报告题目：Study of the Renner-Teller Effect in the Simplest Carbene HCF Using Laser Induced Fluorescence Spectroscopy
报告人： Haiyan Fan Hagenstein Shiehzi University
Dr. Haiyan Fan-Hagenstein received her Ph.D. in Physical Chemistry from Marquette University. Her doctoral research in the group of Dr. Scott Reid focused on the study of the fine and hyperfine rovibronic structure of some interstellar or combustion reaction related small radicals and carbenes using the techniques including jet cooled molecular beam, laser induced fluorescence, and quantum beat measurement. She then spent a few years as a postdoctoral appointee at Argonne national laboratory in Dr. Stephen Pratt’s group studying the vacuum ultraviolet and multiphoton photoionization dynamics of atoms or radical products of photodissociation, photoionization and photodissociation from excited states, and autoionization and predissociation phenomena using ion imaging techniques. The postdoctoral experience at Concordia College in the group of Dr. Darin Ulness led her to the study of hydrogen or halogen bonding in solution phase using Raman, FTIR, and NMR spectroscopy.
报告题目：New Generation Chromophores and Fluorophores for Photodynamic Therapy and Other Bio-Medical Applications
报告人： Enrico Benassi Scuola Normale Superiore of Pisa
Enrico Benassi received his Ph.D. in theoretical Physical Chemistry-Chemical Physics from the University of Modena and Reggio Emilia, Italy, with a thesis focused on new theoretical models for the description of the electronic energy transfer and quantum transport in molecular systems. He then spent a few years at the S3 Institute of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology CNR, investigating optomechanical properties of Self-Assembled Monolayers of azo-photoswitchers on noble metal surfaces. He subsequently moved to the Scuola Normale Superiore of Pisa, where he specialised in the theoretical and computational description of solvent effects and nonlinear optical properties, theories of the electronic structure, and theoretical and computational spectroscopies.