Laker Turf Stadium kick-off ceremony
Prior to the men's soccer game, SUNY Oswego President Deborah F. Stanley will officially open the facility together with Vice President for Student Affairs Jerald Woolfolk, Director of Athletics Sue Viscomi and esteemed alumnus and member of the 1966 SUNYAC men's soccer championship squad Dan Scaia, a 1968 Oswego graduate. The first 200 students in attendance will receive a free "Laker Turf Stadium Kickoff" T-shirt and a free soft pretzel. Free. 312-3056.
Location: Laker Turf Stadiium
Tuesday, Sept 1, 3:30 p.m. - 4 p.m.
Concert: Bach cello suites by Matt Haimovitz
Renowned Israeli-born soloist Matt Haimovitz performs all six Bach cello suites, while visiting four Central New York locations. (The “moveable feast” begins with a Tuesday live-at-noon broadcast from the studios of WCNY FM (91.3), followed by a 3 p.m. appearance at the River’s End Bookstore. The musical tour resumes at 5 p.m. Wednesday at Tyler Gallery in Penfield Library.) The remaining suites at 7:30 p.m. Sheldon Hall: $15 ($5 for SUNY Oswego students), including parking in lots adjacent to and across Washington Boulevard from Sheldon Hall. http://www.oswego.edu/arts. 312-2141.
Location: Ballroom, Sheldon Hall
Wednesday, Sept 16, 7:30 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Women's Soccer vs. St. Lawrence
Location: Oswego, NY- Laker Soccer Field
Tuesday, Sept 1, 4 p.m. - 6 p.m.
Men's Soccer vs. St. Lawrence
Location: Oswego, NY, Laker Turf Stadium
Tuesday, Sept 1, 4 p.m. - 6 p.m.
2015 New Jersey Event
Find out more and register: http://bit.ly/1T3Y0iT
Location: Ridgewood Country Club 96 W. Midland Ave., Paramus, N.J.
Thursday, Sept 17, 6 p.m. - 9 p.m.
GOLD Third Thursdays
Visit http://www.facebook.com/events/453070221388940 for the latest locations or suggest your own!
Location: Various Cities
Thursday, Sept 17, 6 p.m. - 8 p.m.
My research group works with:
(1) Proteins involved in cardiovascular problems of children and adults exposed to heavy metals, lead and mercury in particular, using proteomic techniques;
(2) Expression of such proteins and their metal-binding properties, e.g., the study of alpha-macroglobulin and lead;
(2) Detection methods for biomolecules in novel matrixes, cortisol in hair, for example;
(3) Biochemistry and proteomic teaching laboratory experiments' development, such as lipids' analysis using MALDI.
Martha D. Bruch
Use of spectroscopic techniques, especially NMR, to probe the relationship between molecula structure and physical or chemical properties of a wide range of substances, including synthetic polymers, peptides, organic molecules, and modified silica surfaces.
(1) Total synthesis of heterocyclic natural products with medicinal and/or structural importance,
(2) Development of new synthetic organic reactions. Currently, we are involved in the discovery of new ligand for Ullman type aryl-aryl couplings,
(3) Development of new experiments for organic laboratory curriculum using microwave,
(4) Comparison of online vs face-to-face course medium for a chemistry course.
The focus of our research group is determining the function of pseudo-phosphatase in yeast. We are especially interested in how they are involved in regulatory events in cell cycle progression and how they work at the molecular level. Our other project is synthesizing and characterization of a new class of carbon monoxide releasing molecules.
Webe C. Kadima
The main thrust of our research is to characterize the effects of metal ion chemistries in the association and allosteric conformational changes in proteins. These studies provide a fundamental understanding of the interplay between metal ion properties and conformational equilibria. A model currently used is the zinc-insulin hexamer, the pancreatic storage form of insulin. Association/
dissociation and conformational changes modulate the action of insulin in-vivo and the pharmaceutical properties of insulin preparations. Thus, our studies contribute to the understanding of basic chemical processes underlying the action of insulin in-vivo and in pharmaceutical preparations.
Joseph W. Lefevre
My research involves the synthesis of derivatives of betulin, a potential anti-cancer compound. Betulin can be isolated in very high yield from birch bark. Thus, it is an ideal starting compound because it can be easily isolated. Compounds are analyzed mainly by proton and carbon-13 nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy.
The main focus of our research group is to develop analytical methods for:
- monitoring chemical pollutants, which negatively affect public health and the environment (air, water, soil and sediment media) and investigating the efficiency of possible removal/remediation techniques for these compounds,
- measuring/monitoring drugs in pharmaceutical products and biological media (in-vitro and in-vivo),
- analyzing flavors/off-flavors and toxic compounds (e.g. pesticides and preservatives) in food samples,
- analyzing organic compounds such as fragrances emitted from living flowers and plants.
The analytical techniques and instrumentations being used are solvent-free sampling/sample preparation techniques such as solid phase microextraction and needle trap devices, coupled to gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS) and high performance liquid chromatography (HPLC); as well as spectroscopic instruments. .
Great Lakes Fish Monitoring Program, Lake Ontario Air Deposition Study (LOADS), congenerspecific analysis of PCBs in human placental tissues and serum; reductive dechlorination of PCBs in an anaerobic bioreactor systems and CDFs; analysis of native Alaskan foods; development of analytical methods for the determination/separation PCBs/PCTs in industrially contaminated sediments; and utilization of snapping turtles and zebra mussels as environmental biomonitors. Research funding is provided through collaborative grants from USEPA, ATSDR, National Institutes of Environmental Health Sciences, NYS Great Lakes Protection Fund, Great Lakes Research Consortium, Great Lakes Commission, Alcan Aluminum Corporation, Novelis
Corporation, and World Wildlife Federation.
Casey C. Raymond
My research group is interested in three areas listed below. In the !rst two areas of research, students will learn air-sensitive techniques, including the use of Schlenk lines and gloveboxes. Students will also lear common charaterization techniques, including UV-vis, IR, and NMR spectroscopies, mass spectrometry, electrochemistry, and X-ray crystallography. Students in the third area of research will learn separation techniques and characterization techniques of food and fermentation related systems.
Jeffery A. Schneider
My research interests are in the areas of (1) carbohydrate analysis of fermentation products and (2) analysis of heavy metals in the environment.