Warren S. Warren
Warren S. Warren
Warren S. Warren, 2002
|Alma mater||Harvard University, AB |
University of California, Berkeley, PhD
|Known for||Work in the field of Nuclear magnetic resonance and Nonlinear optics|
|Awards||William F. Meggers Award in Spectroscopy (2018) |
Liversidge Award (2017)
C.E.K. Mees Medal (2015)
Herbert P. Broida Prize (2011)
|Institutions||Princeton University, 1982–2005 |
Duke University, 2005–2011
|Thesis||Selectivity in Multiple Quantum Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (1980)|
|Doctoral advisor||Alexander Pines|
Warren Sloan Warren is the James B. Duke Professor of Chemistry and Director of the Center for Molecular and Biomolecular Imaging at Duke University. He is also a Professor of Physics, Radiology, and Biomedical Engineering at the same institution. Warren is a deputy editor of the open-access journal Science Advances. He has contributed to the theory of Quantum Coherence as well as nonlinear optical spectroscopy.
Warren began his career in the field of Magnetic Resonance where his work contributed to the revised understanding of the interactions between widely separated spins. Warren would go on to exploit these "Intermolecular Multiple Quantum Coherences", and this work helped lead to the development of new pulse sequences for magnetic resonance imaging with new types of contrast. His work in nonlinear optics developed a range of optical methods which exploit laser pulse shaping to image molecular content, including tissue and paintings.
- Warren, Warren S. The Physical Basis of Chemistry Vol. 1 Academic Press, 1993 ISBN 0127358501
- Warren, Warren S. The Physical Basis of Chemistry Vol. 2 Academic Press, 2000 ISBN 0127358552
- https://web.archive.org/web/20111008012320/http://www.cmbi.duke.edu/. Archived from the original on October 8, 2011. Retrieved November 10, 2011. Missing or empty
- Weiss, Peter Ulrich, "Magnetic Whispers", Science News, Vol.159(3), p.42 (2001)
- "Intermolecular Multiple Quantum Coherence in Liquids" (PDF). Cs.duke.edu. Retrieved 2015-02-26.
- Wade, Lizzie (2014-01-21). "3D Imaging Reveals How Paintings Were Made | Science/AAAS | News". News.sciencemag.org. Retrieved 2015-02-26.
|This biographical article about an American chemist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|