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  English.dicp.cas.cn    Posted:2009-07-02
Fundamentals of Ionization, Ion Reactions and Ion/Surface Collisions

  Time:July 20, 2009, 9:30 AM    

  Location:Academic Hall of Biological Building

  R.Graham Cooks    

  (Department of Chemistry, Purdue University,USA

   Intruduction:

  Education: 
  B.Sc. University of Natal, South Africa 1961 
  Ph.D. University of Natal, South Africa (Frank L. Warren, advisor) 1965 
  Ph.D. Cambridge University, Great Britain (Peter Sykes, advisor) 1967 
  Professional Experience and Visiting Positions: 
  Assistant Professor, Chemistry Dept., Kansas State Univ. 1968-1971 
  Co-Director of Mass Spectrometry Center, Purdue Univ. 1971-1973 
  Director of Mass Spectrometry Center, Purdue University 1973-1986 
  Associate Professor of Chemistry, Purdue University 1975-1979 
  Professor of Chemistry, Purdue University 1980-present 
  Fulbright Senior Fellow, University of Warwick 1981 
  Adjunct Professor, Beijing Institute of Technology 1987-present 
  Head, Analytical Division, Purdue University 1989-1996 
  Henry Bohn Hass Distinguished Professor of Chemistry, Purdue University 1990-present 
  Co-Director, Center for Analytical Instrumentation Development, Purdue University, 2008 

  Graduate Education:  
  Served as major professor to 109 Ph. D. graduates

  Honours:  
  President, American Society for Mass Spectrometry 1984-1986 
  Chemical Instrumentation Award, ACS, Analytical Division, 1984 
  Thomson Medal for International Service to Mass Spectrometry 1985 
  Purdue Sigma Xi Faculty Research Award 1986 
  Honorary Member of Chinese Mass Spectrometry Society 1987 
  Adjunct Professor, Beijing Institute of Technology 1987-present 
  Herbert Newby McCoy Award 1990 
  ACS Award for Mass Spectrometry (Frank H. Field & Joe L. Franklin Award), 1991 
  ACS Award for Analytical Chemistry (Fisher Award), 1997 
  D. Sc. (Honoris causa), University of Natal, 1999 
  Honorary Life Member, British Mass Spectrometry Society, 1999 
  Pittsburgh Spectroscopy Award, Spectroscopy Society of Pittsburgh, PITTCON, 2000 
  Life Member, British Mass Spectrometry Society, 2000 
  Life Member, Indian Mass Spectrometry Society, 2000 
  Association for Laboratory Automation, 2000 ALA Achievement Award, 2000 
  Founding President, International Mass Spectrometry Society, 1997-1998 
  Outstanding Faculty Commercialization Award, Purdue University, 2005 
  Distinguished Contribution Award, American Society for Mass Spectrometry, 2006 
  Certificate of Achievement, Indiana Health Industry Forum, Innovention 2006 
  Honorary Life Member, Mass Spectrometry Society of Japan, 2007 
  Eastern Analytical Conference inaugural Award for Outstanding Achievements in Mass Spectrometry, 2007 
  Plenary Lecture, Isranalytica 2008, Tel Aviv, Israel, 2008 
  Francine and Michael Saferstein Memorial Lecture, Barnett Institute, Northeastern University, Boston, April 2008 
  Introductory Lecture, 56th ASMS Annual Conference on Mass Spectrometry and Allied Topics, Denver, CO, June, 2008 
  Maccoll Lecture, British Mass Spectrometry Society, September, 2008 
  Ralph N. Adams Award, Pittsburgh Conference, March 2009 
  Robert Boyle Medal, 2008, Royal Society of Chemistry, May 2009

  Citation Honours:  
  One of 4 most-cited Analytical Chemists (Current Contents 1983) 1983 
  Highly Cited Chemist, 1981-1999, 1of 98 chemists, ISI Institute for Scientific Information H-index 73 (ISI Web of Science)

   Abstract:

   This presentation covers aspects of mass spectrometry and tandem mass spectrometry that underlie the success of mass spectrometry as an analytical method. We discuss various ways of creating ions and the differences in physical methodology, ion internal energy and ion type generated. Ionic collisions of twp main types are discussed; collisions with gases leading to internal energy deposition and subsequent fragmentation, and collisions with surfaces leading to dissociation or to soft landing of ions and their collection at surfaces. These phenomena are connected to current practice in analytical mass spectrometry. Suggestions are also made for new areas of application of these phenomena, including the topic of preparative mass spectrometry.

   Contact: Lu Wang

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