American Chemical Society Division of Analytical Chemistry (ACS)
The American Chemical Society Division of Analytical Chemistry is the world’s largest scientific society and one of the world’s leading sources of authoritative scientific information.
A nonprofit organization, chartered by Congress, ACS is at the forefront of the evolving worldwide chemical enterprise and the premier professional home for chemists, chemical engineers and related professions around the globe.
Advances in Measurement Science Lectureship Award
Satinder Ahuja Award for Young Investigators in Separation Science
ACS Poster session
The Coblentz Society is a non-profit organization founded in 1954. Its purpose is to foster the understanding and application of vibrational spectroscopy. The Coblentz Society is a technical affiliate of the Society for Applied Spectroscopy.
The Coblentz Society – Williams Wright Award
International Association of Environmental Analytical Chemistry (IAEAC)
The International Association of Environmental Analytical Chemistry (IAEAC) is a world-wide organization that aims to promote and maintain scientific excellence in the areas of environmental analytical chemistry and in the use of inherent methodologies to assess environmentally relevant substances.
Japan Analytical Instruments Manufacturers Association (JAIMA)
This nationwide organization was founded with the purpose of contributing to the advancement of science and technology by improving technologies related to analytical instruments and promoting the progress of the analytical-instruments industry, thereby contributing to the Japanese economy and the livelihood of its citizens.
Chromatographyonline.com is the premier global resource for unbiased, peer-reviewed technical information on the field of chromatography and the separation sciences. Combining all of the resources from the regional editions (LCGC North America, LCGC Europe, and LCGC Asia-Pacific) of our award winning magazines, we deliver practical, nuts-and-bolts information to help our audience of scientists and lab managers become more proficient in the use of chromatographic techniques and instrumentation.
National Institute of Justice (NIJ)
The National Institute of Justice (NIJ) — the research, development and evaluation agency of the U.S. Department of Justice—is dedicated to improving knowledge and understanding of crime and justice issues through science. NIJ is the leading federal agency for forensic science research and development, supporting research across the sciences to advance the quality and efficiency of evidence analysis in the nation’s forensic laboratories.
Emerging Methods for Chemical and Biological Forensic Evidence
Innovations and Trends in Forensic Examination of Seized Drugs and Forensic Toxicology
Advancements in the Analysis of Forensic Trace Evidence
Innovations in Forensic Examination of Seized Drugs and Forensic Toxicology
Innovations in Technology to Advance Forensic Science
NIJ Poster session
Professionals Network in Advanced Instrumentation Society (PAI-Net)
PAI-Net was founded in November 2004 mainly by technicians, product managers and researchers from several manufactures of analytical instruments. At present, the following projects are carried out in practice through involvement of various professionals such as university professors and enterprise executives.
Immunoassay and Aptamer Assay: Instrumentation and Molecular Approach
Science History Institute (Formerly the Chemical Heritage Foundation)
The Science History Institute, (formerly known as Chemical Heritage Foundation), is a multifaceted nonprofit organization. Our rapidly expanding collections and archives preserve scientific and technological artifacts of historic importance. The Institute’s museum and Othmer Library make these works readily available to the scientifically curious public and scientists alike. Distillations media—our magazine, blog, podcast, and videos—tell compelling stories at the heart of science and society. Meanwhile, our Institute for Research and Beckman Center for the History of Chemistry offer exceptional opportunities for academic scholarship. And our conference center is an elegant venue for creating unforgettable occasions. Headquartered in the heart of Philadelphia’s historic Old City neighborhood, the Institute is dedicated to making our scientific past present.
Pittcon Heritage Award
Society for Applied Spectroscopy (SAS)
The Society for Applied Spectroscopy is a nonprofit organization formed to advance and disseminate knowledge and information concerning the art and science of spectroscopy, and other allied sciences, to advance the professional standing and growth of the Society and its members, to coordinate cooperative endeavors of its individual members and sections, and to promote and maintain a close bond among its members.
Society for Electroanalytical Chemistry (SEAC)
The Society, founded in 1984, is dedicated to: promoting advances in both basic and applied research in electroanalysis; providing a venue for the exchange of ideas among researchers from academia, industry, and government; and recognizing the achievements and contributions of scientists who work in the field of electroanalytical chemistry.
SEAC – Charles N. Reilley and Royce C. Murray Award
The Student Session in Electroanalysis
SEAC Poster Session
Wallace H. Coulter Foundation
The Charitable Remainder Trust became the Wallace H. Coulter Foundation in 1998. Under the direction of Sue Van, its CEO & President, the Foundation continues Mr. Coulter’s practice of providing risk capital for innovative initiatives through its’ grants. The Foundation provides leading scientific and medical societies the resources to develop distinctive educational programs designed to improve the quality of care in resource-limited areas. Its’ university-based translational research grant programs establish a business-like process to accelerate academic innovations to the marketplace. The Foundation also supports Asian American Pacific Islander (AAPI) organizations, establishing one cohesive community, promoting collaboration and partnerships.
Wallace H. Coulter Lecture