Oct 20 - Oct 20, 2017
Zhejiang University Zijingang
Mong Man Wai Building, Room 139
Hangzhou Shi, Zhejiang Sheng 310000
We are excited to announce our upcoming participation at the 9th National Conference on Environmental Chemistry on October 20, 2017. We are bringing our top ACS editors to NCEC2017 for an afternoon of discussion on preparing a manuscript, copyright and ethics, and the peer review process.
The program is FREE and open to all conference attendees and Zhejiang University students. Registration is not required but highly encouraged.
David L. Sedlak, PhD
Dr. Sedlak obtained a B.S. in environmental science from Cornell University and a PhD in Water Chemistry from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Prior to his appointment at UC Berkeley in 1994, he was a postdoctoral research at the Swiss Federal Institute for Aquatic Science and Technology (Eawag). He is currently the Plato Malozemoff Chair in Mineral Engineering in the Department of Civil & Environmental Engineering at UC Berkeley. Dr. Sedlak’s research focuses on the fate of trace organic contaminants in the urban water cycle. Within this area, he has investigated advanced treatment systems employed in potable water reuse and managed natural systems, such as constructed wetlands and stormwater harvesting systems. He also has developed new approaches for characterizing and remediating organic contaminants in groundwater and soil.
Bruce E. Logan, PhD
Dr. Logan earned his B.S. and M.S. in Chemical Engineering and Environmental Engineering respectively at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, and his Ph.D. in Environmental Engineering at University of California, Berkeley. He started his career as an Assistant Professor at University of Arizona, and became Associate Professor, then Professor before moving to The Pennsylvania State University. Dr. Logan is currently an Evan Pugh Professor and the Stan and Flora Kappe Professor of Environmental Engineering in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering at The Pennsylvania State University. Dr. Logan also holds an investigator position with King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST), Saudi Arabia, is the Frangui International Chair at Ghent University in Belgium (2013), and a visiting professor at Newcastle University (UK), Tsinghua University, Harbin Institute of Technology, and Dalian University of Technology (China). Dr. Logan’s research is currently focused on developing new microbial electrochemical technologies (METs) for achieving a water infrastructure that is energy sustainable. He and collaborators invented several key methodologies including for sustainable hydrogen production using microbial electrolysis cells, for water desalination (microbial desalination cells) that does not require electrical energy from the grid or high pressures, for improved (by several orders of magnitude) direct bioelectricity generated in microbial fuel cells, and reactors that harness salinity gradient energy in microbial reverse electrodialysis cells.
Jennifer A. Field, PhD
Jennifer A. Field is a Professor with the Department of Environmental and Molecular Toxicology at OregonStateUniversity. Field holds a Ph.D. in Geochemistry from the Colorado School of Mines and was a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Swiss Federal Institute of Aquatic Science and Technology. Field’s general research focuses on the development of quantitative analytical methods for organic micropollutants in natural and engineered systems and the application of the methods for determining micropollutant fate and transport. Early in her career, she focused on field-based research to investigate the fate and transport of surfactants in groundwater and wastewater treatment systems. She participated in interdisciplinary research with hydrologists and engineers in order to develop ‘push-pull’ tracer test methods for determining in-situ rates of reductive dechlorination and anaerobic biodegradation of aromatic hydrocarbons. She is a pioneer in the area of fluorochemical occurrence and behavior and has focused on groundwater contaminated by fire-fighting foams, municipal wastewater treatment systems, and municipal landfill leachates. She served as an Editor for Water Research from 2004 to 2008 and has served as an Associate Editor for Environmental Science and Technology since 2008.
Daniel Giammar, PhD
Daniel Giammar is the Walter E. Browne Professor of Environmental Engineering in the Department of Energy, Environmental and Chemical Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis. Professor Giammar's research focuses on chemical reactions that affect the fate and transport of heavy metals, radionuclides, and other inorganic constituents in natural and engineered aquatic systems. His recent work investigated the removal of arsenic and chromium from drinking water, control of the corrosion of lead pipes, geologic carbon sequestration, and biogeochemical processes for remediation of uranium-contaminated sites. His research has been sponsored by the National Science Foundation, Department of Energy, and Water Research Foundation. Professor Giammar is currently an Associate Editor of Environmental Science & Technology. Professor Giammar completed his B.S. at Carnegie Mellon University, M.S. and Ph.D. at Caltech, and postdoctoral training at Princeton University before joining Washington University in St. Louis in 2002. He is a registered professional engineer in the State of Missouri. He enjoys international collaboration and has been a guest professor at the University of Vienna and is currently the McDonnell International Scholars Academy ambassador to the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology.
Staci Simonich, PhD
Dr. Staci Simonich is currently Professor of Chemistry and Environmental and Molecular Toxicology at Oregon State University, as well as Associate Dean in the College of Science. She served as Associate Head of Environmental and Molecular Toxicology for 3 years. Dr. Simonich received her Ph.D. in chemistry from Indiana University in 1995. Prior to joining Oregon State University in 2001, she worked in the consumer product industry with Procter & Gamble for 6 years. Her laboratory’s research focuses on understanding the fate, chemistry and transport of semi-volatile organic compounds, as well as human and environmental exposure to these pollutants, and has received extensive press coverage. She received the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry/Roy F. Weston Environmental Chemistry Award in 2001, the NSF Career Award in 2003, OSU’s Impact Award for Scholarship in 2013, and OSU’s Excellence in Graduate Mentoring Award in 2015. Her research has been published in Science, Nature, Environmental Health Perspectives, Environmental Science & Technology, and the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. In addition, she has graduated 26 Ph.D. and M.S. students in her 16 years at OSU and has received several awards for her mentoring of OSU graduate students and employees. Over her career, Dr. Simonich has received extramural funding from the National Science Foundation, National Institutes of Health, Department of Defense, Department of Interior and private companies.
Shu Tao, PhD
Shu Tao, Ph.D. (University of Kansas, 1984) is a professor ofCollegeofUrbanand Environmental Sciences,Peking University,China, a member of theChineseAcademyof Science (2009), and a member of National Steering Committee on Environmental Protection.
His current research interests include global emission inventories of various air pollutants, atmospheric transport and population exposure modeling, household air quality, and bioaccessibility of toxic pollutants.
He is an associate editor of Environmental Science & Technology, editorial board members of Environmental Pollutant and Journal of Environmental Science and Health, and board members of International Panels on Chemical Pollution and Pacific Basin Consortium for Environmental and Health Sciences.
Xiangdong Li, PhD
Professor Xiang-dong Li is Chair Professor of Environmental Science and Technology at Department of Civil & Environmental Engineering, Associate Dean (Research) of Faculty of Construction and Environment, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University. He obtained his BSc in Earth Sciences and his MSc in Geochemistry from Nanjing University, and his PhD in Environmental Technology from Imperial College London.
Prof. Li’s major research interests include regional environmental pollution, urban environmental studies, and phytoremediation of contaminated soils. He has published more than 180 papers in leading international journals, and is one of the highly cited researchers in Environment/Ecology of the Web of Science database.
Professor Li is the past president (2011-2013) of the International Society of Environmental Geochemistry and Health (SEGH). He is currently an Associate Editor for Environmental Science and Technology (ES&T). Prof. Li is also an associate editor and editorial board member for several other international journals in related research fields.
Chongxuan Liu, PhD
Associate Editor, ACS Earth and Space Chemistry
Chongxuan Liu is a Chair Professor at Southern University of Science and Technology (SUSTech) in the Department of Environmental Science and Engineering. Liu holds a Ph.D degree in Environmental Engineering from the Johns Hopkins University, Department of Geography and Environmental Engineering. He was a chief scientist at US Department of Energy, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory before joining the SUSTech. His research area is in the environmental geochemistry and biogeochemistry, primarily focusing on the kinetics of contaminant transformation and reactive transport; multiscale science and scaling of geochemical and biogeochemical reactions; and remediation of metals and radionuclides in soils and groundwater. His current research is in river critical zone science, focusing on the kinetics of rock weathering and rate scaling, the coupled kinetics of C/N transformation/cycling and the evolution of microbial community structure and functions, and multiscale modeling of hydro-biogeohemical processes. He is the PI or Co-PI for over 20 projects, and authored and co-authored over 140 peer-reviewed articles. He was named the fellow of Geological Society of America (GSA) in 2011, and the Scholar of China Global (i.e., One-thousand) Talent program in 2014.
David Waite, PhD
David Waite is Deputy Dean (Research) in the Faculty of Engineering and Scientia Professor in the School of Civil and Environmental Engineering at UNSW. He served as Director of the UNSW Centre for Water and Waste Technology (now UNSW Water Research Centre) from 1993 to 2006 and was Research Director for the School from 1997 to 2006 before taking over as Head of the School of Civil and Environmental Engineering in 2007. He continued as Head of till early 2013 before taking on the role of Deputy Dean (Research) in the Faculty of Engineering. Professor Waite obtained his undergraduate degree from the University of Tasmania (1974), Masters degree from Monash University (1977) and PhD from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (1984). Before joining UNSW as Head of the Department of Water Engineering in 1993, he spent eight years undertaking research at the Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation (ANSTO) and, prior to this, two years as a Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Melbourne. His speciality areas of teaching are water chemistry and water treatment and his principle research area is that of investigation of physico-chemical processes in natural and engineered aquatic systems.
Rhea Williams, PhD
Rhea Williams joined the Publications Division of the American Chemical Society in 2014 as a Managing Editor and is responsible for the strategic development and day-to-day management of ACS Catalysis, Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research, and ACS Sustainable Chemistry & Engineering. She assists the Editors-in-Chief and dozens of associate editors in developing editorial initiatives to lead each journal to flagship positions in their disciplines.
Rhea received her Bachelor's degree in Chemistry and Mathematics from Salem College in Winston-Salem, NC and a Ph.D. in Chemical Engineering from the University of Colorado in Boulder. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Friday, October 20
Mong Man Wai Building Room 139
Zhejiang University (Zijingang Campus)
Hangzhou Shi, Zhejiang Sheng 310000
- David Sedlak, UC Berkeley, Editor-in-Chief, of Environmental Science & Technology and Environmental Science & Technology Letters
- Bruce Logan, Penn State University, Editor, Environmental Science & Technology Letters
- Chongxuan Liu, Southern University of Science and Technology of China, Associate Editor, ACS Earth and Space Chemistry
- Staci Simonich, Oregon State University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology Letters
- Shu Tao, Peking University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
- Jennifer Field, Oregon State University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
- Xiang-dong Li, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
- Daniel Giammar, Washington University in St. Louis, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
- David Waite, UNSW Sydney, Associate Editor, Environmental Science and Technology
14:00-14:15 Opening Remarks
14:15-15:00 Introduction to ACS Publications' Environmental Chemistry Portfolio
15:00-15:45 10 Tips on How to Get Published with the ACS Editors
Staci Simonich, Oregon State University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology Letters
Shu Tao, Peking University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
Daniel Giammar, Washington University in St. Louis, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
David Waite, UNSW Sydney, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
15:45-16:00 Networking Break
16:00-16:30 Copyright & Ethics
Xiang-dong Li, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
16:30-17:00 Peer Review: Why, How to, and What Not To Do
Jennifer Field, Oregon State University, Associate Editor, Environmental Science & Technology
17:00-17:15 ACS Reviewer Lab
Ophelia Han, Manager, Peer Review Operations, Asia, ACS Publications
17:15-17:30 Closing Remarks
ResourcesNo resources has yet been added to this event. Check back soon or follow @ACSonC on Twitter for updates.
WHY ACS ON CAMPUS IS FOR YOU
Leaders in the field
Heather L. Tierney, Ph.D.
After completing her Ph.D.in Chemistry at Tufts University, Heather L. Tierney joined the Publications Division of the American Chemical Society (ACS) in 2010 as the Managing Editor for ACS Nano and Nano Letters. In 2016, Heather began a a new role at ACS, as Managing Editor, Journals and Ethics Policy. In addition to managing the ACS’s two flagship Reviews journals, Accounts of Chemical Research and Chemical Reviews, Heather helps to provide guidance on best practice in publication ethics and policy in accordance with industry standards as set by the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE) and other external agencies.