Professor Evan R. Williams
Principal Investigor. B.S., University of Virginia (1984); Ph.D., Cornell University (1990); National Science Foundation Postdoctoral Fellowship, Stanford University, (1989-1991); National Science Foundation Young Investigator Award (1992); Arnold and Mabel Beckman Foundation Young Investigator (1992); Analytical Chemists of Pittsburgh Award (1992); Exxon Education Foundation Research Award (1993); American Society for Mass Spectrometry Research Award (1994); Alexander von Humboldt Senior Scientist Award (1999); Amgen Faculty Award (2004); Visiting Professor, Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Aarhus, Denmark (2005); Faculty Scientist, Earth Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory; Faculty Director, QB3/Chemistry Mass Spectrometry Center, University of California, Berkeley; Associate Director, Center for Analytical Biotechnology, University of California, Berkeley; Member: ACS, ASMS.
[Email: agelliottberkeley.edu]Graduate Student Researcher. B.A.S. (summa cum laude) University of California, Los Angeles (2011). My research focuses on extending mass spectrometry to very large (mega Dalton) molecules and complexes using charge detection mass spectrometry. I also like baseball.
Graduate student researcher. B.A. (summa cum laude) St. Olaf College (2014). My research focuses on the use of a range of aqueous buffer conditions and different ionization emitters to investigate protein and protein complexes' structures and conformations in both the solution and gas phases.
Graduate student researcher. B.S. (magna cum laude) University of Washington (2014). I am interested in using infrared spectroscopy and mass spectrometry to study hydrated ions in the gas phase.
Conner C. Harper
Graduate student researcher. B.S. (cum laude) Brigham Young University (2014). My research is centered on using charge detection mass spectrometry to measure the ion mobility of very massive (MDa) ions in addition to measuring their mass.