By Caroline Cole Science & Communications Writer Katarina Yocum graduated from the University of Wisconsin–Madison in January 2022. As a graduate research assistant for the NASA Goddard Space Flight Center through the Widicus Weaver Group, …
By Meranda Masse Graduate Student (Cavagnero) & Department of Communications Dr. Keywan Johnson graduated from the University of Wisconsin–Madison with a Ph. D. in Chemistry in 2019. During his time at UW–Madison, Johnson was a …
Dr. Matthew Dalphin graduated from UW–Madison in the Spring of 2020 with a Ph.D. in Biophysics. During his time at UW-Madison, he was a member of the Cavagnero research group where he studied protein folding and aggregation using systems that mimic the cellular environment. Now, Dalphin works as an Analytical Development Scientist at Catalent Pharma Solutions, where he leads the implementation of Design of Experiments (DoE).
Organic light emitting diodes (OLEDs) are non-metallic layers situated between charged surfaces that will emit light in response to electrical currents. Most everyone interacts with organic light emitting diodes on a daily basis, maybe without even realizing it. In fact— you might be using one right now!
What started as a multi-year collaboration of researchers with varying scientific backgrounds from two lab groups – the Blackwell Lab in the Department of Chemistry and the Lynn Lab in the Department of Chemical and …
The Bridge to the Chemistry Doctorate Program at University of Wisconsin-Madison aims to increase the diversity and cultural awareness of the Department of Chemistry. This program allows students who are motivated to pursue a Ph.D. in Chemistry or Chemical Engineering, but require additional coursework or research experience to become competitive applicants.
Four University of Wisconsin–Madison professors, including Assistant Professor of Chemistry Zach Wickens, have been named to Sloan Research Fellowships — competitive, prestigious awards given to promising researchers in the early stages of their careers.
Students returning to class for the spring semester last week at the University of Wisconsin-Madison were greeted with a new academic building at the heart of campus.
Goodbye, crowded chemistry labs. So long to space crunches so severe that some 20% of UW-Madison students took introductory organic chemistry at a different university.
The UW-Madison Department of Chemistry presented the James W. Taylor Teaching Award to Dr. Liana Lamont, who shared her instructional expertise and philosophy in a talk titled, “General Chemistry Curriculum Redesign – Successes and Challenges.”