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Image of Professor Moungi Bawendi

Moungi Bawendi

Lester Wolfe Professor
The Bawendi Lab focuses on the science and applications of nanocrystals, especially semiconductor nanocrystal (aka quantum dots).
Photo of Professor Jianshu Cao

Jianshu Cao

The Cao Group develops theoretical models for understanding the structure and dynamics of complex molecular systems.
Photo of Professor Sylvia Ceyer

Sylvia Teresse Ceyer

John C Sheehan Professor
The Ceyer group explores the atomic level dynamics of the interactions of molecules with surfaces of materials that serve as catalysts relevant to energy production and environmental sustainability or as templates for nanodevices.
Arup Chakraborty smiles in front of packed bookshelves.

Arup K. Chakraborty

John M. Deutch Institute Professor
The central focus of the Chakraborty Group is to understand the mechanistic underpinnings of the adaptive immune response to pathogens, and harness this understanding to help design better vaccines and therapies.
Photo of Professor Catherine Drennan

Catherine L. Drennan

John and Dorothy Wilson Professor
By combining X-ray crystallography, cryo-electron microscopy and other biophysical methods, the goal of the Drennan lab is to “visualize” molecular processes by obtaining snapshots of enzymes in action.
A woman with brown curly hair stands in front of a blank wall.

Danna Freedman

F.G. Keyes Professor
The Freedman Group applies the atomistic control inherent to synthetic chemistry to address fundamental questions in physics.
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Robert Guy Griffin

Arthur Amos Noyes Professor
A large fraction of the Griffin Group's research effort is devoted to the development of new magnetic resonance techniques to study molecular structure and dynamics
Professor Mei Hong smiles in her lab.

Mei Hong

David A. Leighty Professor
The Hong group develops and applies high-resolution solid-state NMR spectroscopy to elucidate the structure and dynamics of biological macromolecules, with an emphasis on membrane proteins.
Oleta Johnson smiles in front of a periodic table of elements.

Oleta Johnson

W.R. and D.L. Young C.D. Assistant Professor
The Johnson Laboratory uses chemical and biophysical tools to understand and tune the activity of molecular chaperone proteins in protein misfolding diseases.
Heather Kulik smiles in an outdoor setting.

Heather J. Kulik

Associate Professor
The Kulik group leverages multi-scale modeling, electronic structure calculations, and machine learning for the discovery of new molecules and mechanisms in a range of materials from metal-organic frameworks to enzymes and organometallics.
A man smiles in front of a glass periodic table of elements sculpture.

Brett McGuire

Class of '43 C.D. Assistant Professor
Research in the McGuire Group uses the tools of physical chemistry, molecular spectroscopy, and observational astrophysics to understand how the chemical ingredients for life evolve with and help shape the formation of stars and planets.
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Keith Adam Nelson

Haslam and Dewey Professor
Our research is aimed at time-resolved optical study and control of condensed matter structural changes and the collective modes of motion through which they occur.
A man smiles in front of a periodic table sculpture.

Sam Peng

Pfizer-Laubach C.D. Assistant Professor
The Peng Laboratory develops optical imaging techniques and nanoprobes to enable long-term single-molecule imaging in living systems and reveal molecular interactions that are responsible for human diseases.
Image of Professor Gabriela Schlau-Cohen

Gabriela S. Schlau-Cohen

Associate Professor
Research in the Schlau-Cohen group is inherently multidisciplinary and combines tools from chemistry, optics, biology, and microscopy to develop new approaches to probe dynamics.
Photo of Professor Alex K Shalek

Alex K. Shalek

J. W. Kieckhefer Professor
The Shalek Lab creates and implements new approaches to elucidate cellular and molecular features that inform tissue-level function and dysfunction across the spectrum of human health and disease.
Dan Suess smiles in his office.

Daniel L.M. Suess

Associate Professor
Our main objective is to understand the molecular chemistry that underlies global biogeochemical cycles, with the ultimate goal of deploying this knowledge to improve human health and positively impact the environment.

Troy Van Voorhis

Department Head, Haslam and Dewey Professor
The Van Voorhis Group is developing new methods – primarily based on density functional theory (DFT) – that provide an accurate description of excited electron motion in molecular systems.
Professor Xiao Wang smiles in a hallway.

Xiao Wang

Cabot Assistant Professor
The Wang Group develops and applies new chemical and biophysical tools to better understand the molecular events in the brain.
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Adam P. Willard

The Willard Group uses theory and simulation to explore the role of molecular fluctuation in a variety of chemical phenomena.
Image of Professor Bin Zhang

Bin Zhang

Pfizer-Laubach C.D. Associate Professor
The Zhang Lab aims to build a global framework of the human genome that connects its sequence with structure and activity, and to enable quantitative and predictive modeling of genome structure and function.