Cliff Berkman, professor, chemistry, co-authored “First-in-Human Phase I study of CTT1057, a Novel 18F Labeled Imaging Agent with Phosphoramidate Core Targeting Prostate Specific Membrane Antigen in Prostate Cancer” in Journal of Nuclear Medicine.
Sue Clark, Regents professor, chemistry, was appointed to a National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine committee to evaluate the U.S. Department of Energy’s cleanup technology development efforts.
Nathalie Wall, associate professor, chemistry, coauthored “Non-destructive characterization of corroded glass surfaces by spectroscopic ellipsometry” in Journal of Non-Crystalline Solids.
Cecilia Eiroa Lledo, doctoral student, chemistry, received a G.T. Seaborg Institute research fellowship to study nuclear forensics at Los Alamos National Laboratory.
Mitchell Friend, doctoral student, chemistry, received a fellowship from Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory to study plutonium.
Trevor Omoto (PhD ’17) and Nathalie Wall, associate professor, chemistry, coauthored “Evaluation of Vanadium(IV) as a Non-radioactive Surrogate for Technetium(IV) by Comparison of Stability Constants for Polyamino Polycarboxylate Ligand Complexation” in Journal of Solution Chemistry.
Nathalie Wall also coauthored with Gannon Parker, post-doctoral researcher, and Donald Wall, director, WSU Nuclear Science Center, and others “Synthesis and Crystal Structures of Volatile Neptunium(IV) β-Diketonates” in Inorganic Chemistry; and with Mitchell Friend, graduate student, she presented “Complexation Thermodynamics of Oxalate with Hf(IV) for Application to Nuclear Fuel Reprocessing” at the American Nuclear Society Winter Meeting in Washington D.C.
Nathalie Wall, associate professor, chemistry, coauthored “Evaluation of Vanadium(IV) as a Non-Radioactive Surrogate for Technetium(IV) by Comparison of Stability Constants for Polyamino Polycarboxylate Ligand Complexation” in
Mitchell Friend, doctoral candidate, chemistry, won first place in the open competition category of the U.S. Department of Energy’s Innovations in Nuclear Technology R&D Awards for his paper “Hafnium(IV) complexation with oxalate at variable temperatures,” originally published in the journal Radiochimica Acta.
Nathalie Wall, associate professor, chemistry, presented “Aspects of technetium chemistry for nuclear waste management and nuclear forensics” at the Lawrence Livermore and Los Alamos National Laboratories; and “Having fun with environmental radiochemistry” at the Nuclear Forensics Summer School at the University of Utah.
Nathalie Wall, associate professor, coauthored four papers with chemistry doctoral candidates: Trevor Omoto, “Stability constant determinations for technetium (IV) complexation with selected amino carboxylate ligands in high nitrate solutions” in Radiochimica Acta; Lindsey Neill, “Various effects of magnetite on ISG glass dissolution: Implication for the long-term durability of nuclear glasses” in Nature Communications; Joelle Reiser and others, “The use of positrons to survey alteration layers on synthetic nuclear waste glasses” in Journal of Nuclear Materials; and Kevin Swearingen and Omoto, “Analysis of organic and high dissolved salt solutions with minimal sample preparation using inductively coupled plasma optical emission spectrometry” on the cover of Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectroscopy; and with Larissa Gribat, graduate student, “New rotating disk hematite film electrode for riboflavin detection” in Journal of Electroanalytical Chemistry.