193rd ACS National Meeting - C&EN Global Enterprise (ACS


lab standard (Chemical Health & Safety), effects of the 1986 tax reform act (Chemistry & the Law), new DNA associated targets for drug ... C&EN On...
2 downloads 0 Views 13MB Size

FINAL PROGRAM

More than 3300 technical papers will be presented at the 193rd ACS National Meeting in Denver, in which 23 divisions and four committees will participate. Sym­ posia of special interest include principles of environ­ mental sampling (Committee on Environmental Im­ provement), modification and applications of indus­ trial polysaccharides (Carbohydrate Chemistry), newly proposed OSHA lab standard (Chemical Health & Safety), effects of the 1986 tax reform act (Chemistry & the Law), new DNA associated targets for drug design (Medicinal Chemistry), and a forum on the employment of chemists including problems of young academic professionals (Younger Chemists Committee). The Division of Polymeric Materials: Science & En­ gineering's symposium on chemis­ try, properties, and applications of crosslinking systems will be teleconferenced from the meeting and all nine of the division's sessions will be audioconferenced. A complete listing of all technical papers is on the following pages.

193rd ACS

National Meeting

April 5-10

^^^Hi^ ·

Technical Section

35

Registration

82

Housing

83

Local Arrangements

83

Special Events

87

Social Events

87

Exposition & Workshops

89

Awards

96

Tours

98

Employment Aids

99

Committee Agenda

100

Short Courses

103

Preprints

103

ACS Officers

104

I t ' fer

r• « M1

1 ^iNv

mi

v

^ • S & M M S •Ε^^-^/ ^pHSH γ 1 ^ ^ . * ^ z3 V* « ί β Ik. B l ^ i i l k 1

P 1 r ^ ^ j P P ^ Ρ^^ΤΤΤ' , ^ -

ff5ê|fir Menai ' À < > ^ February 9, 1987 C&EN

31

TECHNICAL MEETING SESSIONS Μ Τ WT F

M TW Τ F

Presidential Plenary Session

Carbohydrate Chemistry (CARB)

High-tech threat from abroad (35)

General—macromolecular aspects (41)

COMMITTEES

General—synthetic & medicinal aspects (41)

Environmental Improvement Principles of environmental sampling* * (35) Science Chemical problems in electronic materials* (35) Technician Activities

Hudson award (41) General—chemical & analytical aspects (41) General—biochemical & analytical aspects (41) Roundtable discussion—carbohydrate research (42)

39th national technicians' symposium (35) Cellulose, Paper & Textile (CELL) Cellulose & related materials (42) Emerging technologies in chemical industry (36) Funding opportunities for junior faculty (36)

Output, upgrading: pyrolysis oils from biomass* * (42) Delignification, cellulose enzyme hydrolysis (42)

DIVISIONS Chemical Education (CHED)t Agricultural & Food Chemistry (AGFD) Chemistry for kidst (43) Supercritical fluid extraction—chromatography (36) Teaching chemistry to special students (43) General (36) Student affiliates poster session (43) Chemistry & processing of sugar beet (36) Phosphorus: modern facets of existing chemistry (43) Chemistry & applications of polyphenolics in plants (36) Chemical interactions: foods & food packaging (37) Agrochemicals (AGRO) General—analytical & environmental (37) Synthesis & chemistry of new pesticides (37) Surface runoff of chemicals from ag watersheds (37) Pesticide regulations, scientific method, risk & law (38) General—biochem mechanisms, natural products (38) General—metabolism (38) Analytical Chemistry (ANYL) Analytical chemistry award (38) Analytical chemistry & surfaces (38) Characterization of ion-containing polymers (38) Mass spectrometry award (38) Chemical instrumentation award (39) Atomic spectroscopy: optimization (39) Near infrared analysis (39) Garvan Medal symposium (39) Chromatography award (39) General (39)

Lecture & posters—student affiliate chapters (43) Chemical education awards (44) Fourier transform methods in instrumentation (44) Passer symposium* (44) Chemical health & safety education in universities (44) Symmetry in undergraduate curriculum (44) General (44) General—posters (44) Demonstration session (44) Educational ideas from other disciplines (45) High school teachers program (45) Chemical Health & Safety (CHAS) Right-to-know (45) Fume hoods & lab ventilation* * (45) Liability issues & chemical safety** (45) Safety concerns of small chemical businesses (45) Microcomputer resources & right-to-know (45) Why chemicals are toxic (45) Effect of occupational chemicals on hormones (45)

Novel detection methods in liquid chromatography (40)

General (46)

Mass spectrometry (40)

Chemical Information (CINF)

Field-flow fractionation (40)

End users' reflections on end user searching (46)

Photothermal spectroscopy (40)

Data/information resource management (46)

Liquid chromatography (40)

General (46)

Spectroscopy (40)

Microcomputer information handling (46)

Spectroscopy/flow injection analysis/biosensors (40)

Small computer systems—software for chemists (46)

*Cosponsored symposium—listed only under primary organizer. * * Includes cosponsored session(s). fSee program for Sunday session.. 32

February 9, 1987 C&EN

\\ I I

Ί ΓΊ

TECHNICAL MEETING SESSIONS MTWTF

MTWTF Chemical Marketing & Economics (CMEC)

Geochemistry (GEOC)

1

Atmospheric methane (53)

I1 Inorganic marine chemistry (54)

Managing for change in chemical industry (46)

Geochemical standards (55)

Chemistry & the Law (CHAL)

η

General (55)

Impact of new tax legislation* (46)

History of Chemistry (HIST) Colloid & Surface Chemistry (COLL) History of physical chemistry (55)

;'

Recent advances in photoelectrochemistry (47)

Dexter award (55)

Molecular processes at solid surfaces (47)

General (55)

Surfactants & colloids: biosurfactant systems (47)

Archaeological chemistry (55)

Photoelectrochemistry of small structures (47)

Industrial & Engineering Chemistry (l&EC)

Kendall award (47)

Improved adsorbents & adsorption processes (56)

Energetics of semiconductor/electrolyte interface (47)

Murphree award (56) Separations science & technology (56)

Catalysis at semiconductor/electrolyte interface (48)

Managing R&D in today's world (56)

Photoelectrochemistry: thin semiconducting layers (48)

Robotics in industrial laboratory* (56)

Surface chemistry in biology, medicine & dentistry (48)

] J;

General—catalysis & related topics (48)

Conductive polymers—their emergence & future (56) Membrane-based separations processes (57)

Surface science of catalysis (48)

Solvent extraction processes in minerals industry (57)

Colloid science & related topics (49)

Inorganic Chemistry (INOR)f

Computers in Chemistry (COMP)

Inorganic & organometallic polymers—tutorial! (57)

General (49)

Awards presentations (57)

Computers in chemistry award (49)

Inorganic & organometallic polymers* (58) Biological electron transfer (58)

Computer analysis of motion in larger molecules (49)

Organometallic chemistry award* (58)

Environmental Chemistry (ENVR)

Inorganic chemistry award (58) Aquatic humic substances, treatment of pollutants (49)

Γ' ;

Structure-activity in environmental toxicology (49)

|v| *

General—unsaturated ligands (58)

M

General—main group chemistry (58)

Luminescence spectroscopy (50)

Advancement of inorganic chemistry award (58)

Waste management trends (50) Special topics: poster sessions (50) Creative advances in environmental science award (50

General—homobimetallic complexes (58)

Ί

General—photochemistry & electron transfer (59) General—ligand chemistry (59)

1

Contemporary technological problems award*(51)

General—C-H bond breaking & formation (59)

Soil component effects on organic contaminants (51)

General—homopolyatomic complexes (59)

Colloid controlled migration of pollutants (51)

'ΙΉ Ί

General—poster session (59)

Photochemical oxidants (52)

Metals in olefin polymerization (60)

Fuel Chemistry (FUEL) Structure & property of low rank coals (52) General (52) Storch award (53)

General—main group, coordination chemistry (59)

t

Hydrazine centennial conference** (60) General—heteropolyatomic complexes (60) General—N-, P- & S- containing ligands (60) Phosphorus-containing polymers (61)

Surface chemistry of coals (53)

General—electron transfer, bioinorganic chemistry (61)

Structure & reactions of coals (53)

General—zeolites & layered material (61)

Advances in coal liquefaction (53)

General—d, lanthanide & actinide chemistry (61)

*Cosponsored symposium — listed only under primary organizer. * * Includes cosponsored session(s). tSee program for Sunday session. February 9, 1987 C&EN

33

TECHNICAL MEETING SESSIONS MTWTF

MTWTF

Poster session: inorganic, organometallic polymers(61)

Hydrazine** (68)

General—bioinorganic & medicinal (61)

Synthetic methods (68)

General—catalysis (62)

Molecular recognition (69)

General—solid state from organometallics (62)

\

Aromatic synthesis (69)

General—polynuclear & organometallic chemistry (62)

Photochemistry (69)

General—bioinorganic & mechanism studies (62) Mechanisms (69) General—oxygen-bound ligands (62)

Biochemistry mechanisms (69)

General—solid state (62)

Petroleum Chemistry (PETR)

General—theoretical & thermodynamic studies (63)

Structure of future jet fuels (69)

General—electrochemistry (63)

Advances in hydrotreating (70)

General—hydride, alkyl & silyl complexes (63)

Advances in oil shale chemistry** (70)

General—spectroscopy (63)

Advances in hydrocracking (70)

Medicinal Chemistry (MEDI)

Petroleum chemistry award (70)

Protease inhibitors (63)

Advances in resid upgrading (70)

Enzyme inhibitors in hormone dependent cancer (63)

Advances in petrochemical technology (71)

Bioisosterism in drug design (63)

Physical Chemistry (PHYS)

Poster session (63)

Hildebrand award (71)

DNA-associated targets for drug action (64)

Debye award (71)

General (64)

Electroactive polymers* (71)

Therapeutic uses of plosphodiesterase inhibitors (64)

Molecular line shapes & laser spectroscopy (71)

Nuclear Chemistry & Technology (NUCL)

General—poster session (71)

Fission & nuclear reaction mechanisms (64)

Chemistry on minicomputers & supercomputers** (72)

General (64)

Polymer Chemistry (POLY)

Nuclear detectors for nuclear & radiochemistry (65)

Characterization of polymers by FTIR techniques (74)

Central collisions & fragmentation processes (65)

High-performance polymers for harsh environments(74)

Archaeological chemistry: nuclear techniques* (65)

Special topics (74)

Waste disposal & treatment for fusion reactors (65)

Polymer chemistry award (74)

Organic Chemistry (ORGN)f

Special topics—poster session (75)

Posterst (66)

Polymer self-diffusion & related problems (76)

Norris award (67)

Creative polymer chemistry award (76)

Synthesis (67)

Polymeric Materials: Science & Engineering (PMSE)

General (67)

Chemistry & applications of crosslinking systems (76)

Creative work award (67)

Applied polymer science award (76)

Stereoselection (67)

New technologies & materials for food packaging* (77)

Ionic mechanisms (67)

New concepts in polymeric materials (77)

Structure—theory & experiment; radicals (67)

Plasma polymerization & treatment of polymers (77)

Metal catalysis in synthesis (67)

Adhesives, sealants & coatings for space (77)

Cycloadditions (68)

*

Professional Relations (PROF)

Radical-cations and anions (68)

Drug testing in the workplace (79)

Guenther award (68) New trends in chemical employment* (79)

Multidentate complexation, coordination of anions (68)

Small Chemical Businesses (SCHB)

Natural products (68) General & physical organic (68)

Opportunities in aerospace industry (79)

Graduate education award (68)

Concerns of the independent laboratory (79)

Research at undergraduate institutions award* (68)

I

True stories (79)

*Cosponsored symposium—listed only under primary organizer. * * Includes cosponsored session(s). fSee program for Sunday session. 34

February 9, 1987 C&EN

/

Session 2: Quality Assurance and Quality Control

M. Barcelona, Presiding 1:45—6. Defining the Accuracy, Precision and Confidence Limits of Sample Data. J. K. Taylor. 2:25—7. Defining Control Sites and Blank Sample Needs. S. C. Black. 3:05—8. Assessing and Controlling Sample Contamination. D. L. Lewis. 3:45—Intermission. 3:55—9. Storage and Preservation of Environmental Samples. M. P. Maskarinec, R. L. Moody. 4:35—10. Evaluating and Presenting QA/QC Sampling Data. F. Smith, S. V. Kulkarni, L. E. Myers.

m

te

TUESDAY MORNING AFTERNOON

Fairmont, Imperial Ballroom (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Principles of Environmental Sampling

m

A. M a s o n ,

PRESIDENTIAL PLENARY SESSION

COMMITTEE ON EDUCATION

M. L. Good,

R. D. A r c h e r ,

President

TUESDAY EVENING Fairmont, Imperial Ballroom (Ballroom Level) 5:30-7:00 High-Tech Threat from Abroad: Can Ameri­ ca Meet the Challenge?

COMMITTEE ON CHEMICAL SAFETY

Chairman

COSPONSORED SYMPOSIUM: Symposium In Honor Of Moses Passer (see Division of ChemicalEducation* Tu, page 44)

Chairman

COSPONSORED SYMPOSIUM: Fume Hoods &ηά Laboratory Ventila­ tion (see Division of Çbemiœt Heatm Thu, see page 35) Chemistry mû Applications of Polyphenols in Plants (see Oivt&fon ofAg* ricuitwat α food Chemistry, Tu, W\ p&ge 36) BUSINESS MEETING; W DIVISION SOCIAL EVENT: Social Hoar, Tu

MONDAY

MORNING

Brown Palace, Ballroom A (2nd Floor) General—Analytical and Environmental

J. N. Seiber, Presiding 9:00—Introductory Remarks. 9:05—1. Surface Sampling of Insecticides and Its Application to Food-Handling Es­ tablishments. R. B. Leidy. 9:25—2. Airborne Residues of a Termiticide Formulation of Chloropyrifos in Homes— A Two Year Study. R. B. Leidy, C. G. Wright. 9:45—3. Foliar Dislodgeable Residues of Avermectin Bla and Its Delta 8,9 Isomer Following Application of AVID 0.15 EC to Greenhouse-Grown Chrysanthemums. J. J. Jenkins, H. S. Rosenthal, J. Mollet, R. D. Brown, J. Norton, R. A. Dybas.

Brown Palace, Ballroom A (2nd Floor) Symposium on the Surface Runoff of Chem­ icals from Agricultural Watersheds P. J. McCall, G. R. Oliver, P. J. McCall, Presiding

Organizers

9:00—Introductory Remarks. 9:10—13. Prediction of Pesticide Transport from Forested Watersheds: A Compari­ son of Two Models. W. L. Nutter, J. F. Dowd, P. B. Bush, D. G. Neary. 9:40—14. Representative Climatic Record for Pesticide Runoff and Leaching Simultation. W. G. Knisel, R. A. Leonard. 10:05—15. Modeling the Runoff of Chlorpyrifos in a Terrestrial-Aquatic Watershed. P. J. McCall, G. R. Oliver. 10:40—Intermission. 11:00—16. Modeling the Runoff Potential of Chlorpyrifos in a Citrus Grove Environ­ ment. G. R. Oliver, J. E. Eager. 11:30—17. Management Practices for Re­ ducing Pesticide Runoff. A. Felsot, J. K. Mitchell. G. R. Oliver, Presiding 2:00—18. Determination of Herbicides in Surface Water from Agricultural Water­ sheds. A. J. Klein, S. R. Baszis, L. M. Horner, R. Lauer, F. Rupel, R. G. Smith, F. M. Triebe. 2:25—19. Field Calibration of Surface: A Model of Agricultural Chemicals in Sur­ face Waters. D. I. Gustafson. 2:50—20. Simulating Interrelations of Chemical, Soil, and Hydrologie Factors in Pesticide Runoff. R. E. Smith, V. A. Ferreira. 3:15—Intermission. 3:30—21. Can Pesticide Transport Models be Validated using Field Data: Now and in the Future? R. A. Leonard, W. G. Knisel. 3:55—22. Expert Systems and Chemical Transport Modeling. E. H. Seely. 4:25.—23. Model for Assessing Agricultural Management Impact on Ground Water Quality. C. S. Hebson, D. G. DeCoursey. 4:50—Discussion.

Slide viewing facilities are available for authors (see page 85 for details) February 9, 1987 C&EN

37

I i ô

5 .3

Section A

Section Β

Brown Palace, Ballroom A (2nd Floor) Symposium on the Relationship Between the Regulation of Pesticides, the Scientific Method, Public Perception of Risk and the Law

Brown Palace, Stratton—Tabor Room (2nd Floor) General—Metabolism

R. C. Honeycutt, Organizer,

2:00—Introductory Remarks. 2:05—43. Thiiranium Ion Intermediates in the Toxicity of w'c-1,2-Dihaloalkanes. D. R. Dohn, J. E. Casida. 2:25—44. Accelerated Biodégradation of Several Organophosphate Insecticides. L. C. Horng, D. D. Kaufman. 2:45—45. Degradation of Alachlor in Water by Ultraviolet Light and Ozone. C. J. Somich, P. C. Kearney, M. T. Muldoon. 3:05—46. Metabolism of 14C-Desaminosulfamethazine [N-(4,6-Dimethyl-2-Pyrimidinyl) Benzene[U-14C] Sulfonamide] in the Rat. G. D. Paulson, V. J. Feil. 3:25—Intermission. 3:35—47. Glutathione Medicated Methylthio Removal and Thiol Formation in the Metabolism of 2-Methylthiobenzothiazole. G. L. Larsen, J. E. Bakke, V. J. Feil. 3:55—48. Spontaneous Reactivation of Phosphinylated Acetyl-Cholinesterase: Effect of the pH of Inhibition on the pH Profile. C. N. Lieske, C. E. Gessner, H. G. Meyer, R. T. Gepp, J. H. Clark, L. W. Harris. 4:15—49. Chloromethyl Group Activation of Eel Acetylcholinesterase Inhibition. C. N. Lieske, J. H. Clark, H. G. Meyer, J. R. Lowe, P. Blumbergs, M. A. Priest.

WEDNESDAY MORNING

1 υ

ι

8:30—Introduction. 8:45—24. Historical Perspective on the Sci­ entific Method—a Search for Truth Through Scientific Methods. E. G. Jordan. 9:10.—25. Educational System as a Factor in Risk Perception and Scientific Aware­ ness of the General Public. E. Hodgson., 9:35—26. Role of the Scientist in the Public Perception of Risk. J. E. Chambers. 10:00—27. Advocacy Groups as a Factor in the Public Perception of Pesticide Risk. P. Jones. 10:25—28. Risk Perception and the Mass Media. F. Rowan. 10:50—29. Communications as a Tool to Integrate Elements of the Regulation of Pesticide Safety. S. Ragland. 11:15—Panel Discussion.

Ο
Tu Dinner, Tu

MONDAY MORNING

Section A

Executive Tower Inn, Forum Room (2nd Floor) ACS Award in Analytical Chemistry: Award Symposium Honoring G. M. Hieftje—I J. M. Ramsey,

Organizer

G. Horlick, Presiding 9:05—Introduction of Awardee. 9:10—1. Award Address. (ACS Award in Analytical Chemistry sponsored by Fisher Scientific Co.) From Droplets to Tomography—In Diversity There is Strength. G. M. Hieftje.

Presiding

9:00—Introductory Remarks. 9:10—12. Two-Dimensional NMR Tech­ niques in lonomer Analysis. A. Natansohn, A. Eisenberg. 9:30—13. Characterization of Polyurethane lonomers. Y. S. Ding, R. A. Register, S. L. Cooper. 10:00—14. ESR Evidence for Specific Sol­ vation Effects in lonomers. R. A. Weiss, J. J. Fitzgerald, H. A. Frank, B. W. Chadwick. 10:30—15. Characterization of Sulfonate lonomers in a Non-Ionizing Solvent, C. W. Lantman, W. J. MacKnight, J. S. Higgens, D. G. Peiffer, S. K. Sinha, R. D. Lundberg. 11:00—16. Characterizations of Polyelectrolyte Modifying Layers on Electrodes Via Luminescent Probes. L. R. Faulkner, R. G. Bartolo. 11:30—17. Microdomain and Interaction of Styrene—Imidazole Copolymers. J. S. Tan, R. C. Sutton, L. Thai, J. M. Hewitt. MONDAY AFTERNOON

Section A

Executive Tower Inn, Forum Room (2nd Floor) ACS Award in Analytical Chemistry: Award Symposium Honoring G. M. Hieftje—II J. M. Ramsey,

Presiding

2:00—18. Applications of Photothermal De­ flection Spectroscopy (PDS) in Analytical Chemistry. R. E. Russo. 2:20—19. Ultra-Fast Frequency-Domain Flourescence Measurements. F. V. Bright. 2:40—20. Development of a Piezoelectric Biosensor. G. J. Bastiaans, C. M. Good. 3:00—Intermission. 3:20—21. Characterization and Control of Reactive Plasma Chemistries via Optical Emission Spectroscopy and Its Applica­ tion in Semiconductor Device Fabrication. R. N. Savage. 3:40—22. Laser Spectroscopy in Pharma­ ceutical Control. J. E. Freeman, H. A. Havel, R. J. Haskell, T. J. Thamann. 4:00—23. Process Analytical Chemistry. D. E. Honigs.

Section Β Executive Tower Inn, Gold Room (2nd Floor) Frank H. Field and Joe L. Franklin Award for Outstanding Achievement in Mass Spectrometry: Award Symposium on Phys­ ical Chemistry in Mass Spectrometry Hon­ oring J. H. Beynon R. K. Boyd, Organizer,

Presiding

1:30—24. Neutralization-Reionization Mass Spectrometry. F. W. McLafferty. 2:00—25. Collisions of Polyatomic Ions with Surfaces. R. G. Cooks. 2:30—26. Isomerization Studies on EnergySelected Ions. T. Baer. 3:00—27. Photodissociation of Ions in an ICR Spectrometer Cell. R. C. Dunbar. 3:30—Intermission. 3:45—28. Diatomic Dications. R. K. Boyd. 4:15—29. Photodissociation Dynamics of Small Cluster Ions. M. T. Bowers. 4:45—30. Award Address. (Frank H. Field and Joe L. Franklin Award for Outstanding Achievement in Mass Spectrometry spon­ sored by Extrel Corp.) Applications of En­ ergy Resolution Capabilities of Mass Spectrometers. J. H. Beynon.

Section C Executive Tower Inn, Curtis-Caucus Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Analytical Chemistry and Surfaces II. Frontier Methods C. R. Brundle,

Presiding

2:00—31. Surface Photochemistry on Met­ als. M. Moskovits. 2:45—32. ATR Enhanced and Conventional Raman Spectroscopy as a Probe of Sur­ face Chemistry on Metals and Semicon­ ductors in UHV. J. C. Hemminger. 3:30—33. Atomic Processes on Solid Sur­ faces, a Pulsed-Laser Atomic-Probe Field Ion Microscope Investigation. T. T. Tsong. 4:15—34. Analysis of Electrode Surfaces by Auger Spectroscopy and LEED: Ag(111) in Aqueous Halide Solutions. G. N. Salaita, F. Lu, A. T. Hubbard.

Section D Executive Tower Inn, Zephyr Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Chemical Characterizations of Ion-Containing Polymers—II

S. L. Cooper, Presiding 2:00—35. Chemical Characterizations of Solution-Cast Perfluorosulfonate lonomer Films and Membranes. R. B. Moore III, C. R. Martin. 2:30—36. Effect of Internal Plasticization on Ion Clustering in lonomers. M. Gauthier, A. Eisenberg. 3:00—37. Characterization of Plasticized Polystyrene lonomers. C. G. Bazuin, S. Villeneuve. 3:30—38. Characterization of Rare Earth Polystyrenesulfonate lonomers. W. M. Risen, Jr., K. Sun. 4:00—39. Effect of Solvents on the Microstructure of Sulfonated Polystyrene lon­ omers. R. A. Weiss, J. J. Fitzgerald, D. Kim. TUESDAY MORNING

Section A

Executive Tower Inn, Forum Room (2nd Floor) ACS Award in Analytical Chemistry: Award Symposium Honoring G. M. Hieftje III C. B. Boss,

Presiding

9:00—40. Laser Spectroscopy by Degener­ ate Four-Wave Mixing. J. M. Ramsey, W. B. Whitten, T. G. Nolan. 9:20—41. Analytical Look at Analytical Ap­ plications of Multiphoton Ionization Spec­ troscopy. S. W. Downey. 9:40—42. Elemental Analysis Using a Quadrupole Ion Storage Device. M. W. Blades, B. Daigle. 10:00—43. Detection of Analyte and Plasma Species Images in Inductively Coupled Plasmas. J. W. Olesik, K. R. Bradley, E. Williamsen. 10:20—Intermission. 10:40—44. Determination of Ruthenium by AAS. D. Rojas de Olivares, X. Romero.

11:00—45. Signal to Noise Enhancement for the ICP/Fourier Transform Spectrome­ ter. L. R. Layman. 11:20—46. Curve Fitting in Atomic Spec­ trometry Calibration. C. B. Boss. Section Β Executive Tower Inn, Zephyr Room (2nd Floor) Division of Analytical Chemistry Award in Chemical Instrumentation. Award Sympo­ sium Honoring F. E. Lytle—I T. D. Harris, J. M. Harris, T. D. Harris,

2:10—62. Quantitative Raman Spectrosco­ py of Impurities in Semiconductors. T. D. Harris, M. G. Lamont. 2:50—Intermission. 3:00—63. Laser-Based Microchemical Analysis. N. J. Dovichi. 3:40—64. In Situ for Real Time Process Op­ timization. R. W. Chrisman, R. A. Bredeweg, M. V. Koch, L. B. Westover, M. B. Gibbs. 4:20—65. Creating an Environment for In­ strumentation Development. J. W. Amy. Section Β

Organizers

Presiding

9:00—Presentation of Analytical Chemistry Division Award in Chemical Instrumenta­ tion to F. E. Lytle. M. A. Kaiser. 9:10—47. Award Address. Pump/Probe Spectroscopy by Asynchronous Optical Sampling. F. E. Lytle, P. A. Elzinga, R. J. Kneisler, Y. Jiang, G. B. King, N. M. Laurendeau. 10:00—Intermission. 10:10—48. Molecular Modeling and Spec­ troscopic Studies Relating to Liquid Chro­ matographic Fractionations Using Chiral Stationary Phases. L. B. Rogers. 10:50—49. Characterization of Organic Ma­ terials with Laser Mass Spectrometry. D. M. Hercules. 11:30—50. Time-Resolution as a Focus in Spectroscopic Instrumentation. J. M. Har­ ris.

Executive Tower Inn, Zephyr Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Analytical Chemistry and Surfaces—IV: Probing Polymers and Chro­ matographic Substrates N. Schlotter,

Presiding

2:00—66. ESCA Non-Destructive Depth Profiles of Polymeric Biomaterial Sur­ faces. B. D. Ratner. 2:45—67. Ion, Electron and Vibrational Spectroscopic Studies of Polymeric Inter­ faces: Multitechnique Microstructure So­ lutions. J. A. Gardella, Jr. 3:30—68. Chromatographic and Spectrometric Studies of Surface Immobilized Ligands. R. K. Gilpin. 4:15—69. Fluorescence Studies in, on and Perhaps Near Chromatographic Bonded Phases. C. H. Lochmuller.

Section C

Section C Executive Tower Inn, Curtis-Caucus (2nd Floor) Symposium on Analytical Chemistry and Surfaces—III: Organic Films J. Garde I la,

R. W. Murray,

Presiding

9:00—51. Surface Raman Spectroscopy of Organic Monolayers. Ν. Ε. Schlotter. 9:45—52. FTIR SEW Spectroscopy of Langmuir-Blodgett Monolayers on Silicon Sub­ strate. H. Ishida, Y. Ishino. 10:30—53. SERS as a Probe of Adsorptivity and Reactivity at the Solution-Metal Inter­ face. R. L. Garrell, K. D. Beer, W. Tanner, A. M. Ahem. 11:15—54. Quantitative Analysis of Cover­ age and Orientation of Organic Films on Semiconductor and Insulator Substrates Using Infrared External Reflection Spec­ troscopy. D. L. Allara, M. D. Porter. Section D Executive Tower Inn, Gold Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Chemical Characterizations of Ion-Containing Polymers—III D. A. Buttry,

Presiding

2:00—70. Structure and Ionic Conducting Properties of Co-Polymers of Diphenylsiloxane and Ethylene Oxide. T. A. Skotheim, X.-Q. Yang, H. L. Mei, Y. Okamoto. 2:30—71. Ionic Conductivity in Amorphous Siloxane-Based Polymer Electrolytes. R. Spindler, D. F. Shriver. 3:00—72. Polyphosphazene Polymer Elec­ trolytes and Mixed Ionic Conductors. J. S. Tonge, D. F. Shriver, P. M. Blonsky, L. Cheng-Ming, H. R. Allcock, P. E. Austin, T. X. Neenan, J. T. Sisko. 3:30—73. Diffusion of Lithium in Polyethyl­ ene oxide). G. T. Davis, C. K. Chiang. 4:00—74. Thermal and High Pressure Elec­ trical Properties of Ion Conducting Poly­ mers. M. C. Wintersgill, J. J. Fontanella, C. G. Andeen. ' 4:30—75. 23 Na NMR Studies of Ion Conduct­ ing Polymers. S. G. Greenbaum.

TUESDAY AFTERNOON

Section A

Executive Tower Inn, Forum Room (2nd Floor) Division of Analytical Chemistry Award in Chemical Instrumentation. Award Sympo­ sium Honoring F. E. Lytle—II

Executive Tower Inn, Gold Room (3rd Floor) Atomic Spectroscopy: Optimization

J. H. Kali vas, Presiding 2:00—76. Determination of Inorganic Spe­ cies of Selenium and Tellurium in Air by Atomic Absorption Spectrometry. S. Muangnoichareon, Ο. Κ. Manuel, Κ. Υ. Chiou. 2:20—77. Improved Dissolution Procedure and Determination of Tin in Low Tin Sol­ ders. G. G. Janauer, D. W. Sissenstein, Jr. 2:40—78. Determination of Organotin Com­ pounds in Water. M. S. Ismail, D. A. Bath. 3:00—79. Simplex Optimization of an ICP Spectrometer with Minimization of Spec­ tral Interferences. J. H. Kalivas. 3:20—80. Optimization Methods for Resolu­ tion of Multidimensional Spectroscopic Data. S. L. Neal, E. R. Davidson, I. M. Warner. 3:40—81. Application of Pattern Recogni­ tion in Characterization of Solid Products in Autoxidation of Hydrocarbon Mixtures. K. Zarrabi, S. L. Durfee, S. R. Daniel, K. J. Voorhees. 4:00—82. Procedure for Estimating Parame­ ters for Nonlinear Perturbations of a Straight Line. D. E. Hughes.

D. E. Honigs, Organizer,

Presiding

8:25—Introductory Remarks. 8:30—83. Near Infrared Analysis: An Over­ view. D. E. Honigs. 9:00—84. Near Infrared Reflectance Analy­ sis of Oils and Fats. R. B. Roy, M. Dzwinczyk. 9:30—85. NIRA for Silicone Coating Weights. C. Paralusz. 10:00—Intermission. 10:15—86. Online^ Near Infrared Tech­ niques. L. G. Weyer. 10:45—87. Near Infrared Reflectance Spec­ troscopy and Fourier Self-Deconvolution of Materials in Absorbing Matrices. P. R. j Griffiths, J. M. Olinger. 11:15—88. Analysis of NIR Spectra in Fouri­ er Space: Band Enhancements via Deriva­ tives and Self Deconvolution. S. A. Nokes, W. F. McClure. Section Β Executive Tower Inn, Zephyr Room (2nd Floor) Garvan Medal Symposium Honoring J. G. j Osteryoung I M. Wojciechowski, Presiding

Organizer,

9:00—Introductory Remarks. 9:05—89. Electrochemical Study of the Re­ duction of Thyroxine and Its Analogs. R. A. Osteryoung, Κ. Η. Wong. 9:25—90. Dual Cell Electrochemical Detec­ tors in Flow Stream Analyses. D. J. Curran, T. Duhamel, R. McKean. 9:45—91. Industrial Applications of Square Wave Voltammetry. J. D. McLean. 10:05—92. Determination of Sulfur Speciation in Geologic Materials. L. L. Jackson. 10:25—93. Normal Pulse Voltammetry at Microelectrodes. T. Hepel. 10:45—Intermission. 10:55—94. Hydrodynamic Square Wave Voltammetry. M. Wojciechowski. 11:15—95. Square Wave Voltammetry in Studies of Reactant Adsorption and Micellar Electrocatalysis. J. F. Rusling, A. Owlia, C.-N. Shi. 11:35—96. Pulsed-Potential Chronoamperometric and Chronocoulometric Detec­ tion at Hydrodynamic Electrodes. D. C. Johnson, G. G. Neuburger. 11:55—97. Award Address. (Garvan Medal sponsored by Olin Corp.) Analytical Pulse Voltammetry. J. G. Osteryoung.

Section C Executive Tower Inn, Curtis-Caucus Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Chemical Characterizations of Ion-Containing Polymers—V •T. A. Skotheim,

Presiding

9:00—98. Use of Microgravimetric Tech­ niques for Determining Ion Content of Electroactive Polymers. D. A. Buttry, D. Orata, P. Varineau, T-C. Wen. 9:30—99. Ion Transport in Oxidized Polyacetylene. J. C. W. Chien, J. B. Schlenoff. 10:00—100. Counterioo Transport in Polypyrrole Membranes Having a Fibrillar/Microporous Morphology. R. M. Penner, C. R. Martin. 10:30—101. Self-Doped Conducting Poly­ mers. A. J. Heeger, F. Wudl, A. O. Patil, Y. Ikenoue, N. Colaneri. 11:00—102. Conductive Polymers Contain­ ing Bound Dopant Ions. N. S. Sundaresan, J. R. Reynolds, S. Basak, M. Pomerantz.

Section D Executive Tower Inn, Beethoven Room (3rd Floor) ACS Award in Chromatography: Award Symposium Honoring C. H. Lochmuller—I D. B. Marshall, Organizer,

Presiding

9:15—104. Automated Multidimensional Gas Chromatography: Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis of Complex Mix­ tures. Β. Μ. Gordon, M. S. Uhrig, W. M. Coleman III, E. L. White, M. F. Borgerding, J,. F. Elder, H. L. Chung, D. S. Moore, J. A. Giles. 10:00—105. Effect of Immobilization on the Selectivity of Immobilized Reagents. M. A. Ditzler. 10:45—106. Time-Resolved Fluorescence Studies of Molecular Interactions at Reversed-Phase Silica Surfaces. J. M. Har­ ris, A. Wong, M. L. Hunnicutt, J. W. Carr. 11:30—107. Surface Perturbation of Vibra­ tional Transitions of Pyrenesilanes Bound to Silica. M. L. Hunnicutt, J. M. Harris, C. H. Lochmuller. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON Section A Executive Tower Inn, Forum Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Near Infrared Analysis—II B. Tenge,

Presiding

2:00—108. Scattering-Absorption Interac­ tions in NIR Spectroscopy. E. W. Stark. 2:30—109. A Spectroscopic Technique for Noninvasive Analysis. K. H. Norris. 3:00—110. Using Discriminant Analysis for Quality Control. H. Mark, J. Workman. 3:30—Intermission. 3:45—111. NIR Spectral Search and Match Algorithms and Their Application. P. J. Cooper. 4:15—112. Effect of Wavelength Searches on NIR Calibrations. B. Tenge, D. E. Hon­ igs. Section Β Executive Tower Inn, Beethoven Room (3rd Floor) ACS Award in Chromatography: Award Symposium Honoring C. H. Lochmuller—II D. B. Marshall,

Presiding

2:00—113. Pre and Post Micellar Studies of Fluorocarbon and Hydrocarbon Surfac­ tants as HPLC Modifiers. R. K. Gilpin, A. Kasturi, Μ. Ε. Gangoda. 2:45—114. Dead Volume Measurements in Liquid Chromatographic Systems. R. P. W. Scott. 3:30—115. Unified Molecular Theory of Chromatography. D. E. Martire. 4:15—Award Address. (ACS Award in Chromatography Sponsored by SUPELCO, Inc.) C. H. Lochmuller.

Section C Executive Tower Inn, Curtis-Caucus Room (2nd Floor) General

N. C. Fawcett, Presiding 2:00—116. Study of Pyrrole in Chloroaluminate Ionic Liquids. T. A. Zawodzinski, Jr., R. A. Osteryoung. 2:20—117. Flow Injection Analysis Study of the Selectivity of Four Crown Ethers for Lithium Ion Selective Electrodes. A. S. Attiyat, G. D. Christian, R. A. Bartsch. 2:40—118. Voltammetric and Liquid Chro­ matographic Identification of Organic Products of Microwave-Assisted Wet Ash­ ing of Biological Samples. K. W. Pratt, H. M. Kingston, W. A. MacCrehan, W. F. Koch. 3:00—119. Orthophosphate Ion-Selective Electrode Design for Dual Ion Analysis. S. A. Glazier, M. A. Arnold. 3:20—120. Sensitive and Rapid Method for Assay of Microbial Collagenases Using Fluorescamine. J. H. Dreisbach, G. Pettinato, L. Shantz. 3:40—121. Piezoelectric Detection of Nu­ cleic Acid Hybridization. N. C. Fawcett, J. A. Evans, L. C. Chien, Ν. Flowers, D. Hub­ bard, R. B. Towery. 4:00—122. Fission Track Determination of Sub-ppb Concentrations of Uranium in Solutions. R. McCorkell.

8:30—103. Kinetics of Sorption-Desorption in Liquid Chromatography. D. B. Marshall, J. W. Burns.

Presiding

1:30—61. Analytical Measurements with Ul­ tra-stable Mode-locked Lasers. M. J. Wirth, C. E. Mohler, J. A. Shaer.

Section A

Executive Tower Inn, Forum Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Near Infrared Analysis—I

Section D

Presiding

9:00—55. Dielectric Relaxation Studies of Ion Motions in Electrolyte Containing Perfluorosulfonate lonomers. K. A. Mauritz, R-M. Lo. 9:30—56. Chemical Investigations of Nafion-Coated Electrodes Using Transition Metal Complexes. M. H. Schmidt, N. S. Lewis. 10:00—57. Influence of Supporting Electro­ lyte Concentration and Composition on Formal Potentials of Redox Couples Incor­ porated in Nation Coatings on Electrodes. J. Redepenning, R. Naegeli, F. C. Anson. 10:30—58. Ion Transport in lonically Con­ ductive Composite Polymer Membranes. C. Liu, C. R. Martin. 11:00—59. Electrochemical Voltammetry in the Absence of Liquids. R. W. Murray, R. A. Reed, L. Geng, M. Longmire. 11:30—60. Ferrocene Redox Reaction in Low Molecular Weight Poly(Ethylene Ox­ ide). W. T. Yap, E. A. Blubaugh, R. A. Durst.

J. M. Harris,

Executive Tower Inn, Curtis-Caucus Room (2nd Floor) Symposium on Chemical Characterizations of Ion-Containing Polymers—IV

I WEDNESDAY MORNING

Slide viewing facilities are available for authors (see page 85 for details) February 9, 1987 C&EN

39

il«ι es

m it

•κ

I; fil flp

Β i!

THURSDAY MORNING

< ce Ο ο ce ο. -Ι


Aqueous Suspensions. A. P. Hong, D. W. Bahnemann, M. R. Hoffmann. 11:30—7. Solvent Dependence of Intramo­ lecular Photochemical Electro/i Transfer Rates in a Porphyrin-Quinone Molecule. M. D. Archer, V. P. Y. Gadzekpo.

Section Β Marriott, Colorado Salon Η (Ballroom Level) Molecular Processes at Solid Surfaces: Spectroscopy of Intermediates and Adsorbate Interactions—I N. D. Shinn, Organizer,

11:00—19. Polar Properties and Mechanism of some of the Activities of Biosurfactants. C. J. van Oss, R. J. Good, M. K. Chaudhury. 11:30—20. Effect of a Dicarboxylic Acid Hydrotrope on Biosurfactant Bilayers. D. W. Osborne. MONDAY AFTERNOON

Marriott, Colorado Salons I & J (Ballroom Level) Photoelectrochemistry of Small Structures

W. Gomes, B. Parkinson, Presiding 2:00—21. Invited Lecture. Quantization Ef­ fects in Photoelectrochemistry. A. J. Nozik, B. R. Thacker, J. A. Turner, J. Olson, O. Micic. 2:40—22. Photoelectrochemistry of Colloi­ dal Zinc Oxide: Synthesis, Quantum-size and Non-Linear Optical Effects. C. Kormann, D. W. Bahnemann, M. R. Hoffmann. 3:00—23. Colloidal Metal Oxides as Effi­ cient Photocatalysts: Kinetics and Mecha­ nisms of Sulfite Oxidation and Dioxygen Reduction of Fe 2 0 3 , ZnO and Ti0 2 . D. W. Bahnemann, J. Kern, C. Kormann, M. R. Hoffmann. 3:20—Intermission. 3:30—24. Perturbation of Particulate ll-VI Photocatalyst Photophysics by Surface Modification. M. R. V. Sahyun 3:50—25. Flash Photolysis-TRDL as a Probe of Photocatalyst Function. M. R. V. Sa­ hyun. 4:10—26. Selectivity in the Photoelectrochemical Dehydration. D. A. Chandler, H. Ogawa, M. A. Fox, P. Pichat. 4:30—27. Initial Stage of Electroorganic Re­ actions at Photoexcited Semiconductor Surface. S. Yamagata, A. Fujishima. 4:50—28. Use of Photocapacity for the Study of Supperlattice Photoelectrodes. D. Meisner, J. A. Turner, A. J. Nozik.

Presiding

8:50—Introductory Remarks. 9:00—8. Dynamics of Laser Driven Thermal Desorption: Internal States Distributions Induced by Laser Heating Pulses. R. R. Cavanagh, D. R. Burgess, D. S. King. 9:40—9. NO + CO Reaction on Clean Pt(100): Rate Multiplicity and Oscillations. S. B. Schwartz, L. D. Schmidt. 10:00—10. Infrared Study of the Behavior of CO, NO and CO + NO Over Rh/Al 2 0 3 Catalysts. R. Dictor. 10:20—11. Precursor Dynamics. D. J. Doren, J. C. Tully. 11:00—12. CO Oxidation: Rapid Transient FTIR Studies. Y.-E. Li, D. Bocker, R. D. Gonzalez. 11:20—13. Comparison of the Dynamics of CO Oxidation on Pt and Pd. G. L. Haller, K. Kunimori. 11:40—14. Formaldehyde Oxidation on Sili­ ca-Supported Platinum: Spectroscopic Evidence for Adsorbed CO Intermediate. M. P. Lapinski, R. G. Silver, J. G. Ekerdt, R. W. McCabe.

Section C Marriott, Colorado Salon G (Ballroom Level) Continuing Symposium Series on Surfac­ tants and Colloids: Biosurfactant Sys­ tems—I: Lipid and Protein Systems

E. A. Dennis, Organizer L. J. Mag id, M. F. Roberts, Presiding 8:55—Introductory Remarks. E. A. Dennis. 9:00—15. Structure of the Stratum Corneum Lipids and Its Implications. S. E. Friberg, I. Kayali, L. B. Goldsmith. 9:30—16. Modification of Hydrophobic Poly­ mer Surfaces Through Hydrophilic Bipolymer Adsorption. A. W. Neumann, D. R. Absolom, Z. Zingg. 10:00—17. Interaction of Phospholipases with the Lipid-Water Interface. E. A. Den­ nis, R. E. Stafford. 10:30—18. Spectroscopic Studies of Signal Peptides in Lipid Systems: How Do These Natural Surfactants Effect Protein Export? L. M. Gierasch, D. G. Cornell, R. A. Dluhy, M. Rafalski, M. S. Briggs, D. Hoyt, C. J. McKnight, A. N. Stroup.

Section A

Section Β Marriott, Colorado Salon Η (Ballroom Level) Molecular Process at Solid Surfaces: Spec­ troscopy of Intermediates and Adsorbate Interactions—II

D. W. Goodman, Presiding 2:00—29. Spectroscopic Probe of the Influ­ ence of Surface Structure and AdsorbateAdsorbate Interactions on the Nature of Surface Intermediates. W. Ho. 2:40—30. Intermediates to Dissociative Chemisorption of CO and CH3OH on Fe(100). D. J. Dwyer, J. Gland, M. Albert, S. Bernasek. 3:00—31. Relative Importance of 5σ and 27Γ* Orbitals in CO Chemisorption on Pro­ moted Ni(100). A. K. Myers, G. R. Schoofs, J. B. Benziger. 3:20—32. CO/O Interactions on Cr(110): Spectroscopic Manifestation of Poison­ ing. N. D. Shinn. 3:40—33. Photoelectron Diffraction Studies of Adsorbates and Catalytic Intermedi­ ates. C. S. Fadley. 4:20—34. Electronic Effects of Κ on the Adsorption and Decomposition of Ethyl­ ene on Pt(111): Comparison of Κ and Bi Coadsorption. R. G. Windham, Β. Ε. Koel. 4:40—35. Coadsorbate Induced Ordering. G. S. Blackman, C. M. Mate, C. T. Kao, B. E. Bent, D. f. Ogletree, M. A. Van Hove, G. A. Somorjai.

Section C Marriott, Colorado Salon G (Ballroom Level) Continuing Symposium Series on Surfac­ tants and Colloids: Biosurfactant Sys­ tems—II: Membrane Systems

V. A. Parsegian, E. A. Dennis, Presiding 2:00—36. Forces Stabilizing Biosurfactant Assemblies. V. A. Parsegian, R. P. Rand, S. M. Gruner. 2:30—37. Short-Chain Lecithins: How to Form Unilamellar Vesicles from Micelles and Phospholipid Multibilayers. M. F. Rob­ erts, Ν. Ε. Gabriel. 3:00—38. Direct Determination of Surfac­ tant Microstructure by Video Enhanced Microscopy (VEM) and Cryo-Transmission Electron Microscopy (C-TEM). D. F. Ev­ ans, D. D. Miller, J. R. Bellare, Y. Talmon, B. W. Ninham.

3:30-39. Properties of Lipid Bilayer Mem­ branes: Cohesion, Elasticity, and (Colloi­ dal) Interactions. E. A. Evans. 4:00—40. Dynamics of the L (r H M Phase Transition and the Kinetics of Liposome Fusion and Destabilization. J. Bentz. 4:30—41. Determination of the Relative Molal Heat Content of DPPC Vesicles in Various Physical States. G. C. Kresheck, H. B. Long. 5:30—Divisional Business Meeting.

TUESDAY MORNING

Section A

Marriott, Colorado Salon C (Ballroom Level) Electrochemical and Photochemical Sur­ face Science: Symposium on Recent Ad­ vances in Photoelectrochemistry. Modifi­ cation of Semiconductor Electrodes P. Salvador, N. R. Armstrong, Presiding 9:00—42. Invited Lecture. Chemically Derivatized Semiconductor Photoelectrodes. J. J. Hickman, D. Albagli, M. S. Wrighton. 9:40—43. Interfacial Structure as a Control­ ling Element in Photoinduced Charge Transfer in n-CdS and n-CdSe/Fe(CN)64/ 3-Cells. A. B. Bocarsly, D. J. Arent, L. J. Amos. 10:00—44. Solid-State Polymer Photovolta­ ic Cells. M. P. Hagemeister, H. S. White. 10:20—Intermission. 10:30—45. Molecular Water-Oxidation Cat­ alyst. A. J. Frank, M. Gratzel, J. K. Hurst, F-J. Pern. 10:50—46. Characterizations of Electroni­ cally Conductive Polymers. S. Glenis, A. J. Frank. 11:10—47. Thin Film Preparation and Photocatalytic Properties of Linear-Chain Platninum Complexes on a Solid Polymer Electrolyte. K. Honda, K. Chiba, H. Hayashi, A. J. Frank, R. Palmans. 11:30—48. Molecular Semiconductor Based on a Linear Chain Platinum Com­ plex. R. Palmans, A. J. Frank. Section Β Marriott, Colorado Salon Η (Ballroom Level) Molecular Process at Solid Surfaces: Spec­ troscopy of Intermediates and Adsorbate Interactions—III D. J. Dwyer,

Presiding

8:40—49. First-Principles Force and Total Energy Calculations for Adsorption Sys­ tems. P. J. Feibelman. 9:20—50. Isotope Dilution Neutron Spec­ troscopy: A Vibrational Probe of Adsor­ bate Interactions. T. J. Udovic, R. R. Ca­ vanagh, R. D. Kelley, J. J. Rush. 9:40—51. Coadsorption of Hydrocarbon Fragments with Carbon Monoxide on Ni( 100) and Ru(001 ). S. Akhter, M. A. Hen­ derson, G. E. Mitchell, J. M. White. 10:00—52. Adsorption of C2H2 and C2H4 on Metallic and Oxidized Gd(001). R. J. Simonson, J. R. Wang, S. T. Ceyer. 10:20—53. Formation and Reactivity of C2 and C4 Intermediates on Supported Nickel Catalysts. J. G. Ekerdt, M. P. Lapinski. 10:40—54. Surface Structure and Thermal Decomposition of Acetylene and Coadsorbed Acetylene with CO on the Rh(111) Single Crystal Surface. C. T. Kao, C: M. Mate, B. E. Bent, G. A. Somorjai. 11:00—55. Adsorption of N0 2 on Pt(111) Studied by Temperature Programmed De­ sorption and Vibrational Spectroscopy. M. E. Bartram, R. G. Windham, Β. Ε. Koel. 11:20—56. Infrared Studies of η-Butane Se­ lective Oxidation to Maleic Anhydride Un­ der in situ Conditions. R. W. Wenig, G. L. Schrader. 11:40—57. Spectroscopic Studies of Inter­ mediates Formed During the Adsorption of Alcohols in H-ZSM-5. M. T. Aronson, R. J. Gorte, D. White, W. E. Farneth.

Section C Marriott, Colorado Salon G (Ballroom Level) Continuing Symposium Series on Surfac­ tants and Colloids: Biosurfactant Sys­ tems—III: Micelle Systems

J. P. Kratohvil, K. J. Mysels, Presiding 9:00—58. Proteins as Guest Molecules of Reverse Micelles. L. Magid, P. L. Luisi. 9:30—59. Solution Properties of Bile Salts: Recent Advances. J. P. Kratohvil. 10:00—60. Some Colloidal Aspects of Bile Salts. A. F. Hofmann, K. J. Mysels. 10:30—61. Solubilization in Bile Salt Solu­ tions and Microenvironmenta! Poiarities of Solubilized Species. P. Mukerjee, A. Y. S. Yang, N. A. Williams. 11:00—62. Application of Bile Salt in Saline Water System. Y. C. Chiu, I. J. Liu, Y. C. Sun. Section D Marriott, Colorado Salons I & J (Ballroom Level) Kendall Award Symposium on Surface Sci­ ence Honoring J. T. Yates, Jr.—I: Adsor­ bate Structure G. B. Fisher, Organizer,

Presiding

9:00—Introductory Remarks. 9:05—63. Direct Determination of Molecu­ lar Structure at Surfaces. T. E. Madey. 10:00—Intermission. 10:10—64. Reactivity, Structure, and Bond­ ing on Group 1B Metal Surfaces. R. J. Madix. 11:05—65. Organometallic Chemistry of Transition Metal Surfaces. W. H. Wein­ berg. TUESDAY AFTERNOON

Section A

Marriott, Colorado Salon C (Ballroom Level) Energetics of the Semiconductor/Electro­ lyte Interface C. Levy, A. Ellis,

Presiding

1:00—66. Invited Lecture. Kinetic Studies of Silicon Photoanodes. N. S. Lewis, M. L. Rosenbluth 1:40—67. Electrochemistry of Metallocenes at Tungsten Diselenide Electrodes. J. B. Olson, G. A. Koval. 2:00—68. Pinning and Unpinning of Energy Bands by Surface State Charging. D. Meissner, Ch. Sinn, R. Memming. 2:20—Intermission. 2:30—69. Coordination Chemistry Studies of Semiconductor Photoelectrodes. N. S. Lewis, I. L. Abrahams, L. G. Casagrande, B. J. Tufts. 2:50—70. Participation of Chemical Steps in Competing Hole Processes at Illuminat­ ed η-Type lll-V Electrodes. W. P. Gomes, S. Lingier, D. Vanmaekelbergh. 3:10—71. Binding Energies and Heats of Surface Chemical Reactions on Semicon­ ductor and Metal Electrodes. K. W. Frese, Jr., D. P. Summers. 3:30—72. Surface Science Studies of Iron Oxide Photocatalysts. G. H. Vurens, M. M. Khader, M. Salmeron, G. A. Somorjai. 4:00—Kendall Award Address. (See Sec­ tion C.)

Section Β Marriott, Colorado Salon Η (Ballroom Level) Molecular Processes at Solid Surfaces: Spectroscopy of Intermediates and Adsor­ bate Interactions—IV C. S. Feigerle,

Presiding

2:00—73. Formation and Adhesion of Vapor Deposited Ultra-Thin Poiyimide Films on Metal Surfaces. M. Grunze. 2:40—74. Chemical Interactions at the Poly­ mer/Metal Interface. P. D. Deck, I. CzakoNagy, A. Vertes, H. Leidheiser, Jr. 3:00—75. Fundamental Interactions of Ad­ sorbates on Model Organic Surfaces. R. G. Nuzzo, L. H. Dubois, B. R. Zegarski. 3:20—76. Identification of Organic Interme­ diates on ZnO Surfaces by XPS and TPD. J. M. Vohs, M. A. Barteau. 4:00—Kendall Award Address. (See Sec­ tion C.)

The Committee on Meetings & Expositions requests that there be no smoking in meeting rooms or committee meetings

February 9, 1987 C&EN

47

2
T,\W, Thu„ Fy pagel·??} · Robotics in the Industrial Laboratory

(see-Bivk^m of Mu$trktr& Engineering Tu, W, Thu, page 35) OTHER DIVISIONS* SYMPOSIA OP INTEREST: Surface Runoff of Chemicals from Agrî* cultural Watersheds {see Division of Agrochemicate* Tu, page 37) Fume Hoods and Laboratory Ventilation (see Division of Chemical He&ith & Safety, Tu, page 45) Atmospheric Methane: Formation and Fluxes from the Biosphere and the Geosphere {see Division of Geochemistry, M, Tu, W, Thu, F, page 53) DIVISION SOCIAL EVENTS: Social Heurs, M, Tu Dirmer, Τυ

MONDAY MORNING

Section A

Fairmont, Far East Room (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Influence of Aquatic Humic Substances on Fate and Treatment of Pol­ lutants—I: Keynotes—The Nature of Aquatic Humics

WEDNESDAY MORNING AND AFTERNOON

P. MacCarthy, I. H. Suffet,

Westin, Continental Ballroom Β (Meeting Room Level) Computer-Assisted Analysis of Motion in Larger Molecules

9:00—1. Influences of Aquatic Humic Sub­ stances on Fate and Treatment of Pollut­ ants. I. H. Suffet, P. MacCarthy. 9:15—2. Characterization of Humic Sub­ stances from Diverse Sources, P. Mac­ Carthy, R. L. Malcolm. 9:45—3. Models of Aquatic Humic Sub­ stances. R. L. Wershaw, J. A. Marinsky. 10:15—Intermission. 10:30—4. Dissolved Humic Substances— Hydrophobic Organic Compound Interac­ tions: An Overview. G. Caron, I. H. Suffet. 11:00—5. Water Solubility Enhancements of Nonionic Organic Contaminants by Dis­ solved Soil and Aquatic Humic Materials and Commercial Humic Acids. D. E. Kile, T. I. Brinton, C. T. Chiou. 11:30—6. Influences of Aquatic Humic Sub­ stances on the Abiotic Hydrolysis of Or­ ganic Contaminants: A Critical Review. D. L. Macalady, N. L. Wolfe.

M. Wise, Co-organizer,

Presiding

9:00—Introductory Remarks. 9:05—14. Capsid Dynamics of the Rhinovirus. B. M. Pettit, W. F. Lau. 9:45—15. Multiple Conformational States of Proteins: A Molecular Dynamics Analysis, R. Elber, M. Karplus. 10:30—Intermission. 10:40—16. Applications of Molecular Dy­ namics for Conformational Exploration. B. R. Brooks. 11:20—17. Molecular Dynamics Simulation of a Myoglobin-Xenon Complex. R. F. Tilton, C. Singh, P. A. Kollman, I. D. Kuntz. J. S. Dixon, Co-organizer,

Presiding

2:00—18. Design and Synthesis of Inhibitors of Aspartic Proteinases Based on X-Ray Crystal Structures. D. H. Rich. 2:40—19. Protein-Ligand Docking Simula­ tions. J. M. Blaney. 3:20—20. Drug Design via Receptor Dock­ ing. J. S. Dixon, R. Desjarlais, I. D. Kuntz, R. Sheridan.

I. H. Suffet,

Section Β Fairmont, Florentine Room, (3rd Floor) Symposium on Structure-Activity Relation­ ships in Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry—I B. Walton, T. Mill, B. Walton,

K. L. Ratzlaff, Presiding 1:30—1. Fourier Encoded Templates for an Optic RAM Proximity Computer Lab Robot Eye. W. E. Pettit, M. A. Smith.

Slide viewing facilities are available for authors (see page 85 for details)

Organizers

Presiding

Organizers

Presiding

8:30—Introductory Remarks 8:45—7. Application of SAR and QSAR to Narcosis, Electrophile, and Proelectrophile Toxicity Mechanisms. R. L. Lipnick. 9:15—8. Molecular Topology and StructureActivity Correlations for Organotin Com­ pounds. Η. Ε. Guard, F. E. Brinckman, R. B. Laughlin, Jr. 9:45—9. Structure-Activity Relationships of Insecticides Utilizing an NMR Method for Estimating σ*. J. R. Coats, J. W. Williams, C. Chang, A. Lee, R. L. Metcalf. 10:15—Intermission. 10:45—10. Structure-Activity Relationships among Cyclodiene-Type Insecticides. F. Matsumura, Y. Ozoe, K. Tanaka.

February 9, 1987 C&EN

49

1

8

11:15—11. Competitive Binding of Chlori­ nated Azo- and Azoxybenzenes to the Ah Receptor Protein. N. J. Bunce, J. P. Land­ ers, S. H. Safe, T. R. Zacharewski. 11:45—12. Prediction of Gas Chromato­ graphic Retention of PCBs. M. N. Hasan, P. C. Jurs.

Section C Fairmont, Parisienne Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Luminescence Spectrosco­ py—I: Bioluminescence M. C. Goldberg, L. A. Sklar,

oc

Organizer

Presiding

8:25—Introductory Remarks. 8:30—13. Spectrofluorometric Analysis of Cell Responses. G. A. Omann, L. A. Sklar. 9:00—14. Instrument System for Fluores­ cence Measurements Within the Living Cell: A Possible Alternative to Animal Studies for Tumorigenic Screening. J. F. Holland, J. E. Trosko, M. H. Wade. 9:30—15. DNA Sequencing Using MultiFluorescently Tagged Oligonucleotides. J. A. Brumbaugh, L. R. Middendorf, J. L. Ruth. 10:00—Intermission. 10:30—16. Fluorescence Methods for the Analysis of Nucleic Acids in Recombinant Biological Preparations. W. W. Holl, R. L. Webb. 11:00—17. Dynamics of Ligand-Receptor-G Protein Interactions. L. A. Sklar. 11:30—18. Detection of Calcium Signals in Neutrophils Using Fluorescent Dyes: Hyperosmolarity Inhibits Lysosomal Enzyme Release and the Preceding Rise in Free Calcium. C. J. Kazilek, C. Merkle, D. E. Chandler. Section D Fairmont, Grand Ballroom (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Waste Management Trends: The Interface of Engineering with Chemis­ try and Toxicological Monitoring—I R. L. Jolley, R. G. M. Wang, Organizers, Presiding 8:50—19. Waste Mangement Trends: The Interface of Engineering with Chemistry and Toxicological Monitoring. R. L. Jolley. 9:00—20. Oak Ridge Model: A Case Study in Waste Management Trends. T. H. Row, C. M. Kendrick. 9:25—21. Problems with the Use of Devel­ oping Technologies at Hazardous Waste Sites. R. B. Pojasek. 9:50—22. Hazardous Waste Management: There Are No Experts. G. J. Hyfantis, Jr. 10:15—Intermission. 10:30—23. Analysis and Planning of Inte­ grated Waste Management Systems. A. L. Rivera. 10:55—24. Use of Information on Transport, Fate and Environmental Effects in Risk Assessment and Management of Hazard­ ous Waste. A. Hirsch. 11:20—25. Assessing the Health Risks of Hazardous Waste Sites. N. P. Page, F. L. Cavender. 11:45—26. Role of Toxicology in Safe Drinking Water Management. G. M. Wang. MONDAY AFTERNOON Section A Fairmont, Far East Room (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Influence of Aquatic Humic Substances on Fate and Treatment of Pol­ lutants—II P. MacCarthy,

Presiding

2:00—27. Behavior and Characterization of Humic Substances in Water Treatment Processes. H. Sontheimer, F. Fuchs. 2:30—28. Effect of Humic Substances on the Treatment of Drinking Water. F. Feissinger, J. P. Duget, J. Mallevialle. 3:00—29. Humic Substances and the Fates of Hazardous Waste Chemicals. S. E. Manahan. 3:30—Intermission. 3:45—30. Implications of Mixture Charac­ teristics on Humic Substance Chemistry. J. A. Leenheer. 4:15—31. Effects of Humic Substances on Metal Speciation. Ε. Μ. Perdue.

50

February 9, 1987 C&EN

I

Section Β Fairmont, Florentine Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Structure-Activity Relation­ ships in Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry—II T. Mill,

Presiding

1:30—Introductory Remarks 1:45—32. Structure Activity Relationships for Environmental Oxidation Processes. T. Mill. 2:15—33. Quantitative Relationships of Mi­ crobial Transformations of Organic Com­ pounds with Physical and Chemical Pa­ rameters. D. F. Paris, N. L. Wolfe. 2:45—34. Estimation of Gas-Phase Hydroxyl Radical Rate Constants for Organic Chemicals. R. Atkinson. 3:15—Intermission. 3:45—35. Structure-Stability Relationships of Metal Complexes and Metal Speciation in Environmental Waters. A. E. Martell, R. M. Smith, R. J. Motekaitis. 4:15—36. Roles of Soil Organic Matter, Min­ erals, and Moisture in Soil Sorption and Chemical Activity of Nonionic Organic Pollutants and Pesticides. C. T. Chiou. 4:45—37. Sorption of Water Soluble Oligo­ mers on Sediments. R. T. Podoll, K. C. Irwin. Section C Fairmont, Parisienne Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Luminescence Spectrosco­ py—II: Luminescence in Natural Systems T. G. Dewey,

Presiding

1:25—Introductory Remarks 1:30—38. Probing Membrane Protein Dy­ namics Using Fluorescence Energy Transfer. T. G. Dewey. 2:00—39. Measurement of Intracellular pH and Ca 2+ Changes Important to Sperm Activation. R. W. Schackmann. 2:30—40. Applications of Element-Specific Epifluorescence Microscopy to In Vivo Monitoring of Metal Biotransformations in Environmental Matrices. F. E. Brinckman, R. A. Faltynek, G. J. Olson, T. K. Trout, J. M. Bellama. 3:00—Intermission. 3:30—41. Characterization of Sulfate Aero­ sols Generated from the Crystallization of Seawater Droplets. R. J. Cheng. 4:00—42. Sensitivity Limitations to En­ hanced Horseradish Peroxidase Catalysed Chemiluminescence. M. A. Motsenbocker. 4:30—43. Matrix Isolation LIF Characteriza­ tion of Plasma Decomposition Intermedi­ ates. D. E. Tevault. MONDAY

EVENING

Fairmont, Grand Ballroom (Ballroom Level) Special Topics: Poster Session/Social Hour R. L. Jolley, Organizer,

Presiding

5:00-6:30—44. Microbial Degradation of Metal-Cyanide Complexes in Mining Waste. L. C. Thompson. —45. Oxalate Precipitation for Zinc Remov­ al from Diazo Coating Industrial Dis­ charge. W. L. Gulden, G. E. Janauer. —46. Comparison of Supercritical Fluid Sol­ vents for the Extraction and Recovery of PAH from Environmental Solids. S. B. Hawthorne, D. J. Miller. —47. Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbons in SRP Aquatic Sediments Derived from Coal Pile Runoff. G. L. Mills, D. M. Norton. —48. Biological Recovery of Selenium from Highly Selenated Soils. D. A. Coe, D. B. Stierle. —49. Elemental Distribution Coefficients for 12 Elements on Natural Aquifer Materials with and without Complexing Agents. R. V. Moore, M. A. Noble. —50. Thermodynamics of Trace Elements Distribution in Aquatic Systems at Savan­ nah River Plant (SRP). S. S. Sandhu, M. C. Newman. — 5 1 . An Ultra Sensitive Immunoassay De­ tector for HPLC. A. M. Cheh. —52. HPLC Separation of Inositol Phos­ phates by Ion Exchange Chromatography: Phosphorus Specific Detection by Post Column Reaction and Flow Injection Anal­ ysis. R. A. Minear, Z. Davidovitz, M. Dehghani. —53. Analysis of Anions, Monovalent and Divalent Cations in Soft Waters. V. Cheam, A. S. Y. Chau.

—54. Sensitivity of High Mountain Lakes in I 9:30—78. Rate Constants for OH Radical New Mexico to Acid Deposition. C. J. Scavenging by Humic Substances: Role in Popp, T. R. Lynch, G. Z. Jacobi. Ozonation and in a Few Photochemical —55. Photochemical Degradation of TetraProcesses for the Elimination of Micropolphenylboron Sensitized by Dissolved Or­ lutants. J. Hoigne, H. Bader, L. H. Nowell. ganic Matter in Natural Water. G. L. Mills, 10:00—79. Catalytic/Competition Effects of D. J. Carter. Humic Substances on Photolytic Ozona­ —56. Experimentally Determined Henry's tion of Organic Compounds. G. R. Peyton, Law Constants for 17 PCB Congeners. F. C. S. Gee, J. Bandy, S. W. Maloney. M. Dunnivant, J. T. Coates, A. W. Elzer10:25—Intermission. man. I 10:35—80. Effect of Sorption and Oxidative —57. Degradation of Halogenated Hydrocar­ Processes on Humic Substances in Wa­ bons with Natural Sunlight in a Waterter. J. C. Kruithof, M. A. van der Gaag, D. Photolysis System. T. C. Wang, C. K. Tan. van der Kooij. —58. Withdrawn. 11:05—81. Chlorinated Humic Acid Mix­ —59. Volatile Organic Amines in Municipal tures Establish Criteria for Detection of Wastewater. F. E. Scully, Jr., G. D. How­ Disinfection Byproducts in Drinking Wa­ ell, H. H. Penn. ter. A. A. Stevens, L. A. Moore, C. J. —60. Estimates of Vapor-Particle Partition­ Slocum, B. L. Smith. ing for Individual Polychlorinated Biphen11:35—82. Aquatic Humic Substances as yls and n-Alkanes in Denver Air. W. T. Sources and Sinks of Photochemically Foreman, W. F. Bidleman. Produced Transient Reactants. J. Hoigne, — 6 1 . New Method for Collection of Gaseous B. C. Faust, W. R. Haag, R. G. Zepp. H 2 0 2 in Air. H. Sakugawa, I. R. Kaplan. —62. Withdrawn. Section Β —63. Rapid, Low-Cost Procedure for Sepa­ Fairmont, Florentine Room (3rd Floor) ration of Organic Analytes from Bovine Symposium on the Use of SAR-Analysis in and Human Adipose Tissue. W. Liao, T. C. Carcinogenicity/Mutagenicity Assessment: Chiang, L. R. Williams. ACS Award Symposium for Creative Ad­ —64. Bioaccumulation of a Mixture of Or­ vances in Environmental Science and ganic Toxicants by the Baltic Clam (Macoma balthica). G. D. Foster, J. C. Means, Technology—I W. E. Johnson. T. Mill, J. C. Arcos, Organizers —65. Analysis of Fulvic and Humic Acids by Flow Field-Flow Fractionation. J. C. BigeV. D. Adams, Presiding low, Z. Jue, R. Beckett, J. C. Giddings. 8:45—83. Award Address. (ACS Award for —66. Structure/Activity Relationships in Creative Advances in Environmental Sci­ Chlorinated α,β—Unsaturated Carbonyl ence and Technology sponsored by Air Compounds. R. P. Streicher, H. Zimmer, Products & Chemicals.) SAR and other J. R. Meier, R. B. Knohl, F. C. Kopfler, W. Criteria for Predicting the Carcinogenic E. Coleman, J. W. Munch, Κ. Μ. Schenck. Activity of Chemical Compounds. J. C. —67. Copper-Fulvic Acid Interactions: A Arcos. Chromatographic and Spectroscopic 9:35—84. Mutagens, Carcinogens and Com­ Study. F. Y. Saleh, D. Y. Chang, I. Kim, C. puters. H. S. Rosenkranz. J. Lai. 10:10—Discussion. —68. Mobilization of Co-58 from Cobalt Sul­ 10:20—Intermission. fide by Humic Substances Present in 10:35—85. Structure-Activity Relationship Landfill Leachate. E. S. K. Chian, S. B. Investigation of the Organ Specificity of NGhosh, M. Giabbai, E. M. Perdue, B. Kahn, Nitroso Carcinogens. J. K. Main-Bobo, P. F. G. Pohland. C. Jurs. —69. Effects of Humic Acid on the Adsorp­ 11:10—86. Structure-Activity Analysis of an tion of Tetrachlorobiphenyl by Kaolinite. Evaluated Database for Chemical Carci­ G. A. Keoleian, R. L. Curl. nogenicity. C. T. Helmes, C. C. Sigman, J. —70. Low Molecular Weight Halocarbons R. Fay. (LMHS) and Humic Acid. K. V. Gabbita. 11:45—87. Carcinogenicity Assessment — 7 1 . Effect of Dissolved Organic Matter on and the Role of SAR under TSCA Section the Extraction Efficiencies of Organochlo5. C. M. Auer, D. H. Gould. rine Compounds from the Niagara River. 12:20—Discussion. M. S. Driscoll, J. P. Hassett, C. Fetters, S. Litten. Section C —72. Methods for Dissolving Hydrophobics for Studies of Aqueous Solution Interac­ Fairmont, Parisienne Room (3rd Floor) tions with Dissolved Organic Matter. G. R. Symposium on Luminescence Spectrosco­ B. Webster, L. P. Sarna, G. G. Choudhry, py—III: Luminescence Techniques Applied M. R. Servos, D. C. G. Muir. to the Study of Environmental Materials —73. Binding of Tetrachlorobiphenyl to Dis­ solved Organic Carbon in Sediment Inter­ M. C. Goldberg, Presiding stitial Waters. G. Caron, I. H. Suffet. —74. Linear Alkylbenzene Sulfonates in 8:25—Introductory Remarks. Groundwater—Potential for Co-Isolation 8:30—88. Analysis of PCB's and other Halo­ with Humic Substances. Ε. Μ. Thurman. genated Aromatics by Fluorescence/Lu­ —75. EPR Measurements of Photoinitiated minescence Techniques. D. Eastwood, R. Radical Production in Humic Acid. N. V. L. Lidberg, L. J. C. Love. Blough. 9:00—89. Fluorescence Quenching Studies of Interactions Between Polynuclear Aro­ —76. Photochemical Activity of Mirex Asso­ matic Hydrocarbons and Humic Materials. ciated with Dissolved Organic Matter. A. T. D. Gauthier, Κ. A. Booth, C. L. Grant, W. R. Mudambi, J. P. Hassett. R. Seitz. 9:30—90. Multidimensional Fluorescence TUESDAY MORNING Section A Evaluation of Cyclodextrin Solvent Extrac­ Fairmont, Far East Room (Ballroom Level) tion Systems. L. A. Blyshak, G. Patonay, I. Symposium on Influence of Aquatic Humic M. Warner. Substances on Fate and Treatment of Pol­ 10:00—Intermission. 10:30—91. Fluorescence Quenching Stud­ lutants—III: Oxidation Processes ies of Cu 2 + Complexation by Humic Mate­ W. J. Cooper, Presiding rials: Theory and Comparison of Data Treatments. D. K. Ryan, L. J. Holden, L. S. 9:00—77. Effect of Humic Substances on Ventry. Oxidation Processes: Formation of Natu­ 11:00—92. Characterization of Aquatic Hu­ ral Reactive Species and Reactions with mic and Fulvic Acid Fractions by Fluores­ Oxidants for Disinfection. W. J. Cooper. cence Depolarization Spectroscopy. M. C. Goldberg, P. M. Negomir. 11:30—93. Solid-Matrix Interactions in Sol­ id-Surface Luminescence Analysis. R. J. Hurtubise, J. M. Bello, S. M. Ramasamy, G. J. Burrell, L. A. Citta.

Slide viewing facilities are available for authors (see page 85 for details)

Section D

Section C

Section C

Fairmont, Moulin Rouge (Lobby Level) Symposium on the Formation and Control of NOx Emissions from Combustion Sources; ACS Award Symposium on the Chemistry of Contemporary Technological Problems—I, cosponsored with Division of Industrial & Engineering Chemistry

Fairmont, Parisienne Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Luminescence Spectrosco­ py—IV: New Methods and Applications Us­ ing Luminescence Technology to Environ­ mental Problems

Fairmont, Parisienne Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Luminescence Spectrosco­ py—V: New Methods and Applications Us­ ing Luminescence Technology to Solve En­ vironmental Problems

J. E. Kenny,

R. A. Velapoldi,

W. Bartok,

Organizer

J. D. Johnson,

Presiding

9:00—94. Award Address. (ACS Award in the Chemistry of Contemporary Techno­ logical Problems sponsored by Mobay Chemical Corp.) Control of NOx Emissions from Stationary Combustion Sources. W. Bartok. 9:30—95. Rich Mixture Reactions of Nitro­ gen Species in a Stirred Reactor with Eth­ ylene Fuel. W. H. Sun, J. P. Longwell, A. F. Sarofim. 10:00—96. Formation of N 2 0 in Laminar, Premixed, Fuel-Rich Flames. C. T. Bow­ man, R. J. Roby. 10:30—Intermission. 10:45—97. Mechanism and Modeling of Ni­ trogen Chemistry in Flames. J. A. Miller. 11:15—98. Mechanisms Governing the Fate of Coal Nitrogen During the Staged Com­ bustion of High and Low Rank Pulverized Coals. J. O. L. Wendt, A. C. Bose, Κ. Μ. Dannecker. 11:45—99. Impact of Fuel Composition on the Effectiveness of Advanced NOx Con­ trol Concepts. S. L. Chen, J. S. LaFond, J. M. McCarthy, E. C. Moller, M. P. Heap, D. W. Pershing. TUESDAY AFTERNOON Section A Fairmont, Far East Room (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Influence of Aquatic Humic Substances on Fate and Treatment of Pol­ lutants—IV: Biological Processes J. F. McCarthy,

Presiding

2:00—100. Humic Substances Reduce Bio­ availability and Toxicity of Contaminants. J. F. McCarthy. 2:30 — 1 0 1 . Enzymatic Detoxification Through Binding of Pollutants to Humic Substances. J-M. Bollag. 3:00—102. Confirmation of the ReversePhase Measure of Xenobiotic Partitioning to Dissolved Organic Matter by Toxicokinetic Studies. P. F. Landrum, B. J. Eadie, S. R. Nihart, M. D. Reinhold. 3:30—Intermission. 3:40—103. Humic Substances Reduce the Uptake of Organic Contaminants by the Gills of Rainbow Trout (Salmo gairdneri). M. C. Black, J. F. McCarthy. 4:05—104. Relative Importance of Humic and Non-humic Components in Dissolved Phase Sorption of Organic Pollutants. L. L. Henry, I. H. Suffet, S. L. Friant. 4:30—105. Abiotic Reduction of Methyl Parathion in Laboratory Systems De­ signed to Model Dissolved Organic Matter. P. G. Tratynek, D. L. Macalady. Section Β Fairmont, Florentine Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Structure-Activity Relation­ ships in Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry—III B. Walton, T. Mill,

Presiding

1:30—106. Structure-Activity Relationships for Selecting and Priority Setting of Exist­ ing Chemicals—A Computer Assisted Approach. A. W. Klein. 2:00—107. Acid-Base Concepts and QSAR's. R. W. Taft. 2:30—108. QSAR for Toxicities of Carbonyl Compounds. M. Charton. 3:00—Intermission. 3:15—109. Toxicity of Organic Chemicals to Aquatic Organisms: The Key Role of Partitioning. D. Mackay, S. Abemethy. 3:45—110. CHEMEST, a Chemical Property Estimation System. W. J. Lyman, R. G. Potts. 4:15—111. Structure-Activity Relationships in a Model of the Fates and Effects of PAH's in Aquatic Ecosystems. S. M. Bartell.

Presiding

1:25—Introductory Remarks. 1:30—112. Peroxyoxalate Chemiluminescence Reaction: An Investigation of Ver­ satile Method for Activation of Fluorophore Luminescence. R. S. Givens, K. Nakashima, L. Venham, R. L. Schowen. 2:00—113. Groundwater Monitoring Using Remote Laser-Induced Fluorescence. J. E. Kenny, G. B. Jarvis, W. A. Chudyk, K. O. Pohlig. 2:30—114. Uncommon Methods in Fluores­ cence Spectrometry: Special Application to Environmental Assays. R. J. Meltzer. 3:00—Intermission. 3:30—115. Use of Fluorescent 1,3-Disubstituted-2-Pyridones for Environmental Ar->lysis. D. A. Nelson. 4:00—116. A Photochemical Reactor Ap­ plied to the Liquid Chromatographic De­ tection of Benzo(a)Pyrene Quinone Me­ tabolites. J. M. Morgan, B. Tan. 4:30—117. Measurement of Radionuclides in the Environment via Cherenkov Radia­ tion. H. H. Ross. WEDNESDAY MORNING Section A Fairmont, Far East Room (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Influence of Aquatic Humic Substances on Fate and Treatment of Pol­ lutants— V: Sorption (Treatment) W. J. Weber, Jr.,

Presiding

9:00—118. Effects of Background Dissolved Organic Matter on Adsorption Processes. W. J. Weber, Jr., Ε. Η. Smith. 9:30—119. Activated Carbon Adsorption of Organic Pollutants in the Presence of Hu­ mic Substances. G. Zimmer, H. Sontheimer. 10:00—120. Effect of Ozonation and Coagu­ lation on Adsorption of Aquatic Humic Substances on Activated Carbon. F. A. DiGiano, G. W. Harrington, J. Fettig. 10:20—Intermission. 10:30—121. Removal of Humic Material by Conventional Treatment and Carbon. B. W. Lykins, Jr., R. M. Clark. 10:50—122. Removal of Aquatic Humus by Ozonation and Activated Carbon Adsorp­ tion. E. Kaastrup, T. M. Halmo. 11:15—123. Removal of 1,1,2-Trichloroethane from Highly Colored River Water by Activated Carbon. R. M. Narbaitz, A. Benedek. 11:40—124. Competitive Effect of Humic Substances on the Adsorption of Volatile Halogenated Organics in Drinking Water. R. Baker, T. Yohe, I. H. Suffet. Section Β Fairmont, Florentine Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Structure-Activity Relation­ ships in Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry—IV B. Walton, T. Mill,

Presiding

8:30—125. Effects of Volatile Organics on Soil Respiration: Structure-Activity Rela­ tionships. Β. Τ. Walton, M. S. Hendricks, T. A. Anderson. S. S. Talmage. 9:00—126. Estimation of Environmental and Toxicological Properties: Approach and Methodology. L. H. Hall, L. B. Kier. 9:30—127. Biodehalogenation. Compara­ tive Reactivities of Cytochromes P-450 with HEME and Whole Cell Models. C. E. Castro, W. Yokoyama, N. O. Belser. 10:00—Intermission. 10:15—128. Predicting Trout LC50's from LD50's and Log P. P. V. Hodson. 10:45—129. Prediction of Rat Oral LD50 from Daphnia magna LC50 and Structure. K. Enslein, T. M. Tuzzeo, Η. Η. Borgstedt, B. W. Blake, J. B. Hart. 11:15—130. Relationship Between the Biodegradability of Chemicals and Parameter Calculated From LCMO Method. M. Takatsuki. 11:45—Concluding Remarks.

Presiding

8:55—Introductory Remarks. 9:00—131. Luminescence Standards for Macro- and Microspectrofluorimetry. R. A. Velapoldi. 9:30—132. Quantitation in Fluorescence Using Calibrated Microbeads. A. Schwartz. 10:00—Intermission. 10:30—133. Interaction of Perfluorohalomethanes with Active Nitrogen. A. Ongstad. 11:00—134. Studies of Taurocholate Mi­ celles by Phase-Modulation Spectrofluorometry. K. Nithipatikom, L. B. McGown. 11:30—135. Luminescence Spectroscopy Using a Personal Computer. A. F. Theisen. Section D Fairmont, Moulin Rouge (Lobby Level) Symposium on Effects of Soil Components on the Transformation of Organic Contami­ nants—I: Microbial Transformation

3:45—147. Dependence of Aqueous Sorption Coefficients on Sorbent Concentration: A Hypothetical Mechanism. D. Mackay, B. Powers. 4:10—148. Binding of Organochlorines by Lake Sediment Porewater Colloids. P. D. Capel, S. J. Eisenreich. 4:35—149. Effect of Complexation of MicroPollutants with Humic Substances on Activated Carbon. M. Pirbazari, M. Stevens, V. Ravindran. Section Β Fairmont, Florentine Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Colloid Controlled Migration of Pollutants—I: Methods and Models T. F. Rees, Organizer,

Presiding

C. R, Frink,

Presiding

WEDNESDAY

AFTERNOON Section A

Fairmont, Far East Room (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Influence of Aquatic Humic Substances on Fate and Treatment of Pol­ lutants—VI: Sorption (Fate in the Environ­ ment) J. Hassett,

Presiding

2:00—143. Nature of the Binding Interaction Between Humic Materials and Hydropho­ bic Molecules. M. E. Melcer, M. S. Zalewski, J. P. Hassett, M. A. Brisk. 2:25—144. Sorption of Benzidine, Tolidine, and Âzobenzene to Colloidal Organic Matter. J. C. Means, R. D. Wijayaratne. 2:45—145. Three-Phase Partitioning of Hydrophobic Organic Compounds in Great Lakes Waters. B. J. Eadie, N. R. Morehead, P. F. Landrum. 3:10—146. Practical Field Sampling Methods for Determining Free vs. Bound Concentrations of Hydrophobic Compounds in Natural Water Systems. P. J. McBath, J. P. Hassett. 3:30—Intermission.

Section C Fairmont, Parisienne Room (3rd Floor) Symposium on Luminescence Spectrosco­ py—IV: Advances in Luminescence Tech­ nology: A Five-Year Projection M. C. Goldberg,

Presiding

1:30—Panel Discussion. Advances in Lumi­ nescence Technology: A Five-Year Pro­ jection. M. C. Goldberg, Moderator; F. Brinckman, T. G. Dewey, D. Eastwood, R. A. Velapoldi, R. Givens, R. J. Hurtubise, L. A. Sklar, A. Schwartz, M. Motsenbocker, C. L. Grant. 3:30—Concluding Remarks. Section D Fairmont, Moulin Rouge (Lobby Level) Symposium on Effects of Soil Components on the Transformation of Organic Contami­ nants—II: Chemical Transformations J. J. Pignatello,

Presiding

1:25—Introductory Remarks. 1:30—154. Occurrence of Organic Contam­ inants in Soil and Water. P. J. Isaacson, H. B. McCarty, J. F. Fisk. 1:55-^-155. Overview of the Effects of Hu­ mic Substances on Pollutant Transforma­ tions. E. M. Perdue., 2:20—156. Enhanced Rates of Organic Pol­ lutant Hydrolysis in Metal Oxide Suspen­ sions. A. T. Stone. 2:45—Intermission. 3:00—157. Alteration of Aromatic Mole­ cules by Modified Clays. M. M. Mortland. 3:25—158. Dynamics of the Adsorption of 2,4-D by Soils. P. M. Huang. 3:50—159. Soil-Catalyzed Chemical Degra­ dation of Tetraphenylboron. G. Mills, D. Carter, D. Kaplan, D. Adriano. 4:15—160. Photooxidation of Pesticides on Soil Surfaces. G. C. Miller, J. Mendosa, V. Hébert. THURSDAY MORNING

Section A

Fairmont, Far East Room (Ballroom Level) Symposium on Influence of Aquatic Humic Substances on Fate and Treatment of Pollutants—VII: Coagulation J. K. Edzwald,

The Committee on Meetings & Expositions requests that there be no smoking in meeting rooms or committee meetings

tu

1:30—Introductory Remarks. 1:45—150. Electrostatic Interactions in the Transport of Pollutants Associated with Colloidal Particles. J. C. Westall. 2:30—151. Predicting Colloid Removal Dur­ ing Groundwater Flow. J. R. Hunt, L. M. McDowell-Boyer. 3:15—Intermission. 3:30—152. Review of Photon Correlation Spectrometry, T. F. Rees. 4:15—153. Principles and Applications of Electrophoretic Light Scattering. B. R. Ware.

C. R. Frink, J. J. Pignatello, Organizers

8:55—Introductory Remarks. 9:00—136. Influence of Clay Minerals on Microbial Activities in Soil. G. Stotzky. 9:25—137. Immobilization of Enzymes to Enhance Their Activities in Soil. J-M. Bol­ lag, J. M. Sarkar. 9:50—138. Bioavailability of Sorbed Organ­ ic Compounds. H. T. Chang, Β. Ε. Rittmann. 10:15—Intermission. 10:30—139. Bioavailability of 1,2-Dibromoethane in Fumigated Soils. J. J. Pigna­ tello. 10:55—140. Degradation of Halogenated Ethanes in Selected Media. C. T. Jafvert, N. L. Wolfe. 11:20—141. Reductive Dechlorination of Organic Toxicants in Anaerobic Soils. S. A. Boyd. 11:45—142. Influence of Humic Substances on Microbial and Enzymic Activities. R. G. Burns.

I

Presiding

9:00—161. Coagulation, Separation, and Fate of Humic Substances in Water Treatment. J. E. Van Benschoten, J. P. Malley, Jr., J. K. Edzwald. 9:30—162. Evaluation of the Extent of Humic Substances Removal by Coagulation. N. Tambo, T. Kamei. 10:00—163. Effect of Humic Substances on Particle Formation, Growth, and Removal During Coagulation Using Aluminum Sulfate. G. L. Amy, M. R. Collins, C. J. Kuo, Z. K. Chowdhury, R. C. Bales. 10:20—Intermission.

February 9, 1987 C&EN

51

I

10:35—164. Effect of Humic Substances on the Colloidal Stability of Particles. J. A. Felix-Filho, P. C. Singer, W. B. Dowbiggin. 11:05—165. Analogy in the Effect of Humic Substances, Algogenic Organic Matter, and Biopolymers on Flocculation Process­ es. R. Klute. 11:40—166. Reactions Between Fluvic Acid and Aluminum—Effects on the Coagula­ tion Process. B. A. Dempsey.


r Local Arrangements ACS Hospitality Center. The ACS Colo­ rado Section extends a cordial welcome to all members and guests attending the meeting. A Hospitality Center will be operated in the Marriott, Matchless Room, hosted by section members. Tick­ ets for tours will be sold only in the Hospitality Center. Information on oth­ er sightseeing opportunities in the area will be available as well. The hours of operation will be Sunday, noon to 7 PM; and Monday through Thursday, 8 AM to 5 PM. February 9, 1987 C&EN

83

< OC LU Ζ

iu

G

Έ Φ

ε

CD Ο)

c C3

>—

< CD C

"co Ο X c

ο

I DC