2017 Final Program
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SUNDAY KEYNOTE LECTURE
The Analytical and Economic Challenges of Maintaining Food Safety in a Global Supply Chain; Janie Dubois, University of Maryland, JIFSAN

MONDAY PLENARY LECTURES
Spectroscopy Magazine's Emerging Leader in Molecular Spectroscopy Award. The Small Matter of Bioanalysis:  Adventures at Less Than 10 nm with Quantum Dots and/or FRET; Russ Algar, University of British Columbia

Ellis R. Lippincott Award Plenary. Vibrational Engineering: From Superlattices to Coherent and Squeezed Phonons; Roberto Merlin, University of Michigan

Sir George Stokes Award Plenary. Tackling Global Health Challenges with Biosensor Technologies; Tony Cass, Imperial College London

TUESDAY PLENARY LECTURES
Charles Mann Award for Applied Raman Spectroscopy. Mann up, SERS Can be Useful!; Duncan Graham, University of Strathclyde

Coblentz Society Craver Award. The Technology Behind Coherent 2D IR Spectroscopy and its Application to Amyloid Diseases; Martin Zanni, University of Wisconsin - Madison

WEDNESDAY PLENARY LECTURES
Applied Spectroscopy William F. Meggers Award.  Infrared Response of Sub-Micron-Scale Structures of Poly (Oxymethylene): Surface Polaritons in Polymers; Naoto Nagai, Industrial Research Institute of Niigata Prefecture

Lester W. Strock Award.  The Wonderful World of High-Precision Isotopic Analysis using Multi-Collector ICP-MS; Frank Vanhaecke, Ghent University

THURSDAY PLENARY LECTURES
ANACHEM AwardDevelopment of Ultraviolet Photodissociation Mass Spectrometry for Characterization of Proteins; Jennifer Brodbelt, University of Texas at Austin

AES Mid Career Award.  Using Microchip Electrophoresis and Electrochemical Detection to Investigate Cellular Communication; R. Scott Martin, Saint Louis University

FRIDAY PLENARY SESSION
Announcement of the 2017 Innovation Award winner
Closing Session: The New Vision of Analytical Science by the World

PDF of FINAL PROGRAM schedule with presentation titles
PDF of Poster Guidelines
PDF of Speaker Guidelines
WHAT'S HOT VENDOR PRESENTATIONS

SciX 2017 Sessions and Abstracts:

Thursday , October 12

17THPRAM: Thursday Posters - Raman

Location: Grand Salon
11:00 am
Methods for Approaching Substrate Interference in Raman Spectroscopy for Forensic Science
Marisia Fikiet2; 1Spectroscopic Science Laboratory, Co., 2University at Albany, SUNY
Poster Number: 34
11:00 am
Confocal Raman Microscopy Investigation of Self-Assembly of Hybrid Supported Phospholipid Bilayers within Individual Porous Silica Chromatographic Particles
Jay Kitt1, David Bryce1, Joel Harris1; 1University of UTah
Poster Number: 35
11:00 am
Raman Chemical Imaging of Adsorption and Reactions on Surfaces
Raman chemical imaging is used to visualize adsorption and reactions on surfaces.
Erik Emmons1, Ashish Tripathi1, Gregory Mogilevsky2, Chris Karwacki1; 1U.S. Army ECBC, 2Leidos, Inc.
Poster Number: 36
11:00 am
Swept-Wavelength Raman Spectroscopy for the Detection of Controlled Substances
Swept wavelength resonance Raman spectroscopy is a novel technique to detect controlled substances at lower detection limits by taking advantage of resonance enhancement.
Pratima Kunapareddy1, Calvin Zulick1, Jacob Grun1; 1Naval Research Lab
Poster Number: 37
11:00 am
Quantitative Analysis of Saccharides in Kappaphycus alvarezii Using Raman Imaging
application of Raman Spectroscopy for study biological interaction
ANGGARA MAHARDIKA1, AB Susanto2, Rini Pramesti2, Yusuke Matsuda1, Hidetoshi Sato1; 1Kwansei Gakuin University, Japan, 2Diponegoro University, Indonesia
Poster Number: 38
11:00 am
Spectroscopy and DFT Studies of Uranyl Carbonate, UO2CO3: A Model for Uranium Transport, Carbon Dioxide Sequestration, and Seawater Species
The work describes a spectroscopically rigorous signature of an environmentally significant molecule.
N. Kalashnyk1, D. L. Perry2, F. Massuyeau1, E. Faulques1; 1Inst. Jean Rouxel (IMN), Nantes University, FRANCE, 2LBNL, University of California, Berkeley, CA
Poster Number: 39
11:00 am
Tip-Enhanced Raman Spectroscopy with Plasmon-Resonance Thin-Film Waveguide Probe
TERS by a thin-film waveguide probe does not require direct illumination or resonant substrates.
Kaifeng Zhang1, Takehiro Tachizaki2, Ryota Matsumoto3, Toshihiro Okamoto3, Masanobu Haraguchi3, Shin-ichi Taniguchi1; 1R&D Group, Hitachi, Ltd., 2School of Engineering, Tokai University, 3Graduate School, Tokushima University
Poster Number: 40

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