Vancover, BC -- (SBWIRE) -- 08/29/2014 -- Holding significant and powerful academic degrees including M.S in organic chemistry and Ph.D from Northwestern University, Dr. Emilie Ringe has important things knowledge to share. In her Ph.D thesis entitled “Building the Nanoplasmonics Toolbox through Shape Modeling and Single Particle Optical Studies”, Emilie Ringe explores the new statistical approach to the correlation of plasmonic behavioural and particle morphology. She developed new analytical methods to identify the shape of minute alloy and kinetically grown nanoparticles. She has been constantly associated with teaching and exploring more about chemistry. She has been part of many eminent international conferences and she organized a first Gordon Research Seminar on noble metal nanoparticles in 2012 which is a quintessential of its own genre.
Dr. Emilie Ringe has spent her valuable time from 2007 to 2008 in teaching students intensive general chemistry. In 2009 and 2010, she was exclusively indulged in mentoring high school teacher, which is a part of the RET program. In 2011, she took part in supervising a batch of summer undergraduate students regarding university level research. She is also an ardent member of science speaker and has been part of the many science theme play.
Currently Dr. Emilie Ringe is interested in exploring atomic resolution and 3D elemental mapping of alloy nanoparticles which is relevant for catalysis application and also she holds interest for near-field plasmon mapping using electron energy loss spectroscopy. She has also contributed many valuable journal papers like Kinetic and Thermodynamic Modified Wulff Constructions for Twinned Nanoparticles, The Optical Response of Shape Sorted, Faceted Gold Nanoparticles, Syntheses, Structure, Optical and Electronic Properties, Correlating the Structure and Localized Surface Plasmon Resonance of Single Silver Right Bipyramids, and lots more.
About Emilie Ringe
Emilie Ringe is a Gott Junior Research Fellow at Trinity Hall and also holds a Newton International Research Fellowship from the Royal Society. She is based in the Electron Microscopy group in the Materials Science and Metallurgy Department at Cambridge University. She was a Ph.D. student at Northwestern University where she held a Presidential Fellowship. Her thesis entitled “Building the Nanoplasmonics Toolbox through Shape Modeling and Single Particle Optical Studies”. Emilie’s current interests include atomic resolution and three dimensional elemental mapping of alloy nanoparticles relevant for catalysis applications, as well as near-field plasmon mapping using electron energy loss spectroscopy.