Faculty Research Sites

Grimaud Group

The Grimaud Group's research lies at the frontier between solid-state chemistry for the design of redox active materials and physical chemistry of liquids. We apply these principles to develop efficient electrochemical energy storage and conversion devices.

Hoveyda Group

Chemists in the Hoveyda Group consider catalysis and synthesis to be their core specialty, and are interested in learning more about catalysis and how it might be used to generate functional molecules of all sizes.

Huang Group

The Huang Group focuses on the development of cutting-edge materials for various chemical reactions and applications in sustainable energy sources.

Liu Group

The Liu Group focuses on synthetic boron chemistry with an emphasis on expanding the chemical space of organic and biological small- and macro-molecules beyond what nature can achieve with boron-containing analogues.

Mohanty Lab

The Udayan Mohanty Lab's research is guided by experimental and theoretical advances in various fields of science from physics and mathematics to biophysics.

Niu Research Group

The Niu Research Group builds small and large molecules via synthetic organic chemistry, directed evolution, and synthetic biology to improve our understanding of complex biological systems and identify new therapeutic opportunities.

The Waegele Lab

The Waegele Laboratory's research team engages in spectroscopic investigation of catalytic interfaces that show potential for the synthesis of renewable fuels and high-value commodity chemicals.

Wang Research Group

The Dunwei Wang Research Group studies the science that governs energy conversion and storage with the goals of developing technologies that allow for high-efficiency applications using low-cost materials.

Zhang Group

X. Peter Zhang's research is centered on the development of fundamentally new catalytic systems for stereoselective chemical transformations and their applications for practical synthesis of organic molecules.

Zhou Lab

Research in the Zhou lab aims to achieve an in-depth understanding of regulatory mechanisms of epitranscriptome that can lead to discoveries of novel drug targets and diversify the toolbox of gene therapy.