The Department of Chemistry is pleased to announce the recipients of our annual Departmental Undergraduate Summer Research Awards.
Frank Leibfarth, assistant professor of chemistry was selected as 2021 ACS POLY Fellow. The award recognizes chemists in the field of polymer science for their scientific accomplishments and service to the field
Four chemistry undergraduates receive American Chemical Society Undergraduate Awards for exceptional work in their research disciplines. The award recognizes undergraduates for outstanding achievement in their respective disciplines of chemistry and encourages further studies in their respective fields.
Alex Zhukhovitskiy has been selected as a recipient of the 3M Non-Tenured Faculty Award. The award recognizes outstanding faculty who were nominated by 3M researchers and selected based on their research.
The Wilkerson-Hill Group, led by Sidney Wilkerson-Hill, assistant professor of chemistry, is the recipient Organic Letters' 2021 Outstanding Publication of the Year award in recognition of their research publication, "Programmed Sequential Additions to Halogenated Mucononitriles."
Eight chemistry students and alum were selected as fellows by the NSF Graduate Research Fellowship Program. The fellowships recognize and support outstanding graduate students in NSF-supported STEM disciplines who are pursuing research-based master's and doctoral degrees.
When the pandemic struck, life as we knew it came to a halt. Click to learn more about how teaching professors Carribeth Bliem and Anna Curtis have adapted a learning model to the virtual classroom.
Six members of the department of chemistry at UNC-Chapel Hill are among the winners of the Student Undergraduate Teaching and Staff Awards (SUTASA). Read more about our recipients and the award.
We are pleased to share that Jillian Dempsey, Candice Crilly and Shannon Speer are among the recipients of the University Awards for the Advancement of Women. Read more about the winners.
UNC-Chapel Hill scientists Charles Carter, Qi Zhang, and Abigail Knight were awarded $1 million from the W.M. Keck Foundation to answer the age-old question: How did life on Earth begin?