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20-Nov-2019 17:37

In our labs, we create soft gel-phase materials using the self-assembly of molecular building blocks to form nanoscale structuring – a ‘bottom-up’ approach to nanofabrication.

Each of the individual molecular components brings its own ‘personality’ to the resulting gel, which becomes endowed with high-levels of functionality as a result.

Indeed, if we only care about the science, and not the people who do it, we won’t generate the best results.

Inspired by the power of combining the diversity of individual scientists, we will explore soft materials which combine the diversity of individual molecular components.

Awarded the 2015 James Clerk Maxwell Medal by the IEEE and the Royal Society of Edinburgh, her citation included these words: “Her influence on modern electrical engineering is deep and profound, arguably on the scale of Armstrong and Steinmetz.” ‘Life in stealth’ of microchip genius who migrated to a new identity: Lynn Conway beat transgender bias and began a revolution”, by Magnus Linklater (UK), Nov. IEEE/RSEoyal Society of Edinburgh "James Clark Maxwell Medal" Citation, read by Barry Shoop, IEEE President-Elect, Nov. Wikipedia article about Lynn Conway Talk: An Invisible Woman: The Inside Story Behind the Microelectronic Computing Revolution in Silicon Valley In 2015, US White House Chief Technology Officer Megan Smith raised profound questions about women’s contributions in science, engineering and math being erased from history.

In this talk we explore a case study of such an erasure from the history of Silicon Valley, and surface a very counter-intuitive sociological explanatory-conjecture about the underlying causes and effects.

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He has also been recognised as one of the RSC’s 175 diverse ‘Faces of Chemistry’ in recognition of work to raise the profile of LGBT scientists.After studying physics at MIT and earning her BS (62) and MSEE (63) at Columbia University’s School of Engineering and Applied Science, Lynn joined IBM Research in Yorktown Heights, NY.While working on IBM's Advanced Computing Systems project she made foundational contributions to computer architecture.That began to change in 2012, when Lynn published her "VLSI Reminiscences" in a special issue of IEEE Solid-State Circuits Magazine, revealing how - closeted and hidden behind the scenes - she conceived the ideas and orchestrated the events that swept through and reshaped an entire industry.A Fellow of the IEEE, Member of the Hall of Fellows of the Computer History Museum and elected to the National Academy of Engineering, Lynn has also received honorary degrees from Trinity College and Illinois Institute of Technology.

He has also been recognised as one of the RSC’s 175 diverse ‘Faces of Chemistry’ in recognition of work to raise the profile of LGBT scientists.

After studying physics at MIT and earning her BS (62) and MSEE (63) at Columbia University’s School of Engineering and Applied Science, Lynn joined IBM Research in Yorktown Heights, NY.

While working on IBM's Advanced Computing Systems project she made foundational contributions to computer architecture.

That began to change in 2012, when Lynn published her "VLSI Reminiscences" in a special issue of IEEE Solid-State Circuits Magazine, revealing how - closeted and hidden behind the scenes - she conceived the ideas and orchestrated the events that swept through and reshaped an entire industry.

A Fellow of the IEEE, Member of the Hall of Fellows of the Computer History Museum and elected to the National Academy of Engineering, Lynn has also received honorary degrees from Trinity College and Illinois Institute of Technology.

Advancing rapidly, she soon became a computer architect at Memorex Corporation, but also began decades of living in fear of being 'outed' and losing her career again. Lynn’s teachings quickly spread to over 100 universities, launching a revolution in VLSI microchip design during the 1980's.