. "Appendix B Biographical Sketches of Workshop Speakers." Graduate Education in the Chemical Sciences: Issues for the 21st Century: Report of a Workshop. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press, 2000.
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Graduate Education in the Chemical Sciences — Issues for the 21st Century: Report of a Workshop
425 scientific publications and 375 abstracts. He is also the editor of six books and the series editor of Pharmaceutical Biotechnology. His research interests are focused in the areas of drug design and drug delivery.
Jonathan L. Bundy graduated from North Carolina State University with a B.S. degree in biochemistry and did undergraduate research in the laboratory of Dr. Jim Otvos. Later that year he began graduate study in the biomedical sciences program at Hood College, doing research in biological mass spectrometry with Harry Hines of the U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases. In 1997, he transferred to the doctoral program at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, and began research under the direction of Catherine Fenselau. Mr. Bundy is currently completing his Ph.D. studies with Dr. Fenselau at the University of Maryland, College Park, where she moved in 1998 to become chair of its Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry. His research interests are centered on the development of biomolecule-derivatized surfaces for mass spectrometric analysis of microorganisms.
Peter M. Eisenberger is a professor of earth and environmental sciences at Columbia University. He received a B.A. in physics with honors from Princeton University in 1963 and graduated in 1967 with a Ph.D. in applied physics from Harvard University, where he received both a Woodrow Wilson and a Harvard Fellowship and remained for one year as a postdoctoral fellow researching both biophysics and the polaron problem. In 1968 he joined Bell Laboratories and held the post of department head from 1974 to 1981. In 1981, he joined Exxon Research and Engineering Company as director of its Physical Sciences Laboratory and was appointed senior director in charge of Exxon’s Corporate Research Laboratory in 1984. In 1989, he was appointed professor of physics and director of the Princeton Materials Institute at Princeton University. From 1996 to 1999 he held the posts of vice provost of the Earth Institute and director of the Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory.
Marye Anne Fox is chancellor of North Carolina State University in Raleigh, North Carolina. Prior to assuming her current post in 1999, she was vice president for research and the M. June and J. Virgil Waggoner Regents Chair in Chemistry at the University of Texas at Austin. Her recent research activities include organic photochemistry, electrochemistry, and physical organic mechanisms. She is a former associate editor of the Journal of the American Chemical Society. Previously, she was director of the Center for Fast Kinetics Research, vice chair of the National Science Board, and a member of the Task Force on Alternative Futures for the Department of Energy National Laboratories (the Galvin Committee). Dr. Fox is a member of the National Academy of Sciences (NAS), has served on the NAS Council Executive Committee, and is a member of the NAS Committee on Science, Engineering, and Public Policy. She is a former member of the National Research Council’s Commission on Physical Sciences, Mathematics, and Applications and served on the Committee on Criteria for Federal Support of Research and Development. She received her bachelor’s degree from Notre Dame College, a master’s degree from Cleveland State University, and her Ph.D. in organic chemistry from Dartmouth College.
Judson L. Haynes III received a bachelor of arts degree in chemistry from Hampton University, where he was a Minority Access to Research Careers (MARC) Scholar. Dr. Haynes went on to enter the graduate program as a National Institutes of Health Predoctoral Fellow in the Department of Chemistry at Louisiana State University (LSU) in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. While at LSU, he worked in the area of capillary electrophoresis under the direction of Dr. Isiah M. Warner. Specifically, he has developed novel pseudo-stationary phases (such as dendrimers, cyclodextrins, and micelle polymers) for separations