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Chapter 8. Surface Structures of Gold Nanoparticles Shamil Shaikhutdinov

Chapter 8. Surface Structures of Gold Nanoparticles Shamil Shaikhutdinov

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November 15, 2012



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1.1 Catherine Louis



Catherine Louis is Research Director at the Laboratoire de Réactivité de

Surface of the Université Pierre et Marie Curie. She directs the “Catalysis:

from Materials to Reactivity” research team. She has been with the academic

group since 1982, when she was appointed by the French National Centre of

Research (CNRS). She received a diploma in Chemical Engineering (1979),

from the Ecole Supérieure de Physique et Chimie Industrielle of Paris, and

her PhD in Chemistry in 1985 (prepared under the direction of Prof. Michel

Che). From 1986 to 1988 she was a post-doctoral fellow at the University

of Berkeley with Prof. Alex Bell. She is a specialist in catalyst preparation



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and has worked on gold catalysts since 2000. She has authored around 120

publications. She co-authored the book Catalysis by Gold (Imperial College

Press, 2006) with Geoffrey C. Bond and David T. Thompson. She is also the

author of three book chapters on synthesis of supported metal catalysts, and

recent advances in CO oxidation of gold nanoparticles. She is the director

of Or-Nano (www.or-nano.org), a CNRS network gathering around three

hundred French researchers (physics, chemists and biologists) working with

gold nanoparticles.



1.2 Geoffrey Bond



Geoffrey Bond held academic positions at the Universities of Leeds and

Hull before being appointed Head of the Johnson Matthey Research Group

on Catalysis (1962–1970). He then became Professor of Applied Chemistry

at Brunel University, Uxbridge, where he held various posts (Head of the

Chemistry Department, Dean of the Faculty of Science, Vice-Principal)

until his retirement in 1992. His research has mainly concerned supported

metal catalysts for hydrogenation and hydrogenolysis, and supported oxides

for selective oxidation. He has published more than 250 scientific papers

and review articles. Since retiring he has worked on gold catalysts, and

has co-authored several review articles as well as the book Catalysis by

Gold published by Imperial College Press. Earlier books include Catalysis

by Metals (1962), Heterogeneous Catalysis, Principles and Applications

(2nd edn, 1987), and Metal-Catalysed Reactions of Hydrocarbons (2005).

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1.3 Olivier Pluchery



Olivier Pluchery graduated from the Ecole Normale Supérieure de Cachan

(Paris, France) in 1997 with a specialization in laser physics. He obtained

his PhD in chemical physics from University Paris-Sud in 2000 and was

interested in the investigation of the electrochemical reactions on a gold

interface, monitored with sum frequency generation, a nonlinear optical

spectroscopy. In 2001 he joined Yves Chabal’s team at Bell-Labs (USA)

to work on semiconductor interfaces. In 2002, he obtained a position as

associate professor at University Pierre et Marie Curie (Paris) where he is

currently developing several research programs dealing with the control of

the adsorption of organic molecules on silicon and with gold nanoparticles.



1.4 Bruno Palpant



Bruno Palpant is a Professor at Ecole Centrale Paris. He leads research

activities in the Quantum and Molecular Photonics Laboratory (LPQM,

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belonging to both CNRS and Ecole Normale Supérieure de Cachan). He is

in charge of a group devoted to the study of the thermal and optical ultrafast

transient responses of metal nanoparticles and their applications. He was

awarded his PhD in 1998 from University of Lyon (France), which focused

on quantum size effects in the optical properties of matrix-embedded noble

metal clusters, before joining Keio University (Japan) for one year. He was

an assistant professor at the Institut des NanoSciences de Paris (CNRSUPMS) for ten years, with an interest in the linear and nonlinear optical

responses of noble metal nanoparticles, as well as their link with thermal

transport at small space and time scales. More recently, his activities have

focused on the applications of nanoscale energy conversion processes in

biology, chemistry and photonics.



1.5 Dahea Seo



Daeha Seo received his PhD in Chemistry at the Korea Advanced Institute

of Science and Technology (KAIST) in 2010, under the supervision of

Professor Hyunjoon Song. He is now working as a postdoctoral fellow

for the joint project between Professor Paul A. Alivisatos at University

of California, Berkeley and Professor Young-Wook Jun at University of

California, San Francisco. His research has centered on the synthesis of gold

based-hybrid nanostructures and their plasmonic applications for catalysis

and biology.

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1.6 Hyunjoon Song



Hyunjoon Song is an Associate Professor of Chemistry at Korea Advanced

Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST). He received his M.S. and PhD

degrees from KAIST in 1996 and 2000. He worked as a postdoctoral fellow

at KAIST for two years, and spent another postdoctoral period in Chemistry

at University of California, Berkeley from 2002–2004. His research interests

are morphology control of metal and metal oxide nanocrystals, and their

applications for surface plasmon monitoring, photoactive energy catalysts,

and electroactive materials.



1.7 Shamil Shaikhutdinov



Shamil Shaikhutdinov received his PhD (1986) in physics at the Moscow

Institute of Physics and Technology studying the microwave properties

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of bio-organic materials and their models under the supervision of

Prof. E.M. Trukhan. Then he joined the group of Prof. K.I. Zamaraev at the

Boreskov Institute of Catalysis at Novosibirsk to carry out surface science

studies of catalytic systems, in particular with a scanning tunneling microscope he designed there. In addition, he has been working as a postdoctoral

fellow in several research centres in Germany and France. Since 2004 he

has been a group leader at the Department of Chemical Physics (headed by

Prof. H.-J. Freund) of the Fritz-Haber Institute at Berlin. His current research

interest is focused on an understanding of structure-reactivity relationships

in heterogeneous catalysis.



1.8 Hannu Häkkinen



Prof. Hannu Häkkinen gained his PhD in physics in 1991 at the University

of Jyväskylä, Finland. After his PhD he worked for several years as postdoctoral researcher, senior research scientist and Academy of Finland

Research Fellow at Georgia Institute of Technology, Atlanta and in

University of Jyväskylä. Since 2007, he has been a professor in computational nanoscience at the University of Jyväskylä in a joint position at

Physics and Chemistry Departments and at the Nanoscience Center. He

leads a group of about ten researchers focusing on computational studies

of electronic, optical, magnetic and catalytic properties of various metal



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nanoclusters and nanostructures. His teaching curriculum includes solid

state physics, physical chemistry and computer simulation methods. He has

co-authored about 130 peer-reviewed articles.



1.9 Romain Quidant



Professor Romain Quidant got his PhD in Physics in 2002 from the

University of Burgundy (France). In 2006, he was appointed junior

Professor and group leader at ICFO and became a tenured Professor both

at ICFO and ICREA in 2009. The same year, he received the Fresnel prize

from the European Physics Society for his outstanding contribution to the

field of plasmon optics. In 2011 he was awarded the Prize of the City of

Barcelona and of the Prince of Girona. Since January 2010, he serves as the

coordinator of the European FP7-STREP project ‘SPEDOC’. His research

focuses on the study of the optical properties of metal nano-structures, and

their use in the elaboration of future miniaturized optical functionalities and

devices. In particular, his group investigates news strategies to control light

and heat at the nanometer scale for biomedical applications, including early

detection and photothermal therapy of cancer. Other research interests are

optical trapping, nonlinear optics, metamaterials and quantum optics.



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1.10 Christian Villiers



Christian Villiers obtained his biochemistry degree from a Technological

High Education Establishment (INSA — Lyon, France) and received his

PhD in biology and immunology from the University of Grenoble in 1984.

He worked as a postdoctoral fellow at the MRC centre of Cambridge (UK)

in 1985. He is a now a research member of INSERM (National Institute

for Health and Medical Research). His current interest concerns the modification of the immune response resulting from inflammation response with

a special focus on the evaluation of the impact of nano-particles on the

cellular behaviour and on the immune system. He is the author of more

than 75 original articles.



1.11 Marie Carrière



Marie Carrière is a junior research scientist at the Atomic Energy

Commission (CEA) in Grenoble, France. She recently joined the Nucleic

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Acid Lesions Laboratory in the CEA Nanoscience and Cryogeny Institute

(INAC). She received her PhD from the National Institute of Agronomics at

Paris in February 2002 studying the efficiency, cell distribution and metabolization of lipidic vectors developed for gene therapy applications. She then

did postdoctoral work at CEA Saclay centered on the study of toxicological

impact of heavy metals on cultured animal and human cell lines. Her current research interests are toxicology, ecotoxicology and bioavailabillity of

metal and metal oxide nanoparticles as well as carbon nanotubes.



1.12 Michael Cortie



Michael Cortie is Professor of Nanotechnology and Director of the Institute

for Nanoscale Technology at the University of Technology Sydney, in

Australia. He has a BSc(Engineering) degree in physical metallurgy from

the University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa (1978), a Masters in

Engineering degree on from the University of Pretoria, South Africa (1983),

and a PhD degree on metal fatigue at high temperatures from the University of the Witwatersrand (1987). He joined Mintek, the South African

national minerals and metals research organization in 1987. He was a

Senior Engineer there before becoming head of its Physical Metallurgy

Division between 1997 and 2002. While at Mintek he consulted widely to

the international precious metals industry in the areas of nanotechnology,

catalysis and physical metallurgy. He relocated to the University of Technology Sydney in July 2002. Michael’s main research interests are the nanoparticles and intermetallic compounds of the precious metals, with a particular

focus on how these relate to optical properties.

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