The FOMMS Medal honors "profound and lasting contributions by one or more individuals to the development of computational methods and their application to the field of molecular-based modeling and simulation."
2022 Recipient of the FOMMS Medal
Professor Doros Theodorou
Doros Theodorou is Professor of Chemical Engineering at the National Technical University of Athens, Greece (NTUA). He has served as professor at the Universities of California, Berkeley (1986-1995) and Patras (1991-2002) and associated faculty at the Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, FORTH/ICE-HT in Patras and NCSR “Demokritos” in Athens. He has won numerous awards, including the John M. Prausnitz AIChE Institute Lecture Award and the Guggenheim Medal of the IChemE, and is a member of the National Academy of Engineering. His research focuses on the development of new computational techniques for understanding and predicting properties of materials based on their chemical constitution, with emphasis on polymers, amphiphiles, and nanoporous materials.
Past Recipients of the FOMMS Medal
2018: Professor Peter Cummings
Professor Cummings is the John R. Hall Professor in the Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering and Associate Dean For Research for the School of Engineering at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, TN. Peter also directs the Multiscale Modeling and Simulation (MuMS) group at Vanderbilt, an interdisciplinary research facility housing faculty from the School of Engineering. His research interests include statistical mechanics, molecular simulation, computational materials science, computational and theoretical nanoscience, and computational biology.
2015: Professor Carol Hall
Prof. Hall is the Camille Dreyfus Distinguished University Professor in the Department of Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering at North Carolina State University. She has won numerous awards, served as the AIChE Institute Lecturer in 2007, and is a member of the National Academy of Engineering. She has been at the forefront of several important research areas related to computation and theory, including the modeling of phase separation in colloidal suspensions, modeling and equations of state for chain molecules, and coarse-grained simulations of protein aggregation.
|2012: Professor Keith Gubbins|
|2009: Professor Michele Parrinello|
Parrinello's Medal award:
Parrinello's Award lecture: