Nanomaterials Using Basic Science to Move toward Solutions to Practical Problems in Energy Storage, Energy Harvesting, and Nanomagnetics: Nano Seminar Series
Seminar | September 16 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. Sarah H. Tolbert, UCLA, Chemistry/Biochemistry/MSE/CNSI
In this talk, we examine ways that solution processed nanostructured materials can be used to address issues of relevance to energy storage, harvesting, and conservation.
Seminar | September 23 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Dr. J. Nathan Hohman, LBNL Molecular Foundry
Isolating 2D monolayers from layered van der Waals solids has been a fruitful approach for discovering new properties in old materials.
Information Session | September 29 | 4-6 p.m. | 150 University Hall
Dean Bertozzi invites all SPH affiliates to join him for a presentation of topics relevant to the School.
Alumni, Faculty, Staff, Students - Graduate, Students - Undergraduate
Seminar | September 30 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. William Chueh, Stanford University, Materials Science & Engineering
Electrochemically-active materials enable the efficient transformation of electrical energy to and from chemical energy, and are at the heart of carbon-neutral energy cycles. Understanding design rules that govern material composition, microstructure, and architecture holds the key towards rationally optimizing technologies such as batteries and fuel cells.
Seminar | October 14 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. Wendy L. Mao, Stanford University, Geological Sciences & SLAC
The application of extreme environments (including variable pressure, temperature and irradiation) can induce dramatic changes in materials and give us a much broader field to discover new phases and explore novel phenomena.
Seminar | October 21 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. Takuzo Aida, Univ. of Tokyo, Chemistry/Biotechnology
Machine technology frequently puts magnetic or electrostatic repulsive forces to practical use, as in maglev trains, vehicle suspensions, or non-contact bearings. In contrast, materials design overwhelmingly focuses on attractive interactions, such as in the many advanced polymer-based composites, where inorganic fillers interact with a polymer matrix to improve mechanical properties.... More >
Seminar | October 28 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. David J. Pine, NYU, Physics and Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering
Coating colloidal particles and clusters with DNA, we program interactions between colloids, using their shape to make crystal structures that have previously been difficult or even impossible to make.
Potentials, Dynamics, and Other Properties of Electrons in Colloidal Quantum Dots: Nano Seminar Series
Seminar | November 4 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Prof. Daniel R. Gamelin, Univ. of Washington, Chemistry
The physical properties of inorganic crystalline materials can be dramatically transformed by controlled introduction of impurities or other defects, without which most semiconductor technologies including transistors, diodes, and solar cells would not be possible.
Lecture | November 16 | 12-1 p.m. | Sutardja Dai Hall, 310, Banatao Auditorium
Jes Broeng, Professor, Technical University of Denmark (DTU)
Science and technology is a vehicle for research-based innovation, but social interaction and skills are the necessities for success. In this talk, Prof. Jes Broeng will share his experiences on establishing successful universities spin-out, and on ways to improve the tech transfer system. The talk will take base in photonics technologies for health care and life science.
Free lunch available (limited #s). You must register by the Monday before the event for lunch. Register online.
Seminar | November 18 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building | Note change in date
Prof. Valeria Tohver Milam, Georgia Institute of Technology, MSE
Oligonucleotide aptamers are single-stranded sequences that exhibit high affinity and specificity for a particular non-nucleotide target including, but not limited to, small molecules, proteins, and even whole cells. Aptamers are conventionally isolated and identified using a multi-round screening approach called "Systematic Evolution of Ligands by EXponential Enrichment" (SELEX) in which a pool... More >
Seminar | December 2 | 2-3 p.m. | 390 Hearst Memorial Mining Building
Cellular and molecular assay, especially in the study of phenotype-genotype correlations at the single-cell level, are critical for the understanding of intratumor heterogeneity and identification of cancer phenotype-related genes, new cell subsets, and assist in cancer prevention, diagnosis, and therapy.
Lecture | December 2 | 4-5 p.m. | 105 Stanley Hall
Robert Langer, MIT
We are pleased to welcome Professor Robert Langer of MIT as our 2016-17 Distinguished Seminar speaker.
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