Each year the Chromatographic Society acknowledges the scientific achievements of respected members of the chromatographic community through the award of The Martin Medal and the Jubilee Medal. We are now looking for nominations for award in 2019. We would like to encourage you, as our membership, to vote for a chromatographer you feel is deserving
Martin Medal The Martin Medal was established in 1978. As the Society's prestigious scientific award, it is to be given to individuals who have made outstanding contributions to the advancement of separation science. Jubilee Medal The Chromatographic Society established The Jubilee Medal during their 25th anniversary year 1982, it is awarded to up-and-coming separation scientists.
The Chromatographic Society is now pleased to announce that Professor Jean-Luc Veuthey from the University of Geneva will be awarded the Martin Medal for 2018. The award has been made in recognition of his outstanding contributions to separation science applied to the analysis of drugs and drugs of abuse, and in the advancement of
The Chromatographic Society is pleased to announce the award of the Jubilee Medal to Dr Davy Guillarme from the University of Geneva in recognition of his contributions to the development of chromatographic techniques (HPLC, UPLC and SFC) and their hyphenation to mass spectrometry. Dr Davy Guillarme began his academic career at the University of
This year the prestigious Martin medal has been awarded to Professor Andreas Manz from the Freiburg Institute for Advanced Studies, Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg. Andreas Manz is one of the pioneers in microchip technology used for chemical applications. He was involved in the development of high speed analysers based on capillary electrophoresis, liquid chromatography and flow injection
This year the Society has awarded the Silver Jubilee medal to Professor Ulrich Tallarek from Philipps-Universität Marburg, Germany for his significant contributions to the development and understanding of fluid flow and transportation phenomena in a chromatographic system. Professor Tallarek began his academic career at the University of Tubingen where after being awarded his first degree,
Peter obtained his B.Sc. in Pure Chemistry 1st Class with Honours in 1969 from the University of Salford and his Ph.D. in Maths, Physics and Chemistry in 1972 from the same University. Professor Myers’ involvement in chromatography came by mistake, as he always wanted to be a photographer, something that he still follows with a