Meet the ABC Editors, Column Editors and ABC's International Advisory Board
Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry is published under the leadership of an international team of eminent analytical scientists. Meet the ABC Editors by reading their biographical portraits.
The Editors are supported by our oustanding International Advisory Board as well as the column editors - members are listed further below.
Antje J. Baeumner
Antje Baeumner is the Director of the Institute of Analytical Chemistry, Chemo- and Biosensors at the University of Regensburg. Prior to returning to Germany, she was Professor and Director of Graduate Studies in the Dept. of Biological and Environmental Engineering at Cornell University in Ithaca, NY, USA. Her research is focused on the development of biosensors and microTotal Analysis Systems for the detection of pathogens and toxins in food, the environment and for clinical diagnostics. Her research includes the development of novel nanomaterials such as liposomes, nanofibers and nanoparticles, microfluidic biosensors, sample preparation strategies, and point-of-care devices. She has published over 105 papers in high ranking analytical journals, has been awarded 7 patents and has received funding of over 7 million US$ supporting her own research activities. She has chaired the Gordon Research Conference (GRC) on Bioanalytical Sensors in 2010 and is elected co-chair for the GRC on Nanoscale Science and Engineering for Agricultural and Food Systems in 2020. She has also organized and chaired the international biosensor conference BBMEC in 2001 and 2015. She has received numerous awards for her research including being a finalist of the Blavatnik Award, senior fellow of the Alexander-von-Humboldt Foundation, Mercator Professor of the German Science Foundation and numerous teaching awards. She is the president of the International Association of Environmental Analytical Chemistry since June 2018.
Hua Cui is full Professor of Analytical Chemistry at University of Science and Technology of China, China. She received her Ph.D. from University of Science and Technology of China in 1990. She was appointed as a professor & head in 2000 in Analytical Division, Department of Chemistry, University of Science and Technology of China. She also conducted a postdoctoral stay at Department of Pharmaceutical Analysis, Faculty of Pharmacy, Utrecht University. Dr Cui received the Award for The National Science Fund for Distinguished Young Scholars from The National Natural Science Foundation of China in 2006, Liang Shuquan Award for Basic Research in Analytical Chemistry from Chinese Chemical Society in 2012, Award for 4nd Ten Outstanding Women Award from The Chinese Academy of Science in 2013 and Outstanding Women Analytical Chemist Award from Analytical Chemistry Division of Chinese Chemical Society in 2015. In 2014, she was appointed as a Member of the Council of the International Society of Bioluminescence and Chemiluminescence for the period 2015-2016. Dr Cui’s research interests are analytical chemiluminescence (CL) and electrochemiluminescence (ECL), and their applications in interdisciplinary fields including public health, food safety, and environmental monitoring. Over the past 20 years, great progress has been made by her research group to develop new CL/ECL-based analytical concept and principle and to better understand these analytical methods. They have developed a potential-resolved ECL method, pioneered the study of metal nanoparticle-initiated CL and ECL, and developed direct strategies for the preparation of a variety of CL/ECL functionalized nanomaterials and ultrasensitive CL/ECL methods for bioassays. Very recently, ground breaking progress has been made in CL reagent/catalyst bifunctionalized nanomaterials, which enabled unique and superior catalytic activity for the catalysts grafted on the surface of CL/ECL functional nanomaterials. Dr. Cui has authored and co-authored over 140 publications on reputed international journals and 1 international patent and 3 China patents on CL/ECL functionalized nanomaterials and their applications in bioassays; She has been invited to deliver plenary lectures at international conferences on chemiluminescence and electrochemiluminescence.
Günter Gauglitz is Professor at the Eberhard-Karls-University of Tübingen, Germany, since 1987. He received his M.S. in 1966, at the State University of Iowa, and his Ph.D. degree in 1972, at the University of Tübingen, Germany. For the past fifteen years, Dr. Gauglitz’s main scientific interest has centered on research and development in the area of chemical and biochemical sensors. Special focus is given to the characterization of interfaces of polymers and biomembranes by surface spectroscopic techniques, application of spectral interferometry to monitor changes in optical thickness of thin layers and effects of Fresnel reflectivity at interfaces. Further projects focused on examination of swelling effects of silicon polymers by taking up hydrocarbons, application of integrated optical devices to chemical and biochemical sensing, and model calculations for evanescent field theory and multilayer systems. His research interests also include direct and indirect optical affinity sensors and immunoprobes, DNA/DNA and protein-interactions, surface modification and characterization for affinity sensors, nanoparticles, new recognition elements, development in high-throughput screening, microfluidic set-ups, dynamic multivariate data analysis in kinetics expanded and in multi sensor arrays, factor analysis, partial least squares techniques, and application of neuronal nets to chemometrics.He has authored 15 patents on actinometry, integrated optics, and interferometry sensing, and more than 250 publications, including review articles on actinometry, photochemical and photophysical principles of photochromic systems, fundamentals of UV/Vis spectroscopy and optical sensing principles. He is the author of books on "Practice in UV/Vis spectroscopy", "Theory and practice in photokinetics", "Photochemical principles of photoresists for circuit boards" and is the Editor of the “Handbook of Spectroscopy”. He organized several national and international congresses, held more than 40 spectroscopy, analytics and pharmakokinetics courses for industry, as well as invited lectures and presentations at national and international meetings. In 1997, he received the Wallac Award of the Society of Biomolecular Screening for his research in fluorescent high-throughput screening. In 2006 he received the Pregl Award by the Austrian Analytical Society, in 2012 the Carl-Duisberg Award by the GDCh and in 2014 the Clemens-Winkler-Award by the Division of Analytical Chemistry/GDCh. Among his many offices, he is a titular member of the IUPAC commission V.4, secretary member of IUPAC, and German representative of COMETT II Eurochemometrics. Dr. Gauglitz is a member of the German Chemical Society (GDCh) board and 2004-2008 he was chair of the GDCh Division of Analytical Chemistry.
Gérard Hopfgartner is currently Professor for Analytical Chemistry and Mass Spectrometry in the Department of Analytical and Inorganic Chemistry at the University of Geneva in Geneva, Switzerland. Gérard Hopfgartner studied chemistry at the University of Geneva and received his Ph.D. degree in 1991 in the field of organic geochemistry and mass spectrometry. After his postdoctoral stay at Cornell University, he joined F.Hoffmann-La Roche in Basel, Switzerland, where he worked for ten years on the application of LC-MS in drug discovery and development. In 2002, he moved to the School of Pharmaceutical Sciences at the University of Geneva and Lausanne where he was Professor for Life Sciences Mass Spectrometry from 2002 to 2015.His research interests focus around the application and the development of novel hyphenated mass spectrometry approaches in the field of life sciences from elements to proteins. His current research efforts includes: separation sciences, sample preparation, bioanalysis, drug metabolism, metabolomics, analytical proteomics, toxicology, high resolution mass spectrometry, ion mobility mass spectrometry and mass spectrometry imaging.
Luigi Mondello is Professor of Analytical Chemistry at the University of Messina, Italy. He is the author of about 465 publications (research articles, book chapters, and reviews) and 1072 conference presentations (of which 184 invited/plenary lectures). His research interests include high-resolution chromatography techniques (HRGC, HPLC, HRGC-MS, HPLC-MS, OPLC) and the development of hyphenated (LC-GC-MS, GC-GC) and multidimensional “comprehensive” (GC×GC, LC×LC) techniques and their applications to the study of natural complex matrices.Prof. Mondello has been member of the organizing committees of national and international meetings and he is permanent member of the scientific committee of the “International Symposium on Capillary Chromatography” (ISCC), of the “International Symposium on Essential Oils” (ISEO), of the “International Symposium on Hyphenated Techniques in Chromatography and Hyphenated Chromatographic Analyzers” (HTC), of the “Brazilian Symposium on Chromatography and Related Techniques” (SIMCRO), of the “Congresso Latino-Americano de Cromatografia e Técnicas Relacionades” (COLACRO). Prof. Mondello is President of the Steering Committee of the Italian Separation Science Group of the Italian Chemical Society, Editor in Chief of the “Journal of Essential Oil Research” (Taylor & Francis), Editor of Food Analytical.In February 2006 he was awarded with the “HTC-Award for the most outstanding and innovative work in the field of hyphenated chromatographic techniques. In May 2008 he was awarded with the “Silver Jubilee Medal”. In October 2008 he received the COLACRO Medal. In September 2012 he was awarded with the “Liberti Medal”. He has been awarded in “The Analytical Scientist Innovation Awards (TASIAs 2013 and 2015, 2016). In September 2014 he has been the recipient of the IFEAT Medal. In September 2017 he was the recipient of the “Robert Kellner Lecture Award” He is present in the list of the “Top Italian Scientist (via-Academy) with a relative position of 56 on about 4170 scientists with h-Index of 56. The Analytical Scientist Journal has included his name in the “Power List” among the top 100 most influential people in the analytical sciences 2013 and 2015). In November 2017 The Analytical Scientist Journal has included him in one of the top ten worldwide scientist in the field of Separation Science.
Maria Cruz Moreno-Bondi
Maria Cruz Moreno-Bondi is Professor of Analytical Chemistry at Complutense University of Madrid (UCM), Spain, since 2008. She received her Ph.D. from the same University in 1990, under the auspices of Prof. Carmen Cámara. She got tenure at the Department of Analytical Chemistry at UCM in 1991 as Ass. Prof. She has carried out research stages, as visiting professor, at Columbia University (New York), the Oak Ridge National Lab (Tennessee, USA), and the Naval Research Laboratory (Washington, USA), focusing on the development of luminescence-based analytical methods, optical fiber chemical sensors and microarrays for environmental, food and clinical applications.In 2014 she became Head of the Analytical Chemistry Department at the UCM Faculty of Chemistry. She is President of the Spanish Society for Applied Spectroscopy (SEA) since 2012. Prof. Moreno-Bondi serves as a member of the Editorial Advisory Boards of Springer Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry and ACS Omega Journals.She has authored over 110 peer-reviewed papers, edited 3 books and is co-inventor of 11 patents on optical sensors and molecularly imprinted polymers. She has collaborated in the organization of several national and international conferences dealing with optical sensors, biosensors and molecularly imprinted polymers and their applications in Analytical Chemistry, some of them in collaboration with scientific societies. She was the recipient of the 1993 Young Researcher’s Award of the Spanish Society of Analytical Chemistry (SEQA) and the 2010 Research Award in Analytical Chemistry of the Spanish Royal Society of Chemistry (RSEQ).Her current research interests lie in the development of luminescent optical sensors and biosensors, molecularly imprinted polymers, nanomaterials, phage display techniques, epitope-mimicking peptides, recombinant antibodies, and their applications to food, clinical and environmental analysis.
Sabine Szunerits is currently Professor of Chemistry at the University of Lille, Institut d’Electronique, de Microélectronique et de Nanotechnologie. After obtaining her PhD in 1998 from Queen Mary and Westfield College, University of London, UK, Dr. Szunerits was postdoctoral fellow at ENS Paris financed by the Schrödinger-Auslandsstipendium (Austria) followed by postdoctoral positions at Tufts University, Boston, USA, ENSCPB, Bordeaux and CEA Grenoble. In 2004 she become Full Professor at the INPGrenoble (Laboratoire d’Electrochimie et de Physcio-Chimie des Matériaux et des Interfaces). After a CNRS delegation of 2 years at the Institut d’Electronique, de Microélectronique et de Nanotechnologie, Lille, she was appointed Full Professor at the University of Lille in 2009. In 2010 she was appointed “member junior” at the “Institut Universitaire de France (IUF) for a period of 5 years. She is co-author of >330 research publications, 12 cover arts, edited 4 books and wrote 20 book chapters in subjects related to nanotechnology, materials chemistry, and biosensors and has 8 patents pending. In 2011 she got awarded with others the “Prix d’innovation de l’Ecole Polytechnique. In 2018 the CNRS honored her with the “médaille d’argent du CNRS” for her contribution to sensors and nanomedicine for fighting against bacterial and viral infections. Her current research interests are in the area of materials science for sensing (including optical and electrochemical sensors) and transdermal delivery as well as on the development of nanostructures against viral and bacterial infections.Dr. Szunerits was involved in several European Projects, has been coordinating the Marie Curie action FP7-PEOPLE-2010-IRSES-Photorelease-fabrication of particles with photo-receptors : bioanalytical applications such as controlled drug delivery (PHOTORELEASE) and is currently coordinating the Marie Curie action: H2020-MSCA-RISE-2015 (Pathogen and Graphene (PANG, http://pang.univ-lille.fr) involving 7 different academic and industrial partners. She was ISE Regional Representative of France (http://www.ise-online.org/) between 2017-2019, and is on the Editorial Advisory Board Member of ACS Sensors and ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces.Since more than 10 years she obtained several visiting fellowship such as the ICYS Visiting Research Fellowship (National Institute for Materials Science, Japan, 2007) Hanse-Wissenschaftskollege Fellowship (University Oldenburg, Germany, 2006) and is Guest Professor of Shandong University, Jinan, China since 2010. Since 2019 she also became member of the scientific advisory board of the Hanse-Wissenschaftskollege, Delmenhorst, Germany.
Qiuquan Wang is Distinguished Professor of Chemistry in the Department of Chemistry & the Key Laboratory of Spectrochemical Analysis and Instrumentation of the Ministry of Education of China, Xiamen University. He is also a Professor in the State Key Laboratory of Marine Environmental Science at Xiamen University. He received his BSc (1986) from Liaoning University and MSc (1989) from Changchun Institute of Applied Chemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences. Afterwords, he became a Research Associate (1989) and then a Lecturer (1990-1994) in Shenyang Institute of Chemical Engineering (currently called: Shenyang University of Chemical Technology). He went to Gunma University Japan at the end of 1994, where he studied in the Department of Chemistry and earned his DrEng (1998). Since then he returned to Xiamen University China as a Post-Doctoral Fellow (1998), and was promoted to Associate Professor of Chemistry (1999) then Full Professor of Chemistry (2004) and currently Distinguished Professor of Chemistry. Dr Wang has broad interests in fundamental and applied research ranging from Atomic Spectrometry (AS) and High Performance Liquid Chromatography (HPLC)/Capillary Electrophoresis (CE) to Mass Spectrometry (MS), especially in the development of novel chemoselective and biospecific element/isotope-tags for quantifying and counting protein biomarkers and cells, new photocatalytical atomization device for hyphenating systems of HPLC/CE with AS/MS for elemental speciation in biological and environmental media. He published more than 90 peer-reviewed articles in renowned academic journals and five patents under the financial supports of key and free-applied projects of National Natural Science Foundation and Ministry of Science and Technology of China. Currently, he devotes a great deal of energy to developing novel analytical strategies for Metallomics and Quantitative Proteomics studies.
Stephen A. Wise
Dr. Stephen A. Wise retired in 2016 from the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) in Gaithersburg, Maryland; he remains at NIST as a Guest Scientist. He is currently a Scientific Consultant for the Office of Dietary Supplements at the National Institutes of Health (NIH-ODS) in Bethesda, Maryland. At NIH-ODS he supports the Dietary Supplement Analytical Methods and Reference Materials Program. He received a B.A. in Chemistry from Weber State University and a Ph.D. in Analytical Chemistry from Arizona State University. He began his career at the National Bureau of Standards (NBS), now NIST, in 1976 as a research chemist involved in the development of liquid chromatographic methods for determination of trace organic constituents. At NIST Dr. Wise’s research interests focused on: (1) development of chromato¬graphic methods for the determination of organic contaminants, e.g., polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), polychlorinated biphenyls, and chlorinated pesticides, in environmental matrices such as sediment, tissue, and air particulate matter; (2) development of Standard Reference Materials (SRMs) for trace organic constituents in environmental, clinical, food, and dietary supplement matrices; (3) investigations of chromatographic separation mechanisms and chromatographic selectivity for PAHs and related compounds; (4) development and implementation environmental specimen banking procedures; and (5) quality assurance of chemical measurements. Dr. Wise has authored or coauthored over 325 publications in peer-reviewed journals, book chapters, and special publications.In addition to serving as an Editor of Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, Dr. Wise is Topical Editor for Analytical Separation Techniques for Polycyclic Aromatic Compounds, and on the Editorial Board of Accreditation and Quality Assurance. He served as Chair of the Division of Analytical Chemistry of the American Chemical Society (1996) and as President of the International Society of Polycyclic Aromatic Compounds (2003-2005). He received the 2001 Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbon Research Award of the International Society of Polycyclic Aromatic Compounds (ISPAC), the 2006 Harvey W. Wiley Award from AOAC International, the 2014 Reference Material Achievement Award from the Technical Division on Reference Materials of AOAC International, and the 2015 Hillebrand Award from the Chemical Society of Washington. In 2013 he was selected as a Fellow of the American Chemical Society. For his achievements at NIST, he was recognized with the Department of Commerce Bronze Medal Award (1989) and Silver Medal Award (2008).
Adam T. Woolley
Adam T. Woolley is a Professor in the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry at Brigham Young University (BYU) in Utah, USA. He graduated summa cum laude with a B.S. in Chemistry from BYU in 1992. He received his Ph.D. in Chemistry in 1997 from the University of California–Berkeley under the direction of Professor Richard Mathies. His doctoral research involved the development of micromachined electrophoretic systems for rapid DNA analysis, and his work was recognized with the 1998 Fannie and John Hertz Foundation Thesis Prize. Woolley was a Cancer Research Fund Runyon-Winchell Foundation Postdoctoral Fellow in the group of Professor Charles Lieber at Harvard University from 1998-2000. His postdoctoral work focused on implementing carbon nanotube probes for high-resolution biological scanning probe microscopy. After postdoctoral studies, Woolley joined the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry at BYU. He was promoted to Associate Professor in 2006 and to Professor in 2010. The overarching theme of Professor Woolley’s research is the interrelationship between biological molecules and miniaturization. His current research is concentrated in three general areas: the creation of novel and sophisticated integrated microfluidic systems for enhanced biomarker quantitation, the design of simple, miniaturized biomolecular assays, and biotemplated nanofabrication. His group is combining affinity purification and solid-phase enrichment with electrophoretic separation in miniaturized devices to enable biomarker quantitation. He is also working to develop easy-to-use micro- and nano-fluidic chips for molecular analysis. Finally, his group is developing ways to fold DNA into controlled nanoscale designs and convert these structures into functional nanomaterial systems through self-assembly and selective metallization. Professor Woolley is author or co-author of more than 100 peer-reviewed papers, has given over 150 scientific presentations and has received 10 patents related to his work. He has received several recognitions, including the American Chemical Society Division of Analytical Chemistry Award for Young Investigators in Separation Science (2007), Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (2007), BYU Young Scholar Award (2008), BYU Reed M. Izatt and James J. Christensen Faculty Excellence in Research Award (2012), BYU Karl G. Maeser Research and Creative Arts Award (2014), BYU University Professorship (2015) and the American Electrophoresis Society (AES) Mid Career Award (2015).
Joseph Zaia, Ph. D., serves as Professor of Biochemistry, Member of the Bioinformatics Program, Faculty in the Molecular and Translational Medicine Program, and Associate Director of the Center for Biomedical Mass Spectrometry (CBMS) at Boston University. Before joining Boston University in 1999, he worked at Osiris Therapeutics, on the molecular basis of connective tissue diseases. His research group focusses on glycomics and glycoproteomics of viruses and neuropsychiatric and neurodegenerative diseases. His group developed mass spectrometry-based methods for characterization of glycosaminoglycans and applied these to collaborative biomedical studies. His group developed a workflow for enzymatic release of glycan classes using sequential enzymatic digestion from tissue slides. Using these methods, they routinely analyze four glycan classes plus proteins from a tissue slide. They have developed mass spectrometry and bioinformatics methods for measuring site-specific glycosylation in influenza A proteins. They are now able to define viral protein glycosylation and the changes that occur as the virus mutates seasonally. His group developed a bioinformatics program, known as GlycReSoft, for interpretation of glycomics and glycoproteomics liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry data sets. GlycReSoft uses averagine values tailored to glycopeptides to pick peaks from the raw mass spectral dataset. It combines proteomics and glycomics data to generate a search space against which the picked peaks are searched. GlycReSoft allows users to identify with high confidence site-specific glycosylation of complex glycoproteins.
In addition to his role as Editor at Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, Dr. Zaia serves on the editorial boards of Molecular and Cellular Proteomics, Journal of the American Society for Mass Spectrometry, and Mass Spectrometry Reviews. He has published more than 130 research articles and reviews. He has mentored 17 post-doctoral scientists, 10 Ph.D. graduates (1 Dept. of Chemistry, 5 Dept. Biochemistry, 3 Bioinformatics Program, 1 Molecular and Translational Medicine program), 4 present Ph.D. students, and 3 M.S. graduates. He serves as treasurer of the Boston Glycobiology Discussion group. He has taught tutorials on glycomics and glycoproteomics at conferences including US HUPO, the ASMS Conference on Mass Spectrometry and Allied Topics, and the Society for Glycobiology Annual Conference.
Column Editors ABCs of Education and Professional Development in Analytical Science
J. K. Robinson, Indiana University, Bloomington, USA
M. Vogel, University of Muenster, Muenster, Germany
T. J. Wenzel, Bates College, Lewiston, ME, USA
Column Editor Analytical Challenge
J. Meija, National Research Council Canada, Ottawa, ON, Canada
Meet ABC's oustanding International Advisory Board!
N. Adányi, Hungary
|M. Holčapek, |
|U. Panne, Germany|
J. L. Anderson, USA
|L. Holland, USA|| |
K. Phinney, USA
E. Baker, USA
|Yanxia Hou, France|| |
V. Pichon, France
L. Baker, USA
|G. Jackson, USA|| |
J. Popp, Germany
J. Barek, Czech Republic
|M. Jarosz, Poland|| |
T. Prohaska, Austria
|D. Belder, Germany||G. Koellensperger, Austria|| |
A. Ros, USA
|J. Bergquist, Sweden||R. Krska, Austria|| |
Yoshihiro Saito, Japan
|B. Bojko, Poland||A. Laganà, Italy|| |
T. C. Schmidt, Germany
|S. Campuzano Ruiz, Spain||F. Lanças, Brazil|| |
M. A. Segundo, Portugal
|M. Careri, Italy||S. J. Lehotay, USA|| |
N. Sojic, France
|R. Cela Torrijos, Spain||Lingjun Li, USA|| |
L. Svorc, Slovak Republic
|C. Chaix, France||P. Lieberzeit, Austria|| |
F. Vanhaecke, Belgium
|T. Christopoulos, Greece||Huwei Liu, China|| |
S. Verpoorte, Netherlands
|D. Citterio, Japan||Maili Liu, China|| |
D. Vuckovic, Canada
|J. M. Costa Fernández, Spain||M. J. Lobo Castañón, Spain||Wei Wang, China|
|Zhaoxiang Deng, China||M. López de Alda, Spain|| |
Guobao Xu, China
|Zhifeng Ding, Canada||C. Malitesta, Italy|| |
Guowang Xu, China
|P. Donato, Italy||J. Meija, Canada|| |
Chaoyong Yang, China
H. Emteborg, Belgium
Junhong Min, Korea
Lihua Zhang, China
H. Goenaga Infante, United Kingdom
|D.C. Muddiman, USA|| |
Xiangmin Zhang, China
O. Hayden, Germany
R. Nießner, Germany
|Wenwan Zhong, USA|
M. Herrero, Spain
K. Pagel, Germany