• Oct 21, 2021 from 10:00 to 15:30
  • Location: VIRTUAL EVENT
  • Latest Activity: Oct 11

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On October 21st, The SCI early career materials science committee, in partnership with UCL and the UK national facility for solid-state NMR are providing a free extensive workshop on the uses on NMR for materials analysis. 

For further details and register click here

 

Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) is a well-known technique in chemical analysis, however the extent to which it may be used to reveal insights into materials properties is often underestimated. Both traditional, and solid state NMR possess the capability to probe functional materials in ways other techniques may not.

This webinar will cover the use of NMR to study a wide range of materials, across fields such as formulations, energy materials, catalysts and carbon capture materials.

This workshop is a partnership between University College London, the UK high-field solid-state NMR facility, based at the University of Warwick and the Society of Chemical Industry's Early Career Materials Committee. Details on how to apply for NMR time at various institutions will be covered during this webinar.

 

10:00 - 10:10 > Welcome and introductions

10:10 – 10:50 > Introduction to NMR spectroscopy (Dr John Griffin, Lancaster University)

10:50 – 11:10 > NMR for the study of battery materials (Dr Abby Haworth, Lancaster University)

11:10 – 11:30 > NMR of Polymer formulations (Dr Ann-Christin Pöppler, University of Würzburg)

11:30 – 11:40 > Coffee Break

11:40 – 12:00 > NMR Cryoporometry - A Flexible Alternative for Measuring Pore Sizes (Dr Rob Evans, Aston University)

12:00 – 12:20 > NMR Relaxation and Adsorption Studies (Dr Neil Robinson, University of Western Australia)

12:20 – 12:40 > NMR of Carbon Capture Materials (Dr Alex Forse, Cambridge University)

12:40 – 13:10 > Lunch

13:10 – 13:30 > (DNP) NMR of Industrially-Relevant Materials: from Pharmaceutical Sciences to Heterogeneous Catalysis (Dr Fred Blanc, University of Liverpool)

13:30 – 13:50 > NMR of Solar Cell Materials (Dr Dominik Kubicki, Cambridge University)

13:50 – 14:10 > Dynamic Nuclear Polarisation for NMR Signal Enhancement (Dr Daniel Lee, University of Manchester)

14:10 – 14:20 > Coffee Break

14:20 – 14:40 > Through the Chemical Looking Glass, what MRI can tell us about molecular processes in consumer products, corrosion and batteries (Dr Melanie Britton, University of Birmingham)

14:40 – 15:05 > Extremely COLD, HOT, BRIGHT, and FAST: special probes and automation in NMR (Dr Oliver Pecher, NMR Service)

15:05 – 15:30 > Solid-State NMR of Zeolites(Dr. Jonathan Bradley, Johnson Matthey)

 

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