Professor Geoff Ozin on his “super leaf” challenge – producing fuel by matching nature.
Geoffrey A. Ozin received a B.Sc. in chemistry from King’s College London in 1965 and a D.Phil. in inorganic chemistry from the University of Oxford in 1967. He was ICI Fellow at the University of Southampton from 1967 to 1969 before joining the University of Toronto in 1969; he became Full Professor in 1977 and University Professor in 2001 and has been named Government of Canada Research Chair in Materials Chemistry. He is Honorary Professorial Fellow at The Royal Institution of Great Britain and University College London and Guest Professor at Karlsruhe Institute of Technology. More details are available at the research group’s homepage.
In a new piece, Prof. Geoffrey Ozin makes his case for a new kind of combinatorial strategy for nanomaterials based on the idea of nanochemistry DNA.
How much does materials science stand to gain from Nature? Professor Ozin gives his take on the progress of biomimetics.
Professor Ozin looks back at the predictions for the field of nanochemistry he made 20 years ago; where has nanotechnology gone since?
Professor Geoffrey Ozin’s Barrer Award lecture, presented at the British Zeolite Association on the 16th of July.
Whatever happened to curiosity-driven research aimed at the creation of fundamental knowledge without the need for immediate application?
Professor Geoffrey Ozin discusses the safe and responsible development, production, use, transportation, and disposal of nanoparticles in existing or emerging nanotechnologies.
Professor Geoffrey Ozin discusses what he believes may be the largest challenge of the century—the development of an artificial photosynthetic machine.
Nanomaterials have so much to offer – the sooner we uncover their interactions with biological systems and the mechanisms behind them, the sooner we can apply nanomaterials to safe, effective, advanced technologies. That’s why this special issue on Nanotoxicology in Small was just too big to publish as a single issue…
New range of high power “BoostiK” single-frequency fiber lasers offering up to 15 W output with low phase noise and narrow linewidth.
An online guide from Professors Karen Cheng and Marco Rolandi of the University of Washington.
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