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School of Mathematics and Natural Sciences

Research

This page contains links to faculty-maintained pages on research facilities and/or opportunities.

Chemistry and Biochemistry Research Groups

Dr. Matthew Donahue Research Group - Synthetic Organic Chemistry
 
Dr. Song Guo Research Group - Physical and Materials Chemistry
 
Dr. David Hayhurst Research Group - Molecular Sieve Zeolites
 
Dr. Faqing Huang Research Group - RNA Chemistry and Chemical Biology
 
Dr. Jacques Kessl Research Group - Biochemistry, Virology, Drug Discovery
 
Dr. Wujian Miao Research Group - Analytical Chemistry, Electrochemistry
 
Dr. Julie Pigza Research Group - Organic Synthesis and New Reaction Development
(Pigza Research Snapshot)
 
Dr. Vijay Rangachari Research Group - Protein Biophysics, amyloids and protein aggregation
 
Dr. Karl Wallace Research Group - Inorganic and Supramolecular chemistry
 

Chemistry and Biochemistry Graduate Students

A List of All Graduate Students with Photos in Fall 2019

New Graduate Students Joining Chemistry and Biochemistry in the Fall of 2019

 

Chemistry and Biochemistry Seminars

Chemistry and Biochemistry Seminar and Graduate Student Seminar Series

 

Mathematics Research and Colloquium

 
You can find information on faculty who pursue research, or who direct student research, at the following web pages. (Pages open in a new window, and are not maintained by the university.)
 

Other Mathematics faculty who also pursue research and/or direct student research include:

  • John Harris - Skein Modules
  • Susan Ross - Mathematics Education
  • Haiyan Tian - Numerical Analysis

Physics

 

Physics and Astronomy is working to develop broad capabilities in laser and optical physics to enhance its educational and research activities. Currently funded research supports the development of optical devices, and optical materials, and the application of lasers for sensitive spectroscopic measurements. A collaborative research project with Los Alamos National Laboratory and Mississippi State University focuses on the development of small, portable isotopic analysis devices for environmental and security applications based primarily on the use of diode laser technology for high sensitivity environmental measurements of elements such as uranium and plutonium. Physics and Astronomy also participates in the recently funded Response-Driven Polymeric Films Center, an NSF funded Materials Research Science and Engineering Center, to develop holographically formed polymer dispersed liquid crystals for applications such as Bragg gratings, photonic crystals, hyperspectral filters, and etc.