Spring ChBE Research Symposium & Networking Event

January 17, 2014

Schwartz group research picture

***Update: Many thanks to all of you who attended this event! We were happy to see so many alumni, professional colleagues, and both graduate and undergraduate students. A video of the event is available for those who missed it (the talks start at 3:56).

The Department of Chemical & Biological Engineering (ChBE) at CU will be hosting a spring ChBE Research Symposium and Networking Event on Thursday, March 13 from 5:30pm - 8:00pm in the Jennie Smoly Caruthers Biotechnoogy Building (JSCBB). 

The focus of the Symposium will be Materials.

The Networking Event is open to those professionals and students interested in all aspects of chemical engineering and chemical & biological engineering. 

The Symposium will consist of four 20-minute faculty talks from 5:30-6:50pm, as detailed below. Faculty speakers will include Chris Bowman, Arthi Jayaraman, Charles Musgrave, and Dan Schwartz.

Chris Bowman 
  Distinguished Professor Chris Bowman

   Click Chemistry for Making Polymers:  Chemistry so easy a chemical engineer can do it!

Arthi Jayaraman 
  Patten Assistant Professor Arthi Jayaraman

   Computational Design of Macromolecular Materials

Charles Musgrave 
  Professor and Associate Chair Charles Musgrave

   Materials for Energy Conversion

Dan Schwartz 
  Department Chair and Alfred T. and Betty E. Look Professor Dan Schwartz

   Exploring Surfaces One Molecule at a Time

6:50-8:00  Networking Event and Refreshments

Talks will take place in JSCBB A115, while the networking event will be in the adjoining Café/Gallery area.  Free parking is available in the lots on the west side of the building.

This event is open to alumni, professionals, graduate researchers, and undergraduates.

If interested, please RSVP to wendy.young@colorado.edu. We hope to see you there!

(pictured at top right: The large cluster depicts experimental single-molecule trajectories of polymer chains diffusing at a solid-liquid interface.  In the small ring are computer simulated, normal random walks that have the same average mobility as the experimental trajectories.)

ChBE Research Symposium and Networking Event

ChBE News Archive