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Suggested Citation:"C Guest Panelists." National Research Council. 2006. Visualizing Chemistry: The Progress and Promise of Advanced Chemical Imaging. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11663.
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C
Guest Panelists

HAROLD W. ADE, North Carolina State University

ASHOK A. DENIZ, The Scripps Research Institute

KENNETH DOWNING, Lawrence Berkeley Laboratories

NIGEL GOLDENFELD, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champagne

TAEKJIP HA, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champagne

DAVID HAALAND, Sandia National Laboratories

WILSON HO, University of California, Irvine

ALAN HURD, Los Alamos National Laboratories

CHRIS JACOBSEN, State University of New York at Stony Brook

SUDHIR KUMAR, Arizona State University

STUART LINDSAY, Arizona State University

LUKAS NOVOTNY, University of Rochester

DANIEL RUGAR, IBM Almaden Research Center

JONATHAN V. SWEEDLER, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champagne

DEVARAJAN THIRUMALAI, University of Maryland

RUDOLF TROMP, IBM T.J. Watson Research Center

ROGER TSIEN, University of California, San Diego

RICHARD P. VAN DUYNE, Northwestern University

Suggested Citation:"C Guest Panelists." National Research Council. 2006. Visualizing Chemistry: The Progress and Promise of Advanced Chemical Imaging. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11663.
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Visualizing Chemistry: The Progress and Promise of Advanced Chemical Imaging Get This Book
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Scientists and engineers have long relied on the power of imaging techniques to help see objects invisible to the naked eye, and thus, to advance scientific knowledge. These experts are constantly pushing the limits of technology in pursuit of chemical imaging—the ability to visualize molecular structures and chemical composition in time and space as actual events unfold—from the smallest dimension of a biological system to the widest expanse of a distant galaxy. Chemical imaging has a variety of applications for almost every facet of our daily lives, ranging from medical diagnosis and treatment to the study and design of material properties in new products. In addition to highlighting advances in chemical imaging that could have the greatest impact on critical problems in science and technology, Visualizing Chemistry reviews the current state of chemical imaging technology, identifies promising future developments and their applications, and suggests a research and educational agenda to enable breakthrough improvements.

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