Sessler Early Career Researcher Prize
The Editors of Supramolecular Chemistry are pleased to award the Sessler Early Career Researcher Prize, an annual award presented to an upcoming principal investigator who has authored an article in Supramolecular Chemistry in the previous year’s volume. To be eligible, the author must be within ten years of receiving their Ph.D. and in a full time academic or government laboratory position.
The prize winner receives $1,000 and, conditional on the agreement of the conference organizers, will be invited to present their work at the annual International Symposium on Macrocyclic and Supramolecular Chemistry (ISMSC).
For the 2019 Sessler Early Career Researcher Prize, all manuscripts published in Volume 31 (2019) will be eligible. Only one author per published manuscript will be considered. Published authors will be notified when nominations open in late 2019. The Editors will make the final decision with input from the Editorial Board, with the prize winner announced early in 2020.
In addition to the opportunity to be considered for the Sessler Early Career Researcher Prize, authors will also benefit from the following:
- Gain recognition for your research early in your career;
- Have your research validated by a robust peer review process;
- Increase your opportunities for future collaboration as a contributor to a journal that currently holds an Impact Factor of 1.451
- Share your research with 50 free e-prints and tips on promoting your article courtesy of our Author Resources site;
- Immediately see the impact your research made in the community: track downloads, citations, and the Altmetric Score of your article on My Authored Works;
- and much more!
|2019||Dr. Sheel Dodani The University of Texas at Dallas||Spectroscopic characterization and in silico modelling of polyvinylpyrrolidone as an anion-responsive fluorescent polymer in aqueous media|
|2018||Dr Ross Forgan University of Glasgow||Crystallographic investigation into the self-assembly, guest binding, and flexibility of urea functionalised metal-organic frameworks|
|2017||Professor Mindy Levine University of Rhode Island||Sensitive and Selective Detection of Alcohols Via Fluorescence Modulation|