Aerosols are small particles (less than 100 micron in diameter) that contain a myriad of organic molecules, including water, salts, lipids, and even viruses and bacteria.
Join Rommie E. Amaro of the Airborne Institute and the University of California, San Diego as she discusses how computational simulation is providing never-before-seen views into the structure and dynamics of fine aerosols. Register now to learn how state-of-the-art simulation is allowing scientists to understand the mechanisms by which aerosols play critical roles in climate and disease.
This ACS Webinar is moderated by Kennie M. Merz Jr. of Michigan State University and the Journal of Chemical Information and Modeling and co-produced by ACS Committee on Science.
The slides for this webinar are not available for download per speaker request.
* If you are having technical difficulties viewing the video please try different internet browsers like Chrome, Firefox, and Explorer. If you still can not access the video please review the following computer prerequisites from our video hosting platform.
Always happy to hear about cutting-edge research and how people are making connections between seemingly disparate processes. Here, studying ocean droplets directly impacted the work on Covid-19. Fascinating! The speaker was able to describe very esoteric techniques in an understandable manner.
Rommie E. Amaro
Professor and Endowed Chair of Chemistry and Biochemistry, and Professor of Molecular Biology, Co-Director of the Airborne Institute,
University of California, San Diego
Kennie M. Merz Jr.
University Distinguished Professor, Department of Chemistry, Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Michigan State University & Editor-in-Chief, Journal of Chemical Information and Modeling
Science Fellow, Bayer Crop Science and Program Chair, ACS Committee on Science