Jess Wade

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jess Wade

Jess Wade - 2017 (cropped).jpg
Jessica Wade in 2017
Born
Jessica Alice Feinmann Wade

October 1988 (age 34)[1]
EducationSouth Hampstead High School[2]
Chelsea College of Art and Design
Alma materImperial College London (MSci, PhD)
Known forPlastic electronics
Public engagement
WISE Campaigning
Awards
Scientific career
FieldsMaterials science
Chiral materials
Circular polarisation[5]
InstitutionsImperial College London
ThesisNanometrology for controlling and probing organic semiconductors and devices (2016)
Doctoral advisorJi-Seon Kim[6]
InfluencesAngela Saini[7]
Lesley Cohen
Jenny Nelson[8]
Sharmadean Reid
Websitewww.imperial.ac.uk/people/jessica.wade Edit this at Wikidata

Jessica Alice Feinmann Wade BEM (born October 1988)[1] is a British physicist in the Blackett Laboratory at Imperial College London, specialising in Raman spectroscopy.[8] Her research investigates polymer-based organic light emitting diodes (OLEDs).[5][9][10][11] Her public engagement work in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) advocates for women in physics[12] as well as tackling systemic biases such as gender and racial bias on Wikipedia.[13][14][15]

Education and early life[edit]

Wade is the daughter of two physicians,[7][16] and her grandfather Leslie Feinmann was also a physician who was born in a Jewish ghetto in Manchester to a Russian-speaking mother and a father of Lithuanian Jewish and German Jewish descent.[17][18][19][failed verification] She was educated at South Hampstead High School, graduating in 2007. Wade subsequently enrolled in a foundation course in art and design at the Chelsea College of Art and Design,[2] and in 2012 completed a Master of Science (MSci) degree in physics at Imperial College London. She continued at Imperial, completing her PhD in physics in 2016,[6][20] where her work in nanometrology in organic semiconductors was supervised by Ji-Seon Kim.[6]

Research and career[edit]

Wade's research interests are in materials science, chiral materials and circular polarisation.[5] As of 2020, Wade is a postdoctoral research associate in plastic electronics in the solid-state physics group at Imperial College London, focusing on developing and characterising light-emitting polymer thin films,[21][11] working with Alasdair Campbell[10] and Matthew Fuchter.[22] Wade and coworkers have recently discovered how to template chiral materials at functional interfaces,[23] paving the way toward tunable chiroptical technologies.

Her research has been published in scientific journals such as the Journal of Physical Chemistry C,[24] the Journal of the American Chemical Society,[25] the Journal of Materials Chemistry,[26][27] ACS Nano,[28] Advanced Functional Materials,[29] The Journal of Chemical Physics,[30] Advanced Electronic Materials,[31] ChemComm[32] and Energy & Environmental Science.[33] She has co-authored research papers with James Durrant,[27][33][32][30] Henning Sirringhaus,[25] Jenny Nelson,[28] Donal Bradley,[26][31] and Ji-Seon Kim.[24]

As of November 2022, according to Web of Science, she has published 59 items and cited 1124 times.[34]

Public engagement[edit]

Wade has contributed to public engagement to increase gender equality in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) subjects. She represented the UK on the United States Department of State funded International Visitor Leadership Program Hidden No More,[35] and served on the WISE Campaign Young Women's Board and Women's Engineering Society (WES) Council, working with teachers across the country through the Stimulating Physics Network (including keynote talks at education fairs and teacher conferences). Wade has been critical of expensive campaigns to encourage girls into science where there is an implication that only a small minority would be interested, or that girls can study the "chemical composition of lipsticks and nail varnish".[7][36] She estimates that £5m or £6m is spent in the UK to promote a scientific career for women but with little measurement of the results.[7]

Wade has made a large contribution to a Wikipedia campaign that encourages the creation of Wikipedia articles about notable female academics, in order to promote female role models in STEM.[37][38][39] Wade has created new Wikipedia biographical articles to raise the profile of minorities in STEM.[40][14][13][41] She told Chemistry World in mid-2019 that of the 600 articles about female scientists she has written, 6 have been deleted because of the notability issue. Yet, Wade said, the site has articles about the most obscure sports players and forgotten pop songs.[42] As of February 2020, she had written over 900 biographies on Wikipedia.[43] By January 2021, this figure had risen to 1,200.[44] By October 2022, it was over 1,750.[45]

Wade coordinated a team for the 6th International Women in Physics Conference, resulting in an invitation to discuss the Institute of Physics (IOP) gender balance work in Germany.[46] She also supports the engagement of school students through school activities and festivals, and the organisation of a series of events for girls at Imperial College London, which she has funded with grants from the Royal Academy of Engineering (RAEng), the Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC) and the Biochemical Society.[47] In 2015 Wade won the science engagement activity I'm a Scientist, Get me out of here![48] and received £500, which she used to run a greenlight4girls day in the Department of Physics at Imperial College London.[49] She has also written a children's book on materials and nanoscience called Nano: The Spectacular Science of the Very (Very) Small. The book is illustrated by Melissa Castrillón and is published by Walker Books.[50]

Wade serves on the IOP London and South East Committee,[51] the IOP Women in Physics Committee[52] and the Juno transparency and opportunity committee at Imperial.[53] She cites her influences as Sharmadean Reid, Lesley Cohen, Jenny Nelson[8] and Angela Saini, particularly her book Inferior.[7] Her outreach work has been covered by NPR,[54] the BBC,[55][56] Sky News,[57] HuffPost,[36] ABC News,[58] Physics World,[12] El País,[38] CNN,[39] Nature,[4][59] New Scientist,[60] and The Guardian.[7][61][62]

Wade was interviewed as part of TEDx London Women, held on 1 December 2018.[63][64] With Ben Britton and Christopher Jackson, she co-authored The reward and risk of social media for academics in the journal Nature Reviews Chemistry.[65]

Gender bias on Wikipedia[edit]

A controversy regarding allegations that insufficient coverage within the English-language Wikipedia is being given to women making contributions to science became widely noted when the 12 April 2019 Washington Post published an op-ed entitled The Black Hole Photo Is Just One Example of Championing Women in Science,[66] co-authored by Zaringhalam and Wade. In part, the article decried that previous discussions among Wikipedia's volunteer editors resulted in the biographical entries originally created by Wade for some female scientists non-inclusion on the website,[67][68] one from among hundreds of articles on women scientists that Wade had contributed to that time, with perhaps approximately one percent of these submissions declined.[14]

With regard to one such article, Wade had heard about nuclear chemist Clarice Phelps from Kit Chapman, who had been conducting research for his book Superheavy: Making and Breaking the Periodic Table (2019) with intention "to make science more accessible. I hope that looking back and seeing this cast and some of the diversity that’s reflected in the past, we can get more diversity in the future."[69] Wade created a short Wikipedia biography of Phelps in September 2018.[70] The deletion of that article on 11 February 2019[67] led to a prolonged editorial discussion and, approaching a type of dispute discouraged among the website's volunteer administrators,[71][72][73] its repeated restoration and re-deletion.[74] Chemistry World said:[42]

In Phelps’ case, her name didn’t appear in the articles announcing tennessine’s discovery. She wasn’t profiled by mainstream media. Most mentions of her work are on her employer’s website – a source that’s not classed as independent by Wikipedia standards and therefore not admissible when it comes to establishing notability. The [Wikipedia] community consensus was that her biography had to go.

Wade told Chemistry World she believes such omissions of scientific researchers from coverage in Wikipedia are regrettable, stating her impression that it accepts entries for even the most obscure popular-media figures.[42] By January 2020, there was a consensus to restore the article, as by then new sources had become available.[75]

Awards and honours[edit]

Wade has received several awards for contributions to science, science communication, diversity, and inclusion. In 2015, Wade was awarded the Institute of Physics Early Career Physics Communicator Prize[76] and the Imperial College Union award for contribution to college life,[77] and was the winner of the Colour Zone in I'm a Scientist, Get Me Out of Here, an online science engagement project run by Mangorolla CIC.[78] The next year, Wade received the Institute of Physics's Jocelyn Bell Burnell Medal and Prize for Women in Physics 2016.[20]

In 2017, Wade won the Robert Perrin Award for Materials Science[79][80] from the Institute of Materials, Minerals and Mining, and Imperial College's Julia Higgins Medal in recognition of her work to support gender equality.[81][82] She was invited to the interdisciplinary science conference Science Foo Camp at the Googleplex in California.[83]

In 2018, Wade won the Daphne Jackson Medal and Prize for "acting as an internationally-recognised ambassador for STEM".[47] In December she was named as one of Nature's 10 people who mattered in science that year.[4] She received an honourable mention in the Wikimedian of the Year award by Wikipedia co-founder Jimmy Wales, for her "year long effort to write about underrepresented scientists and engineers on Wikipedia",[84] and the following year was chosen as Wikimedian of the Year by her national chapter, Wikimedia UK.[85]

Wade was awarded the British Empire Medal (BEM) in the 2019 Birthday Honours for services to gender diversity in science.[3][86] Her employer honoured her that year with its Leadership Award for Societal Engagement.[87] Also in 2019, Wade was named as the 44th 'Most Influential Woman in UK Tech' by Computer Weekly.[88] During the same year, Casio released a scientific calculator in Spain bearing Wade's picture in a series of 12 calculators commemorating historically notable female scientists.[89]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Anon (2022). "Jessica Alice Feinmann WADE". gov.uk. London: Companies House. Archived from the original on 24 October 2022. Retrieved 23 October 2022.
  2. ^ a b Anon (30 October 2017). "A Day in the Life of a Physicist at Imperial College, London". independentschoolparent.com. Archived from the original on 1 May 2019. Retrieved 17 July 2018.
  3. ^ a b "No. 62666". The London Gazette (Supplement). 8 June 2019. p. B30.
  4. ^ a b c Gibney, Elizabeth; Callaway, Ewen; Cyranoski, David; Gaind, Nisha; Tollefson, Jeff; Courtland, Rachel; Law, Yao-Hua; Maher, Brendan; Else, Holly; Castelvecchi, Davide (2018). "Ten people who mattered this year". Nature. 564 (7736): 325–335. doi:10.1038/d41586-018-07683-5. PMID 30563976.
  5. ^ a b c Jess Wade publications indexed by Google Scholar Edit this at Wikidata
  6. ^ a b c Wade, Jessica Alice Feinmann (2016). Nanometrology for controlling and probing organic semiconductors and devices. imperial.ac.uk (PhD thesis). hdl:10044/1/56219. OCLC 1065331693. EThOS uk.bl.ethos.733084. Archived from the original on 14 September 2020. Retrieved 31 July 2018. icon of an open green padlock
  7. ^ a b c d e f Devlin, Hannah (24 July 2018). "Academic writes 270 Wikipedia pages in a year to get female scientists noticed". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 29 June 2020. Retrieved 24 July 2018.
  8. ^ a b c Anon (2018). "Jess Wade profile Diverse@Imperial". Archived from the original on 16 July 2018.
  9. ^ Jess Wade publications from Europe PubMed Central
  10. ^ a b "Dr Jessica Wade: Faculty of Natural Sciences, Department of Physics". imperial.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 18 May 2018.
  11. ^ a b Jess Wade publications indexed by the Scopus bibliographic database. (subscription required)
  12. ^ a b Tesh, Sarah; Wade, Jess (2017). "Look happy dear, you've just made a discovery". Physics World. 30 (9): 31–33. Bibcode:2017PhyW...30i..31T. doi:10.1088/2058-7058/30/9/35. ISSN 0953-8585. closed access
  13. ^ a b Wade, Jessica (2019). "This is why I've written 500 biographies of female scientists on Wikipedia". independent.co.uk. The Independent. Archived from the original on 8 June 2022.
  14. ^ a b c Curtis, Cara (2019). "This physicist has written over 500 biographies of women scientists on Wikipedia". thenextweb.com. The Next Web. Archived from the original on 4 August 2019. Retrieved 10 June 2019. Out of the 700 entries Wade has published so far, six biographies have been removed.
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  21. ^ "Experimental Solid State Physics - Research groups - Imperial College London". imperial.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 4 December 2015. Retrieved 17 July 2018.
  22. ^ Wade, Jess; Campbell, Alasadair; Wan, Li; Fuchter, Matthew; So, Franky; Adachi, Chihaya; Kim, Jang-Joo (2018). "Strong induced chiroptical effects in light emitting polymer blends (Conference Presentation)". In So, Franky; Adachi, Chihaya; Kim, Jang-Joo (eds.). Organic Light Emitting Materials and Devices XXII. p. 9. doi:10.1117/12.2321171. ISBN 9781510620438. S2CID 139451421.
  23. ^ Wade, Jess; Salerno, Francesco; Kilbride, Rachel C. (2022). "Controlling anisotropic properties by manipulating the orientation of chiral small molecules". Nature Chemistry. 14 (12): 1383–1389. doi:10.1038/s41557-022-01044-6. hdl:10044/1/99670. PMID 36302869. S2CID 253183615.
  24. ^ a b Wade, Jessica; Wood, Sebastian; Collado-Fregoso, Elisa; Heeney, Martin; Durrant, James; Kim, Ji-Seon (2017). "Impact of Fullerene Intercalation on Structural and Thermal Properties of Organic Photovoltaic Blends". The Journal of Physical Chemistry C. 121 (38): 20976–20985. doi:10.1021/acs.jpcc.7b05893. hdl:10044/1/54266. ISSN 1932-7447.
  25. ^ a b Fei, Zhuping; Boufflet, Pierre; Wood, Sebastian; Wade, Jessica; Moriarty, John; Gann, Eliot; Ratcliff, Erin L.; McNeill, Christopher R.; Sirringhaus, Henning; Kim, Ji-Seon; Heeney, Martin (2015). "Influence of Backbone Fluorination in Regioregular Poly(3-alkyl-4-fluoro)thiophenes" (PDF). Journal of the American Chemical Society. 137 (21): 6866–6879. doi:10.1021/jacs.5b02785. ISSN 0002-7863. PMID 25994804. Archived (PDF) from the original on 12 August 2017. Retrieved 21 September 2019.
  26. ^ a b Wade, Jessica; Steiner, Florian; Niedzialek, Dorota; James, David T.; Jung, Youngsuk; Yun, Dong-Jin; Bradley, Donal D. C.; Nelson, Jenny; Kim, Ji-Seon (2014). "Charge mobility anisotropy of functionalized pentacenes in organic field effect transistors fabricated by solution processing". Journal of Materials Chemistry C. 2 (47): 10110–10115. doi:10.1039/C4TC01353K. ISSN 2050-7526.
  27. ^ a b Razzell-Hollis, Joseph; Wade, Jessica; Tsoi, Wing Chung; Soon, Ying; Durrant, James; Kim, Ji-Seon (2014). "Photochemical stability of high efficiency PTB7:PC70BM solar cell blends". Journal of Materials Chemistry A. 2 (47): 20189–20195. doi:10.1039/C4TA05641H. ISSN 2050-7488.
  28. ^ a b James, David T.; Frost, Jarvist M.; Wade, Jessica; Nelson, Jenny; Kim, Ji-Seon (2013). "Controlling Microstructure of Pentacene Derivatives by Solution Processing: Impact of Structural Anisotropy on Optoelectronic Properties". ACS Nano. 7 (9): 7983–7991. doi:10.1021/nn403073d. ISSN 1936-0851. PMID 23919253.
  29. ^ Kim, Ji-Hoon; Wood, Sebastian; Park, Jong Baek; Wade, Jessica; Song, Myungkwan; Yoon, Sung Cheol; Jung, In Hwan; Kim, Ji-Seon; Hwang, Do-Hoon (2016). "Optimization and Analysis of Conjugated Polymer Side Chains for High-Performance Organic Photovoltaic Cells". Advanced Functional Materials. 26 (10): 1517–1525. doi:10.1002/adfm.201504093. ISSN 1616-301X. S2CID 102261231. closed access
  30. ^ a b Wade, Jessica; Wood, Sebastian; Beatrup, Daniel; Hurhangee, Michael; Bronstein, Hugo; McCulloch, Iain; Durrant, James R.; Kim, Ji-Seon (2015). "Operational electrochemical stability of thiophene-thiazole copolymers probed by resonant Raman spectroscopy" (PDF). The Journal of Chemical Physics. 142 (24): 244904–(1–6). Bibcode:2015JChPh.142x4904W. doi:10.1063/1.4923197. hdl:10044/1/24738. ISSN 0021-9606. PMID 26133454. S2CID 32651000. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2 August 2020. Retrieved 16 March 2019.
  31. ^ a b Kang, Chan-mo; Wade, Jessica; Yun, Sumin; Lim, Jaehoon; Cho, Hyunduck; Roh, Jeongkyun; Lee, Hyunkoo; Nam, Sangwook; Bradley, Donal D. C.; Kim, Ji-Seon; Lee, Changhee (2015). "1 GHz Pentacene Diode Rectifiers Enabled by Controlled Film Deposition on SAM-Treated Au Anodes" (PDF). Advanced Electronic Materials. 2 (2): 1500282 (1–7). doi:10.1002/aelm.201500282. ISSN 2199-160X. S2CID 124881348. Archived (PDF) from the original on 31 May 2019. Retrieved 16 March 2019.
  32. ^ a b Beatrup, Daniel; Wade, Jessica; Biniek, Laure; Bronstein, Hugo; Hurhangee, Michael; Kim, Ji-Seon; McCulloch, Iain; Durrant, James R. (2014). "Polaron stability in semiconducting polymer neat films". ChemComm. 50 (92): 14425–14428. doi:10.1039/C4CC06193D. ISSN 1359-7345. PMID 25302346. closed access
  33. ^ a b Wood, Sebastian; Wade, Jessica; Shahid, Munazza; Collado-Fregoso, Elisa; Bradley, Donal D. C.; Durrant, James R.; Heeney, Martin; Kim, Ji-Seon (2015). "Natures of optical absorption transitions and excitation energy dependent photostability of diketopyrrolopyrrole (DPP)-based photovoltaic copolymers". Energy & Environmental Science. 8 (11): 3222–3232. doi:10.1039/C5EE01974E. ISSN 1754-5692. closed access
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Media related to Jess Wade at Wikimedia Commons