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Postdoctoral Scholar Position - Flexible Electronics Engineers at OSU

The Schools of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science and Chemical, Biological and Environmental Engineering at Oregon State University invites applications for up to two full-time (1.0 FTE), 12-month post-doctoral scholars in the area of flexible electronics with a focus on biosensing. 

LOCATION: Oregon State University, Corvallis, Oregon 


APPOINTMENT:    1.0 FTE, 2 years


AVAILABLE:         February 15, 2013

CLOSING DATE:   January 15, 2013 or until qualified applicant identified

Fluorescence SIM available at EMSL

A new super resolution fluorescence structured illumination microscopy system, or fluorescence SIM, is now available at EMSL as part of the lab’s Cell Isolation and Systems Analysis capabilities. Access to the new instrument is through EMSL’s user proposal process. The EMSL Usage System lists it as Microscope: Fluorescence, Super Resolution Structured Illumination.

Silver nanoparticle shedding

"Nanotechnology, naturally delicious!" In a recent news article by InterNano, Dr. Scott Rickert compiles some tasty facts about nanoparticles in food that dates back to the Egyptians. In his article he mentions some of SNNI's research and a cool video posted by Chemical and Engineering News on that research.

ONAMI researchers win NSF I-Corps"Best in Show"

A team of of ONAMI member researchers, assisted by both ONAMI matching funds and ONAMI Entrepreneur-in-Residence Augie Sick, has won the “Best in Show” prize for the second cohort of NSF Innovation Corps teams.The NSF I-Corps program provides training and advice to university scientists with promising research. This year, 24 teams participated in the program, with final presentations held at Stanford University on May 23.

Keynote seminar, 17 July 2012

Invitation to attend a keynote seminar

"Toxicology, Green Chemistry and the Organic Chemistry Curriculum"
Professor Adelina Voutchkova
George Washington University

7 pm, July 17, 2012
331 Klamath Hall

SNNI's Stacey Harper wins the L.L. Stewart Faculty Scholars Award

Dr. Stacey Harper has been have been selected to receive the L.L. Stewart Faculty Scholars award. The L.L. Stewart Faculty Scholars Program recognizes outstanding faculty at Oregon State University and provides resources to stimulate creative advancements in teaching, research, and extended education. The theme of the award is to support creativity and innovation among the university’s top scholars and is supported by an endowment established by L.L. Stewart.  This award provides $30,000 in financial support for faculty selected as a Stewart Scholar. 

Blue pigment makes headlines again, this time as a patent

Mas Subramanian's cool blue pigment that we first reported here has been found to have unusual characteristics in reflecting heat. It’s a “cool blue” compound that could become important in new approaches to saving energy in buildings. It was discovered by chance as SNNI-OSU scientists were studying some materials for their electrical properties with SNNI funding.

SNNI to host a session at the SETAC World Congress

If you will be in Berlin for the SETAC meeting May 20-24, please join us in session EP04-Greener nanotechnology, an integrative approach to an emerging technology. The session will be Wednesday morning (May 23) from 8:10-10:20 in the Estrel Convention Center Hall C.  

The content of this session is intended to:

(i) set the stage for the opportunities and challenges in developing a green(er) nanotechnology,

(ii) examine what we are learning about the impacts of nanotechnology on organisms and how this information might drive greener design and

New Metamaterial discovered

CSMC Researchers at OSU have discovered a way to make a low-cost material that might accomplish negative refraction of light and other radiation – a goal first theorized in 1861 by a giant of science, Scottish physicist James Maxwell, that has still eluded wide practical use.

Other materials can do this but they are based on costly, complex crystalline materials. A low-cost way that yields the same result will have extraordinary possibilities, experts say – ranging from a “super lens” to energy harvesting, machine vision or “stealth” coatings for seeming invisibility.

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