Special Lectures and Talk – Cellular Biophysics & Membrane Science | Biosensor | The power of Vulnerability – by Dr. Terry Chilcott Univ. of Sydney
Posted on August 31, 2018
Special Lectures and Talk – Cellular Biophysics & Membrane Science | | The power of Vulnerability – by Dr. Terry Chilcott Univ. of Sydney
Dear KMUTT Faculty members and students,
You are invited to join two special lectures given by Dr. Terry Chilcott from University Sydney, Australia on the following Topics:
Cellular Biophysics & Membrane Science
10:00 – 12:00, 6 September 2018
Biosensor & Applications
10:00 – 12:00, 7 September 2018
In addition, you are invited to participate in a special Lunch Talk, during 12:00-13:30, Sept. 7th, 2018 (@ Science Connect Meeting, Faculty of Science) given by Dr. Terry Chilcott from University Sydney, Australia on
“The Power of Vulnerability.” We will provide simultaneous translation in Thai and English, we particularly invite International and Thai Students to join.
Please come and join us at Sciecne Connect meeting room, Faculty of Science.
Online Registration: https://goo.gl/forms/aETMOuGhxT4NPmxr2
Contact Us: email@example.com
poster information : http://www2.kmutt.ac.th/news/newsdetail.aspx?ref=201803001495
We are looking forward to your participation.
STEAM – RIPO
Dr. Terry Chilcott Bio:
Dr. Chilcott has mentored and inspired many many young students from all over the world with his exceptional compassion, kindness, patience, and open mindedness. He has supervised numerous students, especially international students with his strong scientific wisdom and interdisciplinary knowledge in carrying out innovative research. His exceptional compassion has been a strong emotional support for those who came from Asian countries and needed to adjust to the Australia language and culture.
Dr. Chilcott specializes in membrane science and technology in applications in life science and water desalination. He pioneered the work in impedance spectroscopy and developed one of the first impedance spectroscopy instruments in Australia that is critical to the research of membrane technologies.
His current research focuses principally on developing electrochemical and physicochemical models to explain unique results obtained in industry and the laboratory, with a view to furthering our understandings of processes that are essential to improving established membrane technologies and developing new applications.
His research probes molecular interfaces that membranes, semiconductors, metals and organic surfaces form with electrolytes, solutions and biological fluids. These interfaces feature in all membrane processes but more so in medical applications such as dialysis, drug delivery and biosensors.
He has been working in the fields of electrical engineering, instrumentation and information technologies since the 1970s, biophysics since the 1990s, membrane technologies since the 2000s and interfacial technologies since I joined the University of Sydney in 2007.