Caldarelli Prize in Magnetic Resonance for Young Investigators
Since 2019, the Caldarelli Prize Lecture is aiming to recognize the contribution of young scientists who made a personal and recent ground-breaking contribution to the field of magnetic resonance in solids. Scientists are eligible within 10 years after completing their Ph.D. degree.
Dr Ashok Ajoy
U. C. Berkeley
New avenues with hyperpolarized nuclei: quantum sensing, time-crystals, and spin-tracking
Citation: Ashok has performed pioneering work on quantum-enhanced NMR and MRI to generate new analytical tools on-chip or on the benchtop. His activities include efforts to develop miniaturizable NMR probes, innovative hyperpolarization methodology, and the study of nanoscale spin dynamics. This work provides novel types of measurement modalities, and also allows the elucidation of new nanoscale and quantum phenomena.
Dr Aaron Rossini
Iowa State University
New Approaches for DNP-Enhanced Solid-State NMR of Inorganic Surfaces and Bulk Materials
Citation: The prize was awarded for his outstanding and broad impact contributions to the field of magnetic resonance in solids.
Regitze R. Vold Memorial Prize Lecture
Since 2019, the Vold Memorial Prize Lecture is awarded for an outstanding contribution in magnetic resonance selected by the Scientific Committee.
Prof. Tatyana Polenova
University of Delaware
Citation: Tatayana has contributed to shaping protein solid-state NMR from the very beginning. She has achieved some of the most important mile stones in this field, starting from sequential assignments of one of the first protein samples measured, to advanced recent concepts like fast magic angle spinning and dynamic nuclear polarization. Besides her outstanding contributions to science, she is centrally taking part in the life of NMR, being always supportive and enthusiastic of initiatives to further develop the field, encouraging young scientists, organizing meetings, promoting knowledge transfer, and beyond.
Dr Melanie Rosay
Optimization of Sample Irradiation and Opportunities for Low Power DNP at 263 GHz
Citation: The prize was awarded for her outstanding scientific and technological contributions and, specifically, enabling the broad applications of commercial DNP technology worldwide.
Dr. Björn Corzilius
Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main
Novel Mechanisms Of Polarization Propagation Under MAS DNP
Prof. Leonard J. Mueller
Department of Chemistry,
University of California
Bridging Microscopic Structural Rearrangement and Macroscopic Motion with NMR Crystallography
Doctor Gaël De Paëpe
Commissariat à l’Energie Atomique et aux Energies Alternatives,
Institut Nanosciences et Cryogénie
Achieving Large Absolute Sensitivity For Solid-State NMR With Dynamic Nuclear Polarization: Matrix-Free Samples And Ultra-Low Temperatures
Doctor Amir Goldbourt
Tel Aviv University
Recoupling of Heteronuclear Dipolar Interaction Using Non-Adiabatic, Low Amplitude RF Fields: Theory and Applications to a Spin-1/2 Paired With Any Non-Integer Spin
Professor Sophia Hayes
A New Model of Optically-Pumped NMR in Direct-Gap Semiconductors
Professor Christopher Jaroniec
The Ohio State University
Long Range Structural Restraints in Spin Labeled Proteins Probed by Solid-State NMR Spectroscopy
From 1999 to 2005, the Prize was awarded to the best poster presented by a student.
The Study of Motion Using 2H Double-Quantum MAS NMR
by Marica Cutajar, Sharon E Ashbrook and Stephen Wimperis
Department Of Chemistry, University Of Exeter,
and Department Of Earth Sciences, University Of Cambridge, United Kingdom
Resolution Enhancement in Solid-State NMR of Proteins
Using Spin-State-Selective Techniques
by Sabine Hediger, Luminita Duma, Bernhard Brutscher, Anja Böckmann,
Anne Lesage, and Lyndon Emsley
Ecole Normale Supérieure de Lyon, France
Probing Structure and Dynamics of Supramolecular Systems
by 1H-13C Recoupled Polarization Transfer MAS NMR Spectroscopy
by Almut Rapp, Ingo Schnell, Steven P. Brown and Hans Wolfgang Spiess
Max Planck Institut für Polymerforschung, Mainz, Germany