The 2013 ECLS Award recipient is Prof. Richard. R. Schrock of MIT
The 2012 ECLS Award recipient is Prof. Klaus Schulten of UIUC
The 2011 ECLS Award recipient was a 2010 Nobel Prize winner in Chemistry Prof. Ei-ichi Negishi of Purdue University. We are highly honored to have held this year's symposium.
The 2009 ECLS Award recipient was Prof. Dan Nocera of MIT. He accepted the award and the invitation to be the keynote speaker at the symposium. The symposium was an outstanding one, despite inclement weather, with the speakers giving memorable talks and interacting with the audience.
The 2008 Award Winner and Keynote Speaker was Prof. Leslie Greengard of NYU's Department of Mathematics and Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences. Research interests of Dr. Greengard include scientific computing, fast algorithms, adaptive methods, integral equations, potential theory, electromagnetics, computational chemistry and biology.
The Award Winner/Keynote Speaker for 2007 symposium was Prof. George Church from Harvard and MIT. Personal Genomics & Synthetic Biology is the title of his talk at our one-day symposium. Check on our Symposium Announcement for details.
The Award Winner/Keynote Speaker for the 2006 symposium was Prof. Martin Karplus, Professor Emeritus, Department of Chemistry & Chemical Biology, Harvard University and Director, Biophysical Chemistry Laboratory, Universite Louis Pasteur in Strasbourg. We are delighted that Prof. Karplus has accepted our invitation to present a lecture on How Proteins Work: Insights from Simulations at our one-day symposium. Check on our Symposium Announcement for details.
The Award Winner/Keynote Speaker for the 2005 symposium was Prof. George Oster, a prominent scholar and professor of cell & developmental biology and of environmental science, policy and management at the Department of Molecular & Cellular Biology, University of California, Berkeley. Dr. Oster's lecture was on the Myxobacteria Motors and Morphogenesis. Check on our Symposium Announcement for details.
The Award Winner/Keynote Speaker for the 2004 symposium was Dr. William A. Goddard, III, internationally recognized professor of chemistry and applied physics of California Institute of Technology. His talk highlighted some recent advances in methodology and illustrated them with recent applications to problems involving Proteins, DNA, Polymers, Ceramics, Metals, Semiconductors, and Catalysis. Check on our Symposium Announcement for details.
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