هشتمین کنفرانس بینالمللی نانوساختارها (ICNS8) به همت پژوهشکده علوم و فناوری نانو دانشگاه صنعتی شریف و با حمایت ستاد ویژه توسعه فناوری نانو در روزهای 28 الی 30 آبان 1399 به صورت مجازی برگزار میشود.
فراهم کردن فرصتی مناسب برای معرفی پیشرفتهای جدید، بررسی چالشهای پیش رو و تقویت همکاریهای بینالمللی در زمینه فناوری نانو از جمله اهداف برگزاری این کنفرانس سه روزه است.
این همایش در 9 محور تخصصی برگزار خواهد شد.
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University of Strasbourg Institute for Advanced Study (USIAS), France
Jean-Marie Lehn is Professor at the University of Strasbourg Institute for Advanced Study (USIAS), Emeritus Professor at the University of Strasbourg, and Honorary Professor at the Collège de France in Paris. In 1968, he achieved the synthesis of cage-like molecules (cryptands) containing a cavity (crypt) into which another entity, molecule or ion of specific nature, can be lodged, forming a cryptate. This work expanded into the investigation of the chemical basis of “molecular recognition” (the way in which a receptor molecule recognises and selectively binds a substrate), which plays a fundamental role in biological processes. Over the years these studies led to the definition of a new field of chemistry, which he called “supramolecular chemistry”. It deals with the complex entities formed by the association of two or more chemical species held together by intermolecular forces.
In 1987, Jean Marie Lehn was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry, together with Donald Cram and Charles J. Pedersen.
Professor Lehn's work developed into the chemistry of self-organisation processes, based on the design of "programmed" chemical systems that undergo spontaneous assembly of suitable components into well-defined supramolecular species, directed by the supramolecular processing of molecular information. More recently, the implementation of dynamic features and of selection led to the development of “constitutional dynamic chemistry”, concerning entities able to undergo reorganisation in response to external stimuli, thus pointing to the emergence of an “adaptive and evolutive chemistry”.
Prof. Justin Gooding
University of New South Wales, Australia
Graduate of Oxford University (D. Phil., 1994). Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Cambridge, (1994-1996). Vice-Chancellor's Postdoctoral Research Fellow, UNSW (1997-1998). Lecturer, Flinders University of South Australia (1998). Appointed Lecturer at UNSW (1999), Senior Lecturer (2002), Associate Professor (2006), Professor (2006), UNSW Scientia Professor (2011). He is an ARC Australian Laureate Fellow, a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science, a Fellow of the International Society of Electrochemistry, a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry, a Fellow of the Royal Australian Chemical Institute and a FElow of teh ROyal Society of New South Wales.
NSW Young Tall Poppy Science Prize (2004), Alexander von Humboldt Fellowship (2005), University of Canterbury Erskine Fellow (2007), Royal Australian Chemical Institute Analytical Chemistry Division Lloyd Smythe Medal (2007), Eureka Prize for Scientific Research (2009), ARC Australian Professorial Fellow (2010-2104), Royal Australian Chemical Institute H.G. Smith Medal (2011), Royal Australian Chemical Institute Electrochemistry Division R.H. Stokes Medal (2012), Royal Society of Chemistry Australasian Lecturer (2012), NSW Science and Engineering Award for Emerging Research (2013). the Faraday Medal of the Royal Society of Chemistry Electrochemistry Division (2016), the Biosensors and Bioelectronics Award (2016), the Walter Burfitt Prize for Science (2016) and Archibald Liversidge Medal for Chemistry (2016) both of the Royal Society of New South Wales, the 2017 Eureka Prize for Outstanding Mentor of Young Researchers and the 2017 Katsumi Niki Prize in Bioelectrochemistry from the International Society of Electrochemistry.
Chair, The Royal Australian Chemical Institute Electrochemistry Division 2006-2011, Inaugural Australian Representative of the International Society of Electrochemistry 2011-2012, Vice President International Society of Electrochemistry 2013-2015. He is a founding co-Director of the Australian Centre for NanoMedicine and the New South Wales Smart Sensing Network.
Prof. Nitish V. Thakor
Johns Hopkins University, USA
Nitish V. Thakor is a Professor of Biomedical Engineering with Johns Hopkins University and the National University of Singapore where he founded Singapore Institute for Neurotechnology (SINAPSE) and ran it as a founding Director from 2012-2018. He carries out research on many technologies from brain monitoring and implantable neurotechnologies to neuroprosthesis and brain-machine interface. He has published over 400 refereed journal papers (Google H Index 83), obtained 16 US and international patents and co-founded 3 active companies in the USA. He is currently the Editor in Chief of Medical and Biological Engineering and Computing (Springer/Nature). He is the Editor of an upcoming authoritative reference Handbook of Neuroengineering. He is a Fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering, Life Fellow of IEEE, Biomedical Engineering Society, and International Federation of Medical and Biological Engineering.
Faculty of Science, the Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong
- PhD, Physical Chemistry, Harvard University, 2002
- MS, Inorganic Chemistry, Peking University, 1996
- BS, Inorganic Chemistry and Software Design, University of Science and Technology of China, 1993
- Professor (08/2015 - ), Department of Physics, The Chinese University of Hong Kong
- Associate Professor (08/2011 - 07/2015), Department of Physics, The Chinese University of Hong Kong
- Assistant Professor (08/2005 - now), Department of Physics, The Chinese University of Hong Kong
- Postdoctoral Researcher (02/2002 - 07/2005), Department of Chemistry, UCSB
Selected Recent Publications:
- H. J. Chen, T. Ming, L. Zhao, F. Wang, L.-D. Sun, J. F. Wang,* C.-H. Yan, Nano Today 5: 494-505 (2010).
- W. H. Ni, T. Ambjornsson, S. P. Apell, H. J. Chen, J. F. Wang,* Nano Lett. 10: 77-84 (2010).
- W. H. Ni, H. J. Chen, J. Su, Z. H. Sun, J. F. Wang,* H. K. Wu, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 132: 4806-4814 (2010).
- T. Ming, L. Zhao, Z. Yang, H. J. Chen, L. D. Sun, J. F. Wang,* C. H. Yan, Nano Lett. 9: 3896-3903 (2009).
- L. Li, C.-K. Tsung, Z. Yang, G. D. Stucky, L. D. Sun, J. F. Wang,* C. H. Yan, Adv. Mater. 20: 903-908 (2008)
Prof. Teri W. Odom
Northwestern University, USA
Teri W. Odom is an American chemist and materials scientist. She is the Chair of the Chemistry Department, Charles E. and Emma H. Morrison Professor of Chemistry, and a Professor of Materials Science and Engineering at Northwestern University. Odom was elected as the Chair of the Chemistry Department at Northwestern University, starting from September 1, 2018. Odom is also the Associate Director of International Institute for Nanotechnology at Northwestern University. Odom was an inaugural Associate Editor for Royal Society of Chemistry's flagship journal Chemical Science (2009-2013). Odom is a member of the editorial advisory board of ACS Nano, Chemical Physics Letters, Journal of Physical Chemistry, and Nano Letters. She is currently the Executive Editor of ACS Photonics.
Research in Odom group focus on controlling materials at 100 nm scale and investigating their size and shape-dependent properties. Odom group has developed parallel, multi-scale pattering tools to generate hierarchical, anisotropic, and 3D hard and soft materials with applications in imaging, sensing, wetting and cancer therapeutics.
As a result of Odom's nanofabrication tools, she has developed flat optics that can manipulate light at the nanoscale and beat the diffraction limit and tunable plasmon-based lasers.
Odom also conducts research into nanoparticle-cell interactions using new biological nanoconstructs that offer imaging and therapeutic functions due to their shape (gold nanostar).
Prof. Norbert Koch
Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Germany
Studies in Physics (1990–1997), Technische Universität Graz (Austria), degree "Dipl.-Ing"
Dr. techn. (2000), Festkörperphysik, Technische Universität Graz (Austria), supervisor: Prof. Günther Leising
Joint Group Leader: since 2010 at Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin für Materialien und Energie
Professor (W3): since 2009 at Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
Junior Group Leader: 2004–2009, Emmy Noether Independent Junior Research Group (DFG), Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
Post-doc: 2003–2004, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin 2000–2002, Princeton University (USA)
Staff Scientist: 1999–2000, Joanneum Research Forschungsges. mbH Weiz (Austria)
Synergetic activities and honors:
since 2017 Senior Editor, Applied Physics A
2017 Distinguished Award for Novel Materials and their Synthesis, IUPAC & NMS
since 2015 Deputy Director, Integrative Research Institute for the Sciences IRIS Adlershof
since 2015 Spokeperson, Collaborative Research Center 951 "Hybrid inorganic/organic systems for optoelectronics" (HIOS)
2014-2018 Director, Department of Physics, HU Berlin
2014-2017 Coordinator, HZB-HU Graduate School "hybrid4energy"
since 2013 Member, Cluster of Excellence "Image Knowledge Gestaltung"
2012-2015 Coordinator, Helmholtz-Energie-Allianz "Hybrid-Photovoltaik"
since 2012 Visiting Professor, Chiba University (Japan)
since 2012 Member, Graduate School within the Excellence Initiative "School of Analytical Sciences Adlershof" (SALSA)
2012-2018 Executive Board Member, Cluster of Excellence "Bild Wissen Gestaltung"
2012-2014 Chairman, Commission "Teaching and Studies Development" of Department of Physics, HU Berlin
2012-2014 Member and vice-Chairman, Commission "Research and Young Scientists" of HU Berlin
2011-2014 Coordinator, EC-Project "Hybrid inorganic/organic memory elements"
2008 Karl-Scheel-Preis (Physikalische Gesellschaft zu Berlin)
2004-2009 Member, Collaborative Research Center 448 "Mesoscopically Structured Composites"
Humboldt University of Berlin, Germany
Pinna's doctoral studies were undertaken at Pierre and Marie Curie University (Paris) with a focus on physical chemistry. His postdoctoral work at Fritz Haber Institute of the MPG (Berlin) saw him researching the catalytic properties of vanadium oxide nanoparticles. He has since worked at the Max Planck Institute of Colloids and Interfaces (Potsdam), Martin Luther University of Halle-Wittenberg, the University of Aveiro (Portugal), and Seoul National University (Korea). He has been a professor of inorganic chemistry at the Humboldt University of Berlin since July 2012. Since 2016 he is also head of the Department of Chemistry.
His research focuses on nanostructured materials, mainly dealing with the synthesis of nanomaterials by solution and gas phase routes, their characterization and the study of their physical properties. In particular, his research interests include the synthesis of crystalline metal oxide nanoparticles, heterostructures, hybrid materials and thin films by novel nonaqueous sol-gel routes, their assembly, and the study of their physical properties such as optical, electrical, electrochemical, magnetic, catalytic, gas sensing.
In 2011, he was ranked among the top 100 materials scientists of the past decade by impact.
He is executive editor of the Journal of Nanoparticle Research and was member of the Editorial Board of the Journal CrystEngComm from 2011 to 2015. Additionally he published books on Atomic Layer Deposition and the synthesis of nanoparticles.
Prof. Thomas Jay Webster
Thomas Jay Webster is an American engineering researcher who is Professor and Art Zafiropoulo Chair in Engineering in the College of Engineering at Northeastern University. He joined the Chemical Engineering Department at Northeastern in 2012. His research mainly focuses on the field of nanomedicine. He is the founding editor-in-chief of the International Journal of Nanomedicine and a former president of the Society for Biomaterials. He is a fellow of the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering, of Biomaterials Science and Engineering, of the Biomedical Engineering Society, and of the National Academy of Inventors.
Dr. Morteza Mahmoudi
Dr. Morteza Mahmoudi is an Assistant Professor of Radiology and Precision Health Program at Michigan State University (MSU). Prior coming to MSU, he was an Assistant Professor of Anesthesiology at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Harvard Medical School. His specific research interest is in nanomedicine and regenerative medicine for the development of new nano-based platforms for prevention/treatment of life-threatening conditions such as cardiomyopathy, cancer, and neurodegenerative diseases. Aside from nanomedicine and regenerative medicine, Dr. Mahmoudi is also very active in social sciences and specifically in drawing the attention of the scientific community in the rising issue of academic bullying. In addition, he is also working on identifying the reasons behind the enormous disparity between the numbers of major prize winners between the sexes (which currently stands at more than an order of magnitude in favor of male nominees) and seek to draw the attention of award agencies, researchers, entrepreneurs, and media to reexamine the historical imbalances between the sexes in winning major scientific awards. He is among 2018 highly cited researchers as reported by Clarivate Analytics.
Dr. Juan-Pablo Correa-Baena
Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
Juan-Pablo Correa-Baena joined Georgia Tech in the Spring of 2019. His group focuses on the understanding and control of electronic dynamics at the nanoscale for low-cost semiconductors, such as halide perovskites and other materials. In particular, his group works on solar cell and light emitting diode applications.
Juan-Pablo received his PhD from the University of Connecticut, where he studied metal oxide aerogels as porous conductive electrodes for dye-sensitized solar cells, funded by two National Science Foundation fellowships. His work as a postdoctoral fellow at the Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne focused on understanding of fundamental questions regarding band alignment at interfaces and their influence on performance in perovskite solar cells. His work at MIT shed light onto minority phase formation and elemental distribution in complex, multi-element halide perovskites, which determine the efficiency of the solar cells. His contributions have ultimately helped boost the efficiencies of perovskite solar cells above 23%.
Juan-Pablo has published many papers in the solar cell field and some of the most impactful work in perovskite solar cell research in the journals Science, Energy and Environmental Science, Advanced Materials, and Nature Energy, among others.
Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Lausanne (EPFL), Switzerland
Dr. Wolfgang Tress is currently working as an Ambizione fellow at LSPM, EPFL in Switzerland, with general interests in developing and studying novel photovoltaic concepts and technologies. His research focuses on the device physics of perovskite solar cells; most recently, investigating recombination and hysteresis phenomena in this emerging material system. Previously, he was analyzing and modeling performance limiting processes in organic solar cells. In 2016, he was awarded the Zeno Karl Schindler award and received the EES Reader's Choice Lectureship for the most influential article in EES in 2015 published by a young researcher.
Dr. Tayebeh Ameri
Ludwig-Maximilians-University Munich, Germany
Optoelectronics based on perovskite, organic, and organic-inorganic hybrid material systems
Charge carrier dynamics and recombination mechanisms
Fundamental study of Nanomaterials (organic colloidal NPs and Perovskite NCs)
Since 2018 Research Group Leader at Ludwig-Maximilian University of Munich (LMU, Physical Chemistry), Munich, Germany
2013 – 2017 Habilitation at Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg (FAU, Materials Science and Engineering), Erlangen, Germany
2010 – 2013 Postdoc at Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg (FAU, Materials Science and Engineering), Erlangen, Germany
2006 – 2010 Ph.D. at Johannes Kepler University (JKU, Physics / Engineering Science), Linz, Austria
Ph.D. candidate at Konarka GmbH Austria, Linz, Austria
2003 – 2006 M.Sc. at Ferdowsi University of Mashhad (FUM, Solid State Physics), Mashhad, Iran
1999 – 2003 B.Sc. at Isfahan University of Technology (IUT, Physics), Isfahan, Iran
Prof. Esmaiel Jabbari
University of South Carolina, USA
Experience and Education
Visiting Professor of Medicine, Harvard Clinical and Translational Center, 2012
GI3 Visiting Professor, WPI Advanced Institute for Materials Research, Japan, 2010
Associate Professor of Chemical Engineering, University of South Carolina, 2009
Tissue engineering involves the triad of biomaterial science, growth factor delivery, and molecular biology to engineer devices for cell immobilization and tissue regeneration. Jabbari’s research draws upon chemistry, biology, macromolecular science and exploits biomimetic strategies to engineer cellular constructs for regeneration of skeletal tissues. Biologically-inspired materials combined with micro/nanoscale technologies can potentially create constructs to support delivery, differentiation, and maturation of progenitor cells to multiple lineages to regenerate complex tissues like bone and cartilage. Current projects include (1) bio-inspired multiscale constructs for regeneration of load-bearing large bone segments, (2) micro-patterned cellular constructs with gradient of growth factors for concurrent induction of osteogenesis and vasculogenesis, (3) multilayer gradient constructs for the regeneration of articular cartilage, (4) cancer stem cell mechanotransduction in an engineered matrix, and (4) synthesis of self-assembled nanogels for the delivery of multiple growth factors in regenerative medicine.
Honors and Awards
Fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE), 2013
Berton Rahn Award in Orthopedic Research, AO Foundation, 2012
Stephen B. Milam Research Award, Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery Foundation, 2008
Dr. Angelo Homayoun All
Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland, USA
Hong Kong Baptist University, Hong Kong
The focus of Dr Angelo Homayoun All’s research is on nervous system injury, repair and regeneration. His laboratory has pioneered the monitoring and quantitative analysis of multi-channel somatosensory and motor-evoked potentials in order to assess the electrical integrity of the nervous system at various stages, both pre- and post-injury. His translational research projects involve hypothermia treatment as well as stem cell replacement therapy derived from human embryonic stem cells, human iPS cells, and direct conversion by trans-differentiation of human adult cells. These stem cells are also modified to induce overexpression of neurotrophic factors in order to modulate the lesion microenvironment and stimulate endogenous regenerative responses post-injury.
A part of Dr All’s laboratory is also investigating the application of upconversion nanoparticles in conjunction with near infrared illumination systems for the neuromodulation applications both in vitro and in vivo. The goal is to develop a semi-invasive tool for stimulating or inhibiting, with spatio-temporal precision, neuropathways situated deep in the nervous system (the spinal cord, motor cortex, vagus nerve, etc) selectively. In addition, his laboratory is studying the adult central nervous system’s capabilities of adaptive changes enabling reorganisation and plasticity in spared neuropathways following neuro-trauma. In his projects, Dr All has also integrated different imaging techniques to monitor anatomical changes in contused spinal cord architectures at various time points enabling him to identify spared fibres (anatomically intact but non-functional neuropathways post-injury) and tracking the extent of secondary injury to determine the therapeutic benefits of the various treatment strategies.
Dr. Mojtaba Abdi jalebi
• May 2018 – Present: Research Fellow, Cavendish Laboratory, University of Cambridge, UK
• Oct 2014 – May 2018: PhD Student, Optoelectronics Group,
University of Cambridge, UK
• Mar 2014 – Sept 2014: Research Assistance at Laboratory of
Photonics and Interfaces (LPI) at EPFL, Lausanne, Switzerland
• Sept 2013 – Feb 2014: Independent researcher in the R&D department in Solaronix SA, Aubonne, Switzerland
• Sept 2012 – July 2014: Master of Materials Science and
Engineering, École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL), Switzerland
• Hybrid organic-inorganic halide perovskite based devices
• Photothermal deflection optical absorption spectroscopy (PDS)
• Singlet exciton fission to triplet exciton pairs in nanostructured solar cells
• Impact of doping in nanostructured semiconductors
• Integrated back contact (IBC) perovskite solar cells
• Semiconductor nanocrystals and mesoscopic oxide films
• Synthesis of novel functional materials for optoelectronic applications
İzmir Institute of Technology, Turkey
CENT (Computational & Experimental NanoTechnology) Group led by Dr. Hasan Sahin conducts theoretical and experimental research to identify and understand the fundamental physical mechanisms underlying the surface, interface and transport behavior of crystals and molecular materials. For theoretical investigation of Electronic, Magnetic, Optical, Vibrational and Quantum Transport properties of structures state-of-the-art DFT approaches are used.
Dr. Ali Ramazani
Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), USA
Dr. Ali Ramazani is a Research Scientist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). He is also an affiliated Assistant Research Scientist in the Department of Aerospace Engineering at the University of Michigan-Ann Arbor, and Assistant Professor at Amirkabir University of Technology in Iran. His primary research focuses on the development of a fundamental, integrated and quantitative multi-scale materials modeling approach to design materials with exceptional properties. Multi-scale models resolve interactions of material structure and mechanisms at electronic (ab–initio), atomistic (molecular dynamics), micro (mechanics of slip), meso– and macro– (finite element models) scales. He develops models to address key engineering issues such as manufacturing process optimization to achieve tailored material response and prediction of material performance in moderate to extreme environments using an integrated computational materials engineering (ICME) approach. Developing such approaches enables design of new materials for use in a wide variety of applications including energy, electronic, biomedical, automotive and aircraft structures.
Dr. Mirabbos Hojamberdiev
Berlin Institute of Technology, Germany
Dr. Mirabbos Hojamberdiev received his M.Sc. and Ph.D. in Materials Science from Tashkent Institute of Chemical Technology, Uzbekistan, where his research was particularly oriented towards the utilization of local ceramic raw materials and industrial wastes in whiteware production. After completing his Ph.D. studies, he has made several short- and long-term research visits to Tokyo Institute of Technology (Japan), Xi’an University of Architecture and Technology (China), Alfred University (USA), Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg and Technische Universität Darmstadt (Germany), Universidad de Buenos Aires (Argentina), and Universidad Nacional de Ingeniería (Peru) to develop various advanced materials. He is currently a Senior Researcher at the Department of Natural and Mathematic Sciences, Turin Polytechnic University in Tashkent, Uzbekistan. His main research activity centers on the fabrication, characterization, and application of visible-light-responsive photocatalytic materials for energy and environmental applications. He has published over 125 research papers in prestigious international peer-reviewed journals and given talks at various international conferences, symposiums, and workshops. As one of the five top young scientists of the year (2004), he was awarded with the President’s Stipendium of the Republic of Uzbekistan. For his outstanding research, he has later received TWAS Prize for Young Scientists in Developing Countries (in Chemistry) in 2010 and Atta-ur-Rahman Prize in Chemistry for Young Scientists in 2015. Also, he is the recipient of Alexander von Humboldt (AvH), J. William Fulbright, German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD), Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (JSPS), Erasmus-Mundus, TOKYO TECH/UNESCO, TWAS/UNESCO Associateship, TWAS Visiting Expert Programme, and Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS) Presidents International Fellowships. He is the member of the Sociedad Mexicana de Materiales, International Sol-Gel Society, Materials Research Society, European Ceramic Society, American Ceramic Society, Ceramic Society of Japan, Japan Society for Flux Growth, World Association of Young Scientist, Association des Professionels de la Céramique, and New York Academy of Sciences.
Dr. Alexey V. Akimov
University at Buffalo, USA
Alexey V. Akimov was born in Bryansk oblast, Russia. He received his Diploma in Chemistry in 2007 from Chemistry Department of the M. V. Lomonosov Moscow State University, Moscow, Russia, under joint supervision of Prof. Alexander Nemukhin (MSU, Russia) and Prof. Anatoly Kolomeisky (Rice University, U.S.A.). He obtained his Ph.D. in Chemistry under Prof. Anatoly Kolomeisky from Rice University, Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry in 2011. In 2012 he started his postdoctoral appointment in Prof. Oleg Prezhdo group at University of Rochester, Rochester, NY. In the period of 2012-2014 he worked as a postdoctoral research associate in a joint program between the Brookhaven National Laboratory, Department of Chemistry (Muckerman group) and the University of Rochester (Prezhdo group). In 2014 he moved to the University of Southern California, Chemistry Department together with the Prezhdo group. In 2015 he joined the Chemistry Department at University at Buffalo, SUNY as an Assistant Professor.
Dr. Akimov's research is focused on semiclassical and quantum-classical methodologies for accurate and efficient simulation of quantum dynamics in abstract models and in large-scale atomistic systems. Applied scientific interests include photoinduced processes of charge and energy transfer in solar energy materials and in functional nanomaterials.
Prof. Mir F. Mousavi
Mir F. Mousavi received a Ph.D. from Shiraz University in 1992. He then joined the Chemistry Department of Tarbiat Modares University (TMU) in 1992 as an Assistant Professor, became an Associate Professor in 1998, and was promoted to Full Professor in 2002. He has been listed as one of the Leading Scientists and Engineers in the OIC Member States in 2006, and an ISI (ESI) scientist (Top 1 Most Cited Scientist) in 2007. Prof. Mousavi has been recognized as the First Laureate in Modern Technology at the 14th Annual Razi International Research Festival in 2008, and has received many awards including the ISESCO Award in 2008, the Iranian Nanotechnology Society (INS) Award in 2009, the Iranian Chemical Society (ICS) Award in 2009, the ICS Award for Distinguished Professor of Analytical Chemistry in 2011, and the National Distinguished Professor Award in 2019. He is a member of many academies, including the American Chemical Society (ACS), the International Society of Electrochemistry (ISE), the Iranian Chemical Society (ICS), the Iranian Nanotechnology Society (INS), the Iran Science Elites Federation (ISEF), and was elected as a Regional Representative for ISE from 2007 to 2012. Prof. Mousavi has been a Visiting Professor in Prof. Richard Kaners laboratory at UCLA from 2013-14. His current research interests involve advanced nanostructured materials and technologies for energy storage and conversion devices, including rechargeable batteries, supercapacitors, as well as hybrid systems, along with the applications of nanomaterials in nanobiotechnology.
Prof. Reza Asgari
Head, School of Nano Science
Director, Condensed Matter National Laboratory
Faculty Member, School of Physics, IPM
He has been working on a number of problems in the challenging arena of quantum many-body physics, especially on two-dimensional materials namely graphene, transition metal dichalcogenide and phosphorose systems. He is interested in many-body physics by carrying out the physical quantities of many body problems and specially the transport properties of hybrid two-dimensional crystalline materials. Furthermore, cold dipolar atom gases have attracted a lot of his attention due to the novel anisotropic and long-range character of dipole-dipole interactions. He is also working on one- and two-dimensional dipolar Fermi gas systems and is interested in the phase diagrams in such systems.
Dr. Mehdi Neek-Amal
Shahid Rajaee University
Dr. Zahra Jamshidi
Sharif University of Technology
- Spectroscopy of Metal Clusters
- Surface-Enhanced Resonance Raman Spectroscopy
- Plasmonic Properties of Metal Clusters
- Computational Spectroscopy
- Analysis of the Nature of Metal Cluster Interactions
Dr. Mona Alibolandi
Mashhad University of Medical Sciences
Assistant Professor of Medical Biotechnology, School of Pharmacy & Pharmaceutical Sciences Research Center
Targeted drug delivery
Dr. Pezhman Sasanpour
Medical Physics & Biomedical Engineering Department,
Faculty of Medicine, Shahid Behesti University of Medical Sciences
School of Nanoscience, Institute for Research in Fundamental Sciences (IPM)
Dr. Mandana Amiri
Associate Professor of chemistry, University of Mohaghegh Ardabili
Dr. Mandana Amiri received her PhD degree in 2007 from Sharif University of Technology, Tehran, Iran. She was a visiting scientist at Marken group, University of Bath, UK, from 2006 to 2007 supported by British council. Her main area of research is nano-materials in electroanalysis and electrochemical energy conversion. At present, she is associate professor of chemistry at University of Mohaghegh Ardabili, Ardabil, Iran. She is MRSC member and won Roger Taylor award in 2015 from British Carbon Group. Dr. Amiri got DAAD scholarship for a visit in University of Oldenburg in 2016 and Humboldt fellowship for research in university of Oldenburg In 2020. She is a co-author of 55+ research publications, +75 conference papers, wrote 1 book chapter and 5 reviews in subjects related to nanotechnology and electrochemical sensors.