About the Award
The purpose of the Award is to honor the memory of Csaba Horváth and recognize his contributions to HPLC, including his interest in fostering the careers of young people in separation science and engineering. The award includes an invitation to speak at the HPLC 2020 San Diego Symposium, a grant to support travel to that meeting, and a trophy engraved with the winner’s name. The award is sponsored by HPLC, Inc. The award will be presented during the Closing Ceremony on Thursday, June 20.
All presenters of oral contributions (excepting past winners) who are less than 35 years of age at the time of their lecture are eligible for consideration. Candidates will be required to provide evidence of eligibility (e.g., passport, driver’s license).
Upon submission of your abstract, please select the box that states, "Would you like to be considered for the Csaba Horváth Award?"
The Scientific Committee selects abstracts for inclusion in the oral program. An Award Jury judges the eligible presentations and chooses a winner. The winner will be announced at the Closing Ceremony.
About Csaba Horváth
Professor Csaba Horváth (1930-2004) was born in Hungary and graduated in chemical engineering from the Budapest Institute of Technology. After receiving his Ph.D. in physical chemistry at the J.W. Goethe University in Frankfurt under the direction of Prof. Halász, he immigrated to the United States in 1963 and started research at the Harvard Medical School. In the following year, Dr. Horváth moved to Yale where he designed and built the first high performance liquid chromatograph to demonstrate the feasibility and potential of HPLC in bioseparation sciences. He chaired the Department of Chemical Engineering at Yale from 1987 to 1993 and was named as Roberto C. Goizueta Professor of Chemical Engineering in 1998. Professor Horváth contributed close to 300 publications to the field of separation sciences and had nine patents. His main topics were all fundamental aspects of separations, including instrumentation, stationary phase designs, and mechanisms of separation processes, as well as their application mainly to biological and biomedical research, especially for the high-resolution separation of proteins and peptides.
Past recipients of the Csaba Horváth Young Scientist Award
HPLC 2006 San Francisco,USA - Norma Scully, University of Cork, Ireland
HPLC 2007 Gent, Belgium - Caterina Temporini, University of Pavia, Italy
HPLC 2008 Baltimore, USA - Jude Abia, University of Tennessee, USA
HPLC 2009 Dresden, Germany - André de Villiers, Stellenbosch University, South Africa
HPLC 2010 Boston, USA - Jesse Omamogho, University College Cork, Ireland
HPLC 2011 Budapest, Hungary - Matthias Verstraeten, Free University of Brussels, Belgium
HPLC 2012 Anaheim, USA - Stefan Bruns, Philipps-Universität Marburg, Germany
HPLC 2013 Amsterdam, Netherlands - James Grinias, University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, USA
HPLC 2014 New Orleans, USA - William Black, University of North Carolina Chapel Hill, USA
HPLC 2015 Geneva, Switzerland - Andrea Gargano, University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
HPLC 2016 San Francisco, USA - Simone Dimartino, University of Edinburgh, UK
HPLC 2017 Prague, Czech Republic - Bob Pirok, University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
HPLC 2018 Washington, DC, USA - Martina Catani, Università degli Studi di Ferrara, Italy
HPLC 2019 Milan, Italy - Piendl Sebastian, Leipzig University, Germany
About the Award
The Uwe D. Neue Award was created to recognize scientists that have made and continue to make significant contributions to the field of separation science, in honor of the legacy of Dr. Uwe D. Neue, late scientist and Waters® Corporate Fellow. The award will be given at the 48th International Symposium on High-Performance-Liquid-Phase Separations and Related Techniques (HPLC 2019) held from 16-20 June 2019 in Milan, Italy. The award is sponsored by Waters Corporation.
The award will honor a distinguished industrial scientist, 15-20 years or more after receiving his or her degree, who has made a significant contribution to the field of separation science. In addition, the awardee should be an industrial scientist, and one who was instrumental in the embodiment of technology in commercial products.
The deadline for completing and submitting the nomination information packet is December 10, 2018. The nomination packet will include a CV with nominating letter by the original nominator and a supporting document by a second person. Both letters should describe an individual's impact on separation science based on presentations, publications, patent records, prior honors, and contribution to innovative products as well as impact on others who he/she has managed or trained. The packets will be valid for three consecutive years. The packet should be submitted to Martin_Gilar@waters.com.
Nominations will be considered by a group consisting of selected members of the Permanent HPLC Symposium Committee, and industrial researchers.
The award recipient will receive a commemorative plaque, a $5,000 check and travel support. He/she will have an opportunity to present a research lecture at the following HPLC Symposium. The 2019 award will be given at the 48th International Symposium on High-Performance-Liquid-Phase Separations and Related Techniques (HPLC 2019) held from 16-20 June 2019 in Milan, Italy. The recipient of the 2019 Uwe D. Neue Award in Separation Science is Dr. Christopher Welch. The award will be presented during the Opening Plenary Session on Sunday, June 16.
HPLC 2013: Dr. Jack Kirkland
HPLC 2014: Dr. Gerard Rozing
HPLC 2015: Dr. Mark Schure
HPLC 2016: Dr. Lloyd Snyder
HPLC 2017: Dr. Andrew Alpert
HPLC 2018: Dr. Christopher Pohl
The JFK Huber Lecture Award was created in 2014 by the Austrian Society of Analytical Chemistry (ASAC) to honor scientists who have made major contributions to the advancement of HPLC in theory and practice. Based on nominations the Honouring Committee of the ASAC will select the awardee. The Award will be presented at international conferences related to separation sciences. Awardees so far: 2014 Attila Felinger (Pécs) at ISC 2014 Innsbruck, Austria and 2017 Gert Desmet (Brussels) at HPLC 2017 Prague, CZ.
Prof. Joseph Franz Karl Huber (1 Jan, 1925 – 15 Aug, 2000) who gives this Award the name, received his Ph.D. degree in 1960 about a physicochemical topic under the supervision of Prof. Erica Cremer from the University Innsbruck (Austria). 1964 Joseph Huber moved to the Free University of Amsterdam (NL). In 1974 he moved back to Austria accepting the Chair of Analytical Chemistry at the University of Vienna where he became Emeritus in 1995. He is considered as one of the founding fathers of HPLC whereby his vision of the impact of small particles on the high efficiency of LC and of multidimensional LC marks the two corner stones of his research.
2019 JFK Huber Lecture Awardee
Fabrice G. Gritti, Waters Corporation, Milford, MA
Fabrice G. Gritti received a B.S. degree in Chemistry and Physics from the University Joseph Fourier of Grenoble (France) in 1995, a Graduate Engineering School degree in Chemistry and Physics from the University of Bordeaux I (France) in 1997, and a Ph.D. in Chemistry and Physics of Condensed Matter from the University of Bordeaux I (France) in 2001. He came in the U.S. in 2002 for a post-doctoral visit at the University of Tennessee (Knoxville, TN) in the research group of Prof. Georges Guiochon. He worked there as a Research Scientist in the Department of Chemistry until 2014. In 2015, he joined Waters Corporation as a principal research scientist in the Instrument/Core research/Fundamental department.
Dr. Gritti’s research interests involve liquid/solid adsorption thermodynamics and mass transfer in heterogeneous media for characterization and design optimization of new liquid chromatography columns/instrument technologies. He developed experimental protocols that helped (1) refine the models of adsorption isotherms used in preparative chromatography for the prediction of the band profiles of neutral and ionizable compounds, (2) complete the theory of band broadening along modern analytical columns in linear chromatography, and (3) reshape columns and instruments to maximize performance and sensitivity in the field of separation science by liquid and supercritical fluid chromatography.
Dr. Gritti has been invited to give 30 seminars, workshops, or tutorials on general chromatographic sciences at universities, discussion groups, or at international meetings. He has delivered over 50 invited keynote lectures at international Symposia and published over 270 peer-reviewed scientific papers. Dr. Gritti was the recipient of the 2013 Chromatographic Society Jubilee Medal for his important contribution to the development of chromatographic science.
About the Fellowship
The purpose of the Fellowship is to honor the memory of Georges Guiochon and recognize his major contributions to HPLC, including his interest in fostering the careers of young people in separation science. The Fellow will be selected annually and will receive a $15,000 research grant and a commemorative plaque. The inaugural Fellow will be expected to present specially dedicated lectures at the HPLC 2019 symposium in Milano, Italy and at the HPLC 2020 symposium in San Diego, CA, USA for which travel support will be provided. The Fellowship is sponsored by HPLC, Inc. The award will be presented during the Opening Plenary Session on Sunday, June 16.
All full-time faculty members at U.S. academic or government institutions who are within 10 years of their first independent research appointments at the time of the award are eligible for consideration. The selection process will be based on overall excellence in research in fields aligned with liquid phase separation science.
Nominations are welcome from any individual or institution and are due on January 31, 2019. Individual faculty members may nominate themselves. All nominations should include a brief professional biography of the candidate and a complete publication list. Up to two seconding letters may also be included but not required. A citation of 200 words or less stating why the candidate is worthy of the Fellowship should be submitted. The complete package should be sent as an email attachment to the Secretary/Treasurer of HPLC Inc., currently Dr. Kelly Zhang (firstname.lastname@example.org).
The U.S. members, one European member and one Asian member of the Permanent Scientific Committee of the HPLC series, will select the Fellow annually and an announcement will be made 5 months prior to the HPLC meeting of that year.
About Georges Guiochon
Professor Georges Guiochon (1931-2014) was born in France. He graduated in 1953 with an MS degree in engineering at Ecole Polytechnique (Paris, France) and received a Ph.D. in chemistry from the University of Paris (France) in 1958. He was a Professor of Chemistry at Ecole Polytechnique (1958-1985) and at the University Pierre et Marie Curie of Paris (1968-1984), then at Georgetown University, Washington, D.C. (1984-1987). He was appointed a Distinguished Professor at the University of Tennessee (Department of Chemistry) and a Senior Scientist at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory (Division of Chemical Sciences) in 1987. Georges Guiochon was the undisputed master of the theory in almost all fields related to chromatography. He presented many rigorous treatments on retention and, especially, efficiency in liquid chromatography. He provided the theoretical foundation for the large-scale application of preparative chromatography, which is now one of the key technologies of the emerging biopharmaceutical industry. More recently, Georges Guiochon guided the re-emergence of supercritical-fluid chromatography in the fundamentally correct directions. No other scientist has demonstrated the breadth of knowledge, nor the unceasing motivation, that Georges Guiochon used to shape the field of chromatography to where it is today. His efforts garnered awards that included 2 from the ACS and the LCGC Lifetime Achievement Award. He received honorary doctoral degrees from the Universities of Pardubice, Ramon Llull (Barcelona), Ferrara, and Science and Technology (Liaoning), and was inducted into the Spanish Academy of Science in 2011. He published 10 books and about 1100 peer-reviewed papers while performing research with over a hundred graduate students and post-doctoral fellows.
2019 Georges Guiochon Faculty Fellows Awardee
Ryan Kelly, Brigham Young University, Provo, UT
Dr. Ryan Kelly is an Associate Professor in the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry at Brigham Young University (BYU) and he holds a joint appointment at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL). He received his Ph.D. in 2005 from BYU under the direction of Prof. Adam Woolley where he developed electrically driven microfluidic separations for biological analyses. He spent the next 13 years at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL), first as a postdoctoral researcher with Dr. Richard D. Smith, and most recently serving as Technical Group Manager and Chief Technologist of PNNL’s Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory. Dr. Kelly’s research efforts have focused on the development of new technological solutions for biochemical analyses. His team recently developed nanoPOTS, a microfluidic nanodroplet platform for preparing trace biological samples. In combination with ultrasensitive LC/MS, nanoPOTS has enabled the first in-depth, label-free profiling of single mammalian cells. NanoPOTS has been applied to a wide range of trace biological systems through coupling with laser capture microdissection and fluorescence-activate cell sorting, including circulating tumor cells, individual pancreatic islets and proteome imaging of mouse uterine models of embryo preimplantation. His team also recently developed novel nanowell-mediated two-dimensional nanoLC separations to profile ~6000 proteins from low-nanogram proteomic samples.
Past Faculty Fellows
2019 Professor Ryan Kelly, Brigham Young University, Provo, UT
2018 Professor Peter Nemes, University of Maryland, College Park
2017 Professor Dwight Stoll, Gustavus Adolphus College
2016 Professor Ying Ge, University of Wisconsin-Madison
2015 Professor Amy E. Herr, University of California, Berkeley
The Chromatographic Society is pleased to announce the award of the Jubilee Medal to Professor Frederic Lynen from the Ghent University in recognition of his “pioneering work on novel column chemistry, sample preparation and high- end implementation of state-of-the-art instrumentation to address separation problems in both quantitative and qualitative analysis”.
Professor Frederic Lynen
Frederic Lynen began his academic career at Ghent University in Belgium, where he obtained his PhD on the screening of combinatorial libraries via affinity electro- and pressure driven separation techniques in combination with mass spectrometry under the supervision of Prof. Pat Sandra in 2002. He then moved to the University of Stellenbosch in South Africa for postdoctoral research on the possibilities of hyphenated (electro) chromatographic separation techniques in natural product analysis. In 2004, he returned to Ghent University with the start-up of the Pfizer Analytical Research Centre (PARC). During this decade, long collaboration between academia and the pharmaceutical industry the transition towards greener, better resolving and faster analytical separation processes in the pharmaceutical industry was prepared in various ways. He thereby further specialized in column technology through the manufacturing of temperature responsive stationary phases allowing purely aqueous HPLC while also supervising 15 PhD, postdoctoral and MSc research projects active in the fields of e.g. column technology, green chromatography, matrix effects in mass spectrometry, oligonucleotide analysis, comprehensive HPLC, metabolite analysis, sample preparation and high efficiency SFC.
Since 2011 Dr. Lynen is associate professor, in charge of the Separation Science Group in the Department of Organic and Macromolecular Chemistry, at Ghent University. His research interests span a broad range of activities from fundamental (electro-) chromatographic performance predictions, improved predictive chromatographic modeling through Stationary Phase Optimize Liquid and Supercritical Fluid Chromatography (SOS-LC and SOS-SFC), stationary phase synthesis and column design for HPLC, SFC, GC and CEC, purely aqueous green temperature responsive liquid chromatography, the development various alternative 2-D LCxLC, LC-LC, LCxCE and GCxGC approaches, the design of enhanced separation and quantitation approaches specifically for medium sized and large molecules, matrix effects studies in mass spectrometry, immobilized artificial membrane chromatography, universal detection, natural product and complex pharmaceutical analysis, and also biomarker discovery in the framework of biomedical, art-historical and archeological research projects.
Dr. Lynen has published about 120 papers (h-index of 28 in Scopus, citations number > 2300). He has given more than 40 presentations in national and international conferences. His (currently expanding) research group now comprises 6 PhD, 2 postdoctoral and 2 MSc researchers, who have been awarded about 10 poster awards at major chromatographic conferences in recent years. In 2012, Frederic was awarded the Silver medal during the Method Development Olympics.
Frederic is actively also involved in the support of the separation science community. This, for example, through his participation to the editorial board of Journal of Chromatography A, as regular reviewer for the journals in the field of separation sciences and, last but not least, as chair of various editions (2012, 2014, 2016) of the International Conferences in Hyphenated Techniques in Chromatography (HTC) and Hyphenated Techniques for Sample Preparation (HTSP). He is also permanent chair of the Hyphenated Techniques in Chromatography section of the Flemish Royal Society of chemistry allowing for dissemination of the research in separation sciences to broader audiences. Frederic teaches a variety of course in including Organic Chemistry, Separation Methods, Organic Mass Spectrometry, Green Chemistry and Chemistry and Society courses in the Bachelor’s and Master’s programs at Ghent University, together with occasional specialized course in the line of the research activities.
Professor Lynen has demonstrated his exceptional abilities, application and commitment to the field of separation science and as such, the Chromatographic Society is delighted to honour him with the Jubilee Medal for 2019.Frederic will receive his award in at HPLC 2019 in Milan.
This article is reproduced with the kind permission from the March 2019 edition of Chromatography Today.
The Chromatographic Society is now pleased to announce that Professor Robert Kennedy from the University of Michigan will be awarded the Martin Medal for 2019. The award has been made in recognition of his “outstanding contribution to the development of innovative techniques in miniaturization of chemical separations and microfluidics for highly sensitive analysis of biological compounds”.
Professor Robert Kennedy
Robert Kennedy developed an interest in analytical chemistry and chemical separations while earning his BS degree in chemistry at the University of Florida. He became fascinated with the ability of GC to separate subtly different molecules while he was performing undergraduate research in organic chemistry. His analytical classes taught by Prof. John Dorsey further enhanced this interest. He went on to earn a PhD with James Jorgenson at University of North Carolina where is work focused on using open tubular LC to analyze single cells. After a post-doc with Mark Wightman, he started his own research program at University of Florida before moving to University of Michigan as the Hobart H. Willard Professor of Chemistry in 2002. His research has combined his lifelong interest in biology with chemical analysis and separations. A theme of his group has been development of miniaturized, high-speed separations for sensing, detection of non-covalent complexes, and screening. His group has developed capillary separation methods for monitoring neurotransmitters in vivo. These methods have been used for studying changes in neurotransmitter concentrations associated with behavior and diseases. His group has also developed microfluidic electrophoresis devices for monitoring insulin secretion from pancreatic β-cells. These methods are coupled with LC-MS metabolomics to understand the biochemical mechanism of insulin secretion and perturbations associated with diabetes. His group is also researching use of rapid electrophoretic and mass spectrometric assays for high-throughput screening. His work has been recognized by several awards including ACS Award in Chromatography, McKnight Award for Technical Innovations in Neuroscience, EAS Separation Science Award, Golay Award for Achievements in Chromatography, The Ralph Adams Award in Bioanalytical Chemistry and several teaching awards. He has held several service posts and is presently Associate Editor of Analytical Chemistry and Chair of the Chemistry Department at University of Michigan.
Robert has been a leading separation science researcher for a number of years with many of his students and collaborators progressing into positions of seniority. It is with great pleasure The Chromatographic Society awards the 2019 Martin Medal to Professor Robert Kennedy this well-deserved honour will be presented to him at HPLC 2019 in Milan.
This article is reproduced with the kind permission from the March 2019 edition of Chromatography Today.
Talanta, it’s editors and editorial advisory board members, and Elsevier are pleased to announce that Professor Janusz Pawliszyn, University Professor at the University of Waterloo, Ontario, Canada is the recipient of the TALANT MEDAL 2019.
The medal, issued on a biennial basis, acknowledges outstanding achievements in analytical chemistry. The 2019 medal is awarded to Professor Pawliszyn in recognition of his numerous contributions to the field, especially his pioneering developments in solid phase extraction and related techniques, which are widely adopted by analysts for sample preparation. His current research focuses on the design of highly automated and integrated instrumentation for the isolation and separation of analytes from complex matrices.
Professor Pawliszyn serves as Editor-in-Chief of TrAC – Trends in Analytical Chemistry and as Editor of Analytica Chimica Acta. In addition, he is on the editorial boards of several journals, and he has over 550 scientific publications, and has an impressive Hirsch Index of 84 and over 30,000 citations. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and holds the Canada Research Chair and NSERC Industrial Research Chair in New Analytical Methods and Technologies.
His work has been recognized by numerous past awards, including among others the 2017 Pittsburgh Conference Award, the 2015 Halász Medal Award for Separation Sciences, the 2015 Maria Sklodowska-Curie Medal, the 2011 Dal Stephen Dal Nogare Award in Chromatography, the 2010 ACS Award in Separation Science and Technology, and the 2010 Marcel Golay Award.
The medal will be presented to Janusz Pawliszyn in the course of HPLC 2019 in Milan.
2019 Talanta Medal Awardee
Janusz Pawliszyn, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Canada
The primary focus of Professor Pawliszyn's research program is the design of highly automated and integrated instrumentation for the isolation of analytes from complex matrices and the subsequent separation, identification and determination of these species. He is an author of over 550 scientific publications and a book on Solid Phase Microextraction. His Hirsch Index (H-index) is 88. He is a Fellow of Royal Society of Canada, editor of Analytica Chimica Acta, Trends in Analytical Chemistry and a member of the Editorial Board of Journal of Separation Science and Journal of Pharmaceutical Analysis. He initiated a conference, "ExTech", focusing on new advances in sample preparation and disseminates new scientific developments in the area, which meets every year in different part of the world. He received the 1995 McBryde Medal, the 1996 Tswett Medal, the 1996 Hyphenated Techniques in Chromatography Award, the 1996 Caledon Award, the Jubilee Medal 1998 from the Chromatographic Society, U.K., the 2000 Maxxam Award from Canadian Society for Chemistry, the 2000 Varian Lecture Award from Carleton University, the Alumni Achievement Award for 2000 from Southern Illinois University, the Humboldt Research Award for 2001, 2002 COLACRO Medal, 2003 Canada Research Chair, in 2006 he has been elected to the most cited chemists by ISI, in 2008 he received A.A. Benedetti-Pichler Award from Eastern Analytical Symposium, 2008 Andrzej Waksmundzki Medal from Polish Academy of Sciences, 2008 Manning Principal Award, 2010 Torbern Bergman Medal from the Swedish Chemical Society, 2010 Ontario Premier's Innovation Award, 2010 Marcel Golay Award, 2010 ACS Award in Separation Science and Technology, 2011 PittCon Dal Nogare Award, 2012 E.W.R. Steacie Award, 2013 Environmental Research and Development Award and 2013 LeSueur Memorial Award, 2015 Maria Skłodowska-Curie Medal from Polish Chemical Society, 2015 Halász Medal Award from the Hungarian Society for Separation Sciences, 2017 Pittsburgh Conference Analytical Chemistry Award, the 2017 Eastern Analytical Symposium Award for Outstanding Achievements in the Fields of Analytical Chemistry, 2018 ACS Award in Chromatography and 2018 North American Chemical Residue Workshop Excellence Award. He presently holds the University Professor, Canada Research Chair and Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada Industrial Research Chair in New Analytical Methods and Technologies.