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Canadian Society for Chemistry 2009 Award winners/Gagnants 2009 des prix de la Societe canadienne de chimie.

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Alfred Bader Award

Prix Alfred-Bader

Sponsored by / Parraine par Alfred Bader, HFCIC

The Alfred Bader Award is a mark of distinction and recognition of a scientist, who shall not have reached the age of 60, for excellence in organic chemistry research.

Le Prix Alfred-Bader est une marque de distinction et de reconnaissance decernee a un chercheur de moins de 60 ans pour souliner l'excellence des travaux de recherche en chimie organique effectues au Canada.

Andre Charette, FCIC

Universite de Montreal

Department of Chemistry

Andre B. Charette was born in 1961 in Montreal, QC. Shortly after his BSc from the Universite de Montreal in 1983, he moved south of the border to pursue his graduate studies at the University of Rochester, NY. Under the supervision of Robert Boeckman Jr., he earned his MSc (1985) and PhD (1987) in organic chemistry. Following a two-year NSERC postdoctoral fellowship at Harvard University with D. A. Evans, he began his academic career at the Universite Laval (Qudbec) in 1989. In 1992, he joined the Universite de Montreal, where he quickly rose through the ranks to full professor, a position he has held since 1998. Today, he is also the holder of the NSERC/Merck Frosst/ Boehringer Ingelheim Industrial Chair on Stereoselective Drug Synthesis and of a Canada Research Chair in Stereoselective Synthesis of Bioactive Molecules. His research lies primarily in the development of new methods for the stereoselective synthesis of organic compounds and natural products. Among his recent honors are the CSC R.U. Lemieux Award (2006), the Urgel Archambault Award (2006), the ACS Cope Scholar Award (2007) and the Prix Marie-Victorin (2008).

Bernard Belleau Award

Prix Bernard-Belleau

Sponsored by / Parraine par Bristol Myers Squibb Canada Co.

The Bernard Belleau Award is presented to a scientist residing in Canada who has made a distinguished contribution to the field of medicinal chemistry through research involving biochemical or organic chemical mechanisms.

Le Prix Bernard-Belleau est decerne dun scientifique residant au Canada qui s'est distingue par sa contribution au domaine de la chimie medicale, en effectuant des recherches touchant les mecanismes bioehimiques ou de chimie organique.

Andrew Bennet, FCIC

Simon Fraser University

Department of Chemistry

Andrew Bennet was born in Hanwell, UK, and raised in West London. He attended the University of Bristol (UK), receiving a BSc (Hons) in 1979, and a PhD in 1985 in mechanistic carbohydrate chemistry under the supervision of Michael L. Sinnott. Postdoctoral fellowships took him to the laboratory of Richard L. Schowen at the University of Kansas, where he studied the catalytic mechanism of acetylcholinesterase, and then to Canada where he worked with R. Stanley Brown at the University of Alberta, on the acid and base-catalyzed mechanisms of amide hydrolysis reactions. He joined the Department of Chemistry at Simon Fraser University in 1991, where he is now a professor and departmental chair.

His scientific interests are in the areas of catalysis and reactivity in carbohydrate chemistry and biochemistry, with a particular focus on using kinetic techniques to probe bond-making and -breaking processes that occur during these important biological reactions. He is a fellow of the CIC and has held numerous positions within the CSC/CIC organization, including: member of the CSC board of directors; chair of the Vancouver local section and chair of the Organic Chemistry Division. He is also an associate editor for Biochemistry and Cell Biology and the bioorganic editor for Canadian Journal of Chemistry.

Boehringer Ingelheim Award

Prix Boehringer Ingelheim

Sponsored by / Parraine par Boehringer Ingelheim (Canada) Ltd.

The Boehringer Ingelheim Award is awarded to a Canadian citizen or landed immigrant whose PhD thesis in the field of organic or bio-organic chemistry was formally accepted by a Canadian university in the 12-month period preceding the nomination deadline and whose doctoral research is judged to be of outstanding quality.

Le Prix Boehringer Ingelheim est remis a un citoyen canadien ou a un resident permanent dont la these de doctorat dans le domaine de la chimie organique ou bioorganique a ete officiellement acceptee par une universite canadienne au cours des 12 mois qui ont precede la date limite de mise en candidature, et dont les travaux de recherche en vue du doctorat se demarquent par leur qualite.

Alexandre Cote, MCIC

Universite de Montreal

Departement de chimie

Alexandre Cote is a native of Quebec City, where he completed his BSc in chemistry at Universite Laval in 1999. In 2000, he took a brief respire from his studies to accept a position as a medicinal chemist at Pharmacor in Laval, QC. He remained there for two years, actively working on HIV protease and integrase inhibitors. In 2002, he entered graduate school at Universite de Montreal where he earned his MSc (2004) and PhD degrees (2007) under the supervision of Andre Charette, FCIC. His dissertation focused on the development of new catalytic methods for the preparation of chiral amines and nitroalkanes using diphosphine monoxide ligands. He also worked on the synthesis of salt-free diorganozinc reagents and their applications in asymmetric catalysis. For his graduate work, he was awarded an NSERC scholarship and the Governor General's Gold Medal. Since January 2008, he has joined Erik Sorensen's group at Princeton University as an NSERC postdoctoral fellow. His current research is centred on the total synthesis of complex natural molecules which exhibit unique biological properties.

CCUCC Chemistry Doctoral Award

Prix du doctorat en chimie du CDDCUC

Sponsored by / Parraine par Canadian Council of University Chemistry Chairs (CCUCC) / Conseil des directeurs de departement de chimie des universites canadiennes (CDDCUC)

The CCUCC Chemistry Doctoral Award is presented for outstanding achievement and potential in research by a graduate student whose PhD thesis in chemistry was formally accepted by a Canadian university in the 12-month period preceding the nomination deadline.

Le Prix du doctorat en chimie du CDDCUC est presente a un etudiant des cycles superieurs dont la these de doctorat en chimie a ete formellement acceptee par une universite canadienne au cours des 12 mois precedant la date d'echeance des mises en candidatures. Ce prix souligne une contribution et un potentiel en recherche exceptionnels.

Ludovico Cademartiri

University of Toronto

Department of Chemistry

Ludovico Cademartiri was born in Parma, Italy in 1978. He took his Laurea Magistrale (BSc) degree (summa cum laude) in materials science at the University of Parma in 2002. He then left Italy to start his PhD in interdisciplinary chemistry at the University of Toronto under the guidance of Geoffrey Ozin, FCIC, which he successfully defended in 2008. Since October 2008, he is a postdoctoral researcher at the Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology at Harvard University under the supervision of George M. Whitesides. He has coauthored 14 publications, two textbooks, and received awards such as the Governor General Gold Medal, the Materials Research Society Graduate Student Award, the ACS DIC Young Investigator Award, and the CSC DIC Prize for Graduate Work in Inorganic Chemistry. He has been working on a wide array of topics ranging from nanochemistry, to photonics and mesoporous materials, now extending into cellular biology, flames and C[O.sub.2] chemistry.

Clara Benson Award

Prix Clara-Benson

Sponsored by / Parraine par Canadian Council of University Chemistry Chairs (CCUCC) / Conseil des directeurs de departement de chimie des universites canadiennes (CDDCUC)

The Clara Benson Award is presented to a woman in recognition of a distinguished contribution to chemistry while working in Canada.

Le Prix Clara-Benson est decerne a une femme pour souligner sa contribution remarquable au domaine de la chimie alors qu'elle oeuvrait au Canada.

Molly Shoichet, MCIC

University of Toronto

Terrence Donnelly Centre for Cellular and Biomolecular Research

Molly Shoichet holds the Canada Research Chair in tissue engineering and is professor of chemical engineering and applied chemistry, chemistry and biomaterials and biomedical engineering at the University of Toronto. She is an expert in the study of polymers for regeneration which ate materials that promote healing in the body. Shoichet's laboratory has numerous patents (published and pending) on drug delivery and scaffold design. She has founded two spin-off companies flora her laboratory. Before being recruited to the University of Toronto in 1995, Shoichet worked at CytoTherapeutics Inc. on encapsulated cell therapy. Shoichet is the recipient of such presfigious distinctions us the Killam Research Fellowship, NSERC's Steacie Fellowship, CIHR's Young Explorer's Award (to the top 20 scientists under 40 in Canaria), CSChE's Syncrude Innovation Award, Canada's Top 40 under 40 and the Royal Society of Canada's Rutherford Memorial Award. More recently, Shoichet was elected into the Mathematical and Physical Sciences Division of the Academy of Science of Royal Society of Canada. Shoichet received her BSc from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in chemistry (1987) and her PhD from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, in polymer science and engineering (1992). She has published over 290 papers.

Fred Beamish Award

Prix Fred-Beamish

Sponsored by / Parraine par Eli Lilly Canada Inc.

The Fred Beamish Award is given to recognize individuals who demonstrate innovation in research in the field of analytical chemistry, and whose research is anticipated to have significant potential for practical applications.

Le Prix Fred-Beamish vise a reconnaitre les chercheurs qui font preuve d'innovation dans le domaine de la chimie analytique et dont les travaux de recherche laissent entrevoir des possibilite d'applications concretes considerables.

Aicheng Chen, MCIC

Lakehead University

Department of Chemistry

Aicheng Chen received his PhD in 1998 from the University of Guelph. He then spent two years working as a research scientist at Huron Tech Canada Inc. and two years as an electrochemical specialist at FINNCHEM Canada Inc., Kingston, ON. In August 2002, he joined Lakehead University as an assistant professor where he was promoted to associate professor and Canada Research Chair (Tier II) in 2005. His research interests span the areas of electrochemistry, bioelectrochemistry, green chemistry and materials science, and led to the development of new electrochemical technologies for environmental and biological analysis. He was awarded the 2008 CNC/IUPAC Travel Award, 2006 Senior JSPS Fellowship from the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science (JSPS), 2005 Young Chemist Program Award of the 40th IUPAC Congress, and the Premier's Research Excellence Award in 2003.

John C. Polanyi Award

Prix John-C.-Polanyi

Sponsored by / Parraine par Physical, Theoretical and Computational Chemistry Division / Division de chimie physique, theorique et numerique

The John C. Polanyi Award is presented to a scientist for excellence in research in physical, theoretical or computational chemistry or chemical physics carried out in Canada.

Le prix John-C.-Polanyi est deceme pour souligner l'excellence en recherche effectuee au Canada dans les domaines de la chimie physique, theorique ou numerique, ou de la physicochimie.

Axel Becke

Dalhousie University

Department of Chemistry

Axel Becke was born in Esslingen, Germany in 1953. His BSc from Queen's in 1975 and graduate degrees flora McMaster are in engineering and theoretical physics. He spent three years asan NSERC and E. B. Eastburn postdoctoral fellow in the Chemistry Department at Dalhousie University before taking up his first academic position in the Chemistry Department at Queen's University as an NSERC University Research Fellow in 1984. In 2006, Becke returned to the Chemistry Department at Dalhousie University as Killam Chair in Compntational Science. His research in the Density-Functional Theory (DFT) of electronic structure has transformed the field of computational chemistry, with over 50,000 literature citations to date. He is recipient of the 1991 Medal of the International Academy of Quantum Molecular Science, the 1994 Noranda Award of the CSC, the 1999 Queen's University Prize for Excellence in Research, and the 2000 Schroedinger Medal of the World Association of Theoretical and Computational Chemists. He is a member of the International Academy of Quantum Molecular Science and Fellow of the Chemical Institute of Canada and the World Association of Theoretical and Computational Chemists. Becke was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada in 2000 and a Fellow of the Royal Society of London in 2006. He enjoyed a productive research leave in 2005-2007 as a Killam Research Fellow of the Canada.

Keith Laidler Award

Prix Keith-Laidler

Sponsored by / Parraine par Physical, Theoretical and Computational Chemistry Division / Division de chimie physique, theorique et numerique

The Keith Laidler Award is presented to a scientist who has made a distinguished contribution in the field of physical chemistry while working in Canada. The award recognizes early achievement in the awardee's independent research career.

Le Prix Keith-Laidler est decerne a un scientifique pour sa contribution remarquable dans le domaine de la chimie physique alors qu'il travaillait au Canada. Le prix souligne les realisations premieres dans la carriere independente en recherche du recipiendaire.

Paul Wiseman

McGill University

Department of Chemistry

Paul Wiseman obtained his BSc (Honours) from St. Francis Xavier University in 1989 and PhD in chemistry from The University of Western Ontario in 1995 where he held a NSERC postgraduate research fellowship. Afterwards he was awarded a Japan Society for the Promotion of Science postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Tokyo and Nagoya University, and later became a LJIS interdisciplinary postdoctoral research fellow at the University of California, San Diego. In 2001, Wiseman started as an assistant professor jointly appointed in the departments of chemistry and physics at McGill University, and was promoted to associate professor in 2007. His research involves combining nonlinear optical microscopy, correlation spectroscopy and nanoscience for studying transport dynamics of macromolecules and their interactions in living cells and neurons. He was awarded the Young Fluorescence Investigator award in 2005 by the Biophysical Society and the Yaffe Teaching Award and the Principal's Prize for Teaching (assistant professor level) by McGill in 2007. In 2008, Wiseman was named one of the new Fessenden Professors in Science Innovation at McGill based on recent work involving nonlinear optical detection of malaria infection. When not teaching or doing research, Wiseman can often be found playing hockey and soccer in McGill's intramural sports program.

Maxxam Award

Prix Maxxam

Sponsored by / Parraine par Maxxam Analytics Inc.

The Maxxam Award is presented to a scientist residing in Canada who has made a distinguished contribution in the field of analytical chemistry while working in Canada.

Le Prix Maxxam est decerne a un scientifique residant au Canada qui s'est distingue dans le domaine de la chimie analytiqae alors qu'il travaillait au Canada.

Liang Li, FCIC

University of Alberta

Department of Chemistry

Liang Li, obtained his BSc in chemistry from Zhejiang (Hangzhou) University, China, in 1983, and his PhD in chemistry from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, in 1989, under the supervision of David M. Lubman. After graduation, he joined the department of chemistry at the University of Alberta in July 1989, where he is now a professor of chemistry, adjunct professor of biochemistry and Canada Research Chair in Analytical Chemistry. Li's research interest is in the area of developing new mass spectrometric techniques for proteomics and metabolomics applications. He has won several awards including the Rutherford Memorial Medal in Chemistry from the Royal Society of Canada (2003) and the F. P. Lossing Award from the Canadian Society for Mass Spectrometry (2006). Li serves on editorial boards of several journals and is an editor of Analytica Chimica Acta.

Merck Frosst Centre for Therapeutic Research Award

Prix du Centre de recherche therapeutique Merck Frosst

The Merck Frosst Centre for Therapeutic Research Award is presented to a scientist residing in Canada, who shall not have reached the age of 40 years by April 1 of the year of nomination and who has made a distinguished contribution in the fields of organic chemistry or biochemistry while working in Canada.

Le Prix du Centre de recherche therapeutique Merck Frosst est attribue a un scientifique residant au Canada qui n'a pas atteint l'age de 40 ans aa 1er avril de l'annee de mise en nomination qui s'est distingue dans les domaines de la chimie organique ou de la biochimie alors qu'il travaillait au Canada.

Helene Lebel, MCIC

Universite de Montreal

Departement de chimie

Helene Lebel received her BSc in biochemistry from the Universite Laval in 1993. She conducted her PhD studies in organic synthesis at the chemistry department of the Universite de Montreal under the supervision of Andre B. Charette, FCIC, as a 1967 Science and Engineering NSERC Fellow. In 1998, she joined the research group of Eric Jacobsen at Harvard University as the NSERC postdoctoral fellow. She started her independent career in 1999 at the Universite de Montreal and has been promoted to the rank of associate professor in 2005. Lebel has already received a number of academic honours, including the Research Corporation Award in 2001, the Boehringer Ingelheim Young Investigator Award in 2001, the Synthesis-Synlett-Journals Award in 2001 and the Enantioselective Synthetic Chemistry Research Award in 2005. She currently holds the Canada Research Chair in Organometallic Catalysis. The major aim of her research program is to develop new synthetic methodologies in organic chemistry to produce C-C and C-N bonds.

Rio Tinto AIcan Award

Prix Rio Tinto Alcan

Sponsored by / Parraine par Rio Tinto Alcan

The Rio Tinto Alcan Award is presented to a scientist residing in Canada who has made a distinguished contribution in the fields of inorganic chemistry or electrochemistry while working in Canada.

Le Prix Rio Tinto Alcan est decerne a un scientifique residant au Canada qui a contribue de facon remarquable aux domaines de la chimie inorganique ou de l'electrochimie alors qu'il travaillait au Canada.

Chris Orvig, FCIC

The University of British Columbia

Department of Chemistry

Chris Orvig, was born and raised in Montreal. He received his Hons. BSc in chemistry from McGill University in 1976 and subsequently completed his doctorate (as a Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada scholar) in technetium chemistry at MIT with Alan Davison, FRS. After an NSERC postdoctoral fellowship with Kenneth N. Raymond at the University of California, Berkeley (1981-1983) and one year with the late Colin J. L. Lock at McMaster University, he joined the Department of Chemistry at The University of British Columbia in 1984, where he is now professor of chemistry and pharmaceutical sciences, and director of the Medicinal Inorganic Chemistry Group, as well as graduate advisor. His scientific interests are firmly based in the areas of medicinal inorganic chemistry and coordination chemistry--he has been involved over the years with radiopharmaceutical chemistry, metal ion decorporation, and metal ion neurotoxicology, as well as chemotherapeutic metal complexes and ligands. Orvig chairs the editorial board of Dalton Transactions, has received various research and teaching awards, has published more than 170 research papers, and is a co-inventor on many issued patents; he is also a certified ski instructor.

R. U. Lemieux Award

Prix de R.-U.-Lemieux

Sponsored by / Parraine par CIC Organic Chemistry Division / Division de chimie organique de l'ICC

The R. U. Lemieux Award is presented to an organic chemist who has made a distinguished contribution to any area of organic chemistry while working in Canada.

Le Prix R.-U.-Lemieux est remis a un chimiste organicien pour soaligner sa contribution remarquable dans toutes les spheres de la chimie organique alors qu'il travaillait au Canada.

Raymond J. Andersen, FCIC

The University of British Columbia

Department of Chemistry

Raymond Andersen was born in Drumheller, AB. He received a BSc (Hons) in chemistry from the University of Alberta in 1969, a MSc in chemical physics from the University of California at Berkeley in 1970, anda PhD in marine natural products chemistry from the University of California San Diego-Scripps Institution of Oceanography in 1975, where he worked under the supervision of D. John Faulkner. After leaving UCSD, he carried out postdoctoral research with George Buchi in the Chemistry Department at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. In 1977 he accepted a position as an assistant professor in the Chemistry and Oceanography Departments at The University of British Columbia, where he has been a full professor since 1987. Andersen's research interests are in the areas of isolation, structure elucidation, biosynthesis, and synthesis of biologically active marine natural products with a particular focus on using these compounds as drug leads and chemical genetics tools. He has received a number of previous awards for research and teaching including a UBC Killam Research Prize, a UBC Killam Graduate Teaching Prize, a UBC Killam Faculty Research Fellowship, the Merck Sharp & Dohme Award from the CSC, the Rutherford Medal in Chemistry from the Royal Society of Canada, the Arthur Schwarting Award from the American Society of Pharmacognosy, Fellow of the CIC, and Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada.

Strem Chemicals Award for Pure or Applied Inorganic Chemistry

Prix Strem Chemicals de chimie inorganique pure ou appliquee

Sponsored by / Parraine par Strem Chemicals, Inc.

The Strem Chemicals Award for Pure or Applied Inorganic Chemistry is presented to a Canadian citizen or landed immigrant within ten years of their first professional appointment as an independent researcher in academic, government or industrial sectors, who has made an outstanding contribution to inorganic chemistry, demonstrating exceptional promise, while working in Canada.

Le Prix Strem Chemicals de chimie inorganique pure ou appliquee est remis a un citoyen canadien ou un residant permanent dans les dix annees suivant sa premiere nomination professionnelle a titre de chercheur independant dans un environnement universitaire, gouvernemental ou industriel au Canada. Le prix souligne une contribution exceptionnelle a la chimie organique et un avenir prometteur.

Hanadi Sleiman, MCIC

MeGill University

Department of Chemistry

Hanadi Sleiman received her PhD in organometallic chemistry from Stanford University under the guidance of L. McElwee-White. Following a CNRS postdoctoral stay in the laboratory of Jean-Marie Lehn at the Universite Louis Pasteur in France, she joined the faculty of McGill University in 1999, where she is currently associate professor of chemistry and Dawson Scholar (McGill's Canada Research Chair Tier II).

The Sleiman research group focuses on developing the supramolecular chemistry of DNA towards applications in biology and in nanoscience. Some of the research areas include: the use of DNA to position functional components, such as transition metals and nanoparticles into 2D- and 3D-structures, the design of DNA nanocages to serve as biological host molecules, the use of metal complexes to stabilize DNA structures of expanded molecularity for antitumor therapies and the creation of DNA-mimetic polymers. Sleiman was named Cottrell Scholar of the Research Corporation in 2002. She received the Principal's Prize (2002) and the Leo Yaffe Award {2004) for excellence in teaching at McGill, was named William Dawson Scholar in 2004 (CRC Tier II), and received the NSERC Discovery Accelerator Supplement in 2008.

W. A. E. McBryde Medal

Medaille W.-A.-E.-McBryde

Sponsored by / Parraine par MDS Analytical Technologies

The W. A. E. McBryde Medal is presented to a young scientist working in Canada who has made a significant achievement in pure or applied analytical chemistry.

La Medaille W.-A.-E.-McBryde est attribuee d un jeune scientifique pour souligner une reussite importante dans le domaine de la chimie analytique pure ou appliquee alors qu'il travaillait au Canada.

Hans-Peter Loock, MCIC

Queen's University

Department of Chemistry

Peter Loock, obtained an undergraduate degree in engineering chemistry in 1992 from the Technical University of Darmstadt, Germany, and moved to Victoria, BC for graduate studies in laser photochemistry under the instruction of Charles Qian. During this time he acquired a love/hate relationship with lasers, the ability to perform the first hall of a kayak roll and an affinity for many outdoor activities.

He joined the Spectroscopy Group at the National Research Council Cariada in Ottawa from 1996-1998 as a Visiting Postdoctoral Fellow to work on the spectroscopy of a variety of diatomic metal oxides and carbides. After a short stay at the University of Nijmegen, the Netherlands, he joined Queen's University in 1999, where he is now an associate professor. His current research interests encompass analytical spectroscopy using telecom devices as well as laser photochemistry of small molecules and water ice. He has published articles in 23 different journals in chemistry, optics and applied physics.
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Title Annotation:RECOGNITION / RECONNAISSANCE
Publication:Canadian Chemical News
Geographic Code:1CANA
Date:May 1, 2009
Words:3966
Previous Article:Chemical Institute of Canada 2009 Award winners/Gagnants 2009 des prix de l'Institut de chimie du Canada.
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