Keith O. Hodgson, 2002 The Ernest Orlando Lawrence Award Lawrence Award Home Nomination & Selection Guidelines Award Laureates 2010's 2000's 1990's 1980's 1970's 1960's Ceremony The Life of Ernest Orlando Lawrence Contact Information The Ernest Orlando Lawrence Award U.S. Department of Energy SC-2/Germantown Building 1000 Independence Ave., SW Washington, DC 20585 P: (301) 903-2411 E: Email Us 2000's Keith O. Hodgson, 2002 Print Text Size: A A A FeedbackShare Page Chemistry: For his
Jan. 20, 2010 Jan. 21, 2010 Jan. 22, 2010 Jan. 23, 2010 Jan. 24, 2010 3338 J.BAKKE 3203 E.WASINGDOWN DOWN DOWN DOWN 3236 K.HODGSON 3236 K.HODGSON VUV CHECKOUT DOWN DOWN DOWN DOWN...
Richard Lerner, The Scripps Research Institute Dr. Roger McClellan, Chemical Industry ... Keith O. Hodgson, Stanford University Roger O, McClellan, DVM, Chemical Industry Institute ...
updates are available on the website: http:www-ssrl.slac.stanford.edutalkdisplay.html 5. SLAC Scientific Policy Committee Spring Meeting (contact: Keith Hodgson,...
SciTech Connect SciTech Connect Search Results Journal Article: Effective field theory for spacetime symmetry breaking Citation Details In-Document Search This content will become publicly available on August 17, 2016 Title: Effective field theory for spacetime symmetry breaking Authors: Hidaka, Yoshimasa ; Noumi, Toshifumi ; Shiu, Gary Publication Date: 2015-08-18 OSTI Identifier: 1212121 Grant/Contract Number: HKUST4/CRF/13G; FG-02-95ER40896; 604213; 16304414 Type: Publisher's Accepted
Noumi, Toshifumi" Name Name ORCID Search Authors Type: All Book/Monograph Conference/Event Journal Article Miscellaneous Patent Program Document Software Manual Technical Report Thesis/Dissertation Subject: Identifier Numbers: Site: All Alaska Power Administration, Juneau, Alaska (United States) Albany Research Center (ARC), Albany, OR (United States) Albuquerque Complex - NNSA Albuquerque Operations Office, Albuquerque, NM (United States) Amarillo National Resource Center for Plutonium,
SSRL Headlines Vol. 1, No. 7 January, 2001 Contents of This Issue: SLAC to Provide Short-Term User Lodging Space Stanford Faculty Senate Meeting and Field Trip to SLAC Evaluation of Crystallogaphy Collaboratory Software Development SSRL Proposal Review Panel Meets for the 50th Time LCLS Technical Advisory Committee Meeting User Research Administration 1. SLAC to Provide Short-Term User Lodging Space (contact: Keith Hodgson, email@example.com) On January 31, SLAC Director Jonathan
Imaging and Spectro-microscopy: the Present and the Future Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Laboratory October 8-9, 2002 Organizers: John Miao & Keith Hodgson A workshop on "X-ray Imaging and Spectro-microscopy: the Present and the Future" was held on October 8-9, 2002. This workshop, organized by John Miao (SSRL) and Keith Hodgson (SSRL) provided a forum to discuss the scientific applications of a variety of imaging and spectro-microscopic techniques, including photoemission
1 May, 2011 __________________________________________________________________________ Contents of this Issue: From the Director of SSRL: Thinking Big-Picture Science Highlight - Controlling for X-ray Radiation Damage in Measuring a Metalloenzyme Transition State Science Highlight - Hydrogen Storage Goes Nano Keith O. Hodgson Elected to the National Academy of Sciences User Jonathan Rivnay Receives Materials Research Society Graduate Student Award User Markus Guehr Receives DOE Early Career
1 May, 2005 __________________________________________________________________________ Contents of this Issue: Science Highlight - The Flip-side of MsbA Transporter Science Highlight - The First Known Native Cadmium Enzyme Found in Marine Phytoplankton X-rays Illuminate Ancient Archimedes Text Fallen Tree Interrupts User Operations for Several Days DOE Site Review of SLAC in Washington DC Keith Hodgson Named Deputy Director of SLAC DOE Review of LCLS Project and Proposed LUSI Project Director of
5 November, 2006 __________________________________________________________________________ Contents of this Issue: Science Highlight - Untangling Brain Disease Science Highlight - Learning How Nature Splits Water Science Highlight - Femtosecond Diffractive Imaging with a Soft-X-ray FEL First Light on BL12 and Other Operations Updates X-ray Diffraction and the Fight against Heart Disease LCLS Lehman Review Keith Hodgson Elected 2006 AAAS Fellow SLAC Security Gate 17 Open 24/7 Changes to On Site
5 November, 2009 __________________________________________________________________________ Contents of this Issue: Science Highlight - Researchers Define the Structures of Prion Amyloid Variants Science Highlight - New Data from Beam Line 12-2 Reveals how Macromolecular Structural Distortions Impact Function Stanford-led Research Helps Overcome Barrier for Organic Electronics Nobel Laureate Did Landmark Work at SSRL Keith Hodgson Serving as SLAC CRO Ian Evans Brings Together SSRL and LCLS User
4 October, 2002 __________________________________________________________________________ Contents of This Issue: Science Highlight - New SSRL Data Provides Challenge for Theory of the Random-Field Ising Model SSRL Director Keith Hodgson Appointed to University Endowed Professorship 29th Annual SSRL Users' Meeting Wrap-Up Users' Meeting Workshop Summaries Paul Phizackerley Receives 5th Annual Farrel W. Lytle Award Election Results Announced for 2003 SSRLUO Executive Committee Dr. Raymond
3 September, 2002 __________________________________________________________________________ Contents of This Issue: Synchrotron Lab Director Hodgson Wins E. O. Lawrence Award Science Highlight -SSRL Capabilities Enable Ultra-High 1.16 Å Resolution of the Structure of Nitrogenase MoFe-Protein 29th Annual SSRL Users' Meeting Workshops Held in Conjunction with Users' Meeting Vote for Your 2002-03 SSRLUO Executive Committee SLAC 40th Anniversary Celebration Upcoming Events at SSRL and Elsewhere
Pulte's Las Vegas has been a local leader in energy efficiency since 1997 when Nat Hodgson, Vice President of Construction for the Las Vegas Division of Pulte Homes and Communities of Del Webb teamed up with the U.S. Department of Energy's Building America team lead Building Science Corporation to build pilot homes in Las Vegas. Pulte has built 100% ENERGY STAR homes in the Las Vegas valley since 1999 and builds the most ENERGY STAR-labeled homes nationwide. In January 2009, Pulte opened its
84045. HNF-SD-WM-TI-740, Rev. OA Standard Inventories of Chemicals and Radionuclides in Hanford Site Ta nk Wastes M. J. Kupfer, A. L. Boldt, B. A. Higley, K. M. Hodgson, L. W. Shelton, B. C. Simpson, and R. A. Watrous (LMHC); M. 0. LeClair (SAIC); G. 1. Borsheim (BA); R. T. Winward (MA); R. M. Orme (NHC); N. 6. Colton (PNNL); S. 1. Lambert and D. E. Place (SESC); and W. W. SchulZ (W 2 S) Lockheed Martin Hanford Corporation, Richland, WA 99352 U.S. Department of Energy Contract DE-AC06-96RL13200
84047 HNF-SD-WM-TI-740, Rev. OC Standard Inventories of Chemicals and Radionuclides in Hanford Site Tank Wastes M. J. Kupfer, A. L. Boldt, K. N. Hodgson, L. W. Shelton, B. C. Simpson, and R. A. Watrous (LMHC); M. D. LeClair (SAIC); G. 1. Borsheim (BA); R. T. Winward (MA); B. A. Higley and R. M. Orme (NHC); N. G. Colton (PNNL); S. L. Lambert and D. E. Place (Cogema); and W. W. Schulz (112S) Lockheed Martin Hanford Corporation, Richland, WA 99352 U.S. Department of Energy Contract
Parthasarathy, Srinandini; Maddalena, Randy L.; Russell, Marion L.; Apte, Michael G.
Sixteen previously occupied temporary housing units (THUs) were studied to assess emissions of volatile organic compounds. The whole trailer emission factors wereevaluated for 36 VOCs including formaldehyde. Indoor sampling was carried out in the THUs located in Purvis staging yard in Mississippi, USA. Indoor temperature andrelative humidity (RH) were also measured in all the trailers during sampling. Indoor temperatures were varied (increased or decreased) in a selection of THUs using theheating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) systems. Indoor temperatures during sampling ranged from 14o C to 33o C, and relative humidity (RH) varied between 35percentand 74percent. Ventilation rates were increased in some trailers using bathroom fans and vents during some of the sampling events. Ventilation rates measured during some aselection of sampling events varied from 0.14 to 4.3 h-1. Steady state indoor formaldehyde concentrations ranged from 10 mu g-m-3 to 1000 mu g-m-3. The formaldehyde concentrations in the trailers were of toxicological significance. The effects of temperature, humidity and ventilation rates were also studied. A linearregression model was built using log of percentage relative humidity, inverse of temperature (in K-1), and inverse log ACH as continuous independent variables, trailermanufacturer as a categorical independent variable, and log of the chemical emission factors as the dependent variable. The coefficients of inverse temperature, log relativehumidity, log inverse ACH with log emission factor were found to be statistically significant for all the samples at the 95percent confidence level. The regression model wasfound to explain about 84percent of the variation in the dependent variable. Most VOC concentrations measured indoors in the Purvis THUs were mostly found to be belowvalues reported in earlier studies by Maddalena et al.,1,2 Hodgson et al.,3 and Hippelein4. Emissions of TMPB-DIB (a plasticizer found in vinyl products) were found to be higher than values reported in comparable housing by Hodgson et al.,3. Emissions of phenol were also found to be slightly higher than values reported in earlier studies1,2,3. This study can assist in retrospective formaldehyde exposure assessments of THUs where estimates of the occupants indoor formaldehyde exposures are needed.
Balancing energy conservation and occupant needs in ventilation rate standards for Big Box stores and other commercial buildings in California. Issues related to the ASHRAE 62.1 Indoor Air Quality Procedure
Mendell, Mark J.; Apte, Mike G.
This report considers the question of whether the California Energy Commission should incorporate the ASHRAE 62.1 ventilation standard into the Title 24 ventilation rate (VR) standards, thus allowing buildings to follow the Indoor Air Quality Procedure. This, in contrast to the current prescriptive standard, allows the option of using ventilation rate as one of several strategies, which might include source reduction and air cleaning, to meet specified targets of indoor air concentrations and occupant acceptability. The research findings reviewed in this report suggest that a revised approach to a ventilation standard for commercial buildings is necessary, because the current prescriptive ASHRAE 62.1 Ventilation Rate Procedure (VRP) apparently does not provide occupants with either sufficiently acceptable or sufficiently healthprotective air quality. One possible solution would be a dramatic increase in the minimum ventilation rates (VRs) prescribed by a VRP. This solution, however, is not feasible for at least three reasons: the current need to reduce energy use rather than increase it further, the problem of polluted outdoor air in many cities, and the apparent limited ability of increasing VRs to reduce all indoor airborne contaminants of concern (per Hodgson (2003)). Any feasible solution is thus likely to include methods of pollutant reduction other than increased outdoor air ventilation; e.g., source reduction or air cleaning. The alternative 62.1 Indoor Air Quality Procedure (IAQP) offers multiple possible benefits in this direction over the VRP, but seems too limited by insufficient specifications and inadequate available data to provide adequate protection for occupants. Ventilation system designers rarely choose to use it, finding it too arbitrary and requiring use of much non-engineering judgment and information that is not readily available. This report suggests strategies to revise the current ASHRAE IAQP to reduce its current limitations. These strategies, however, would make it more complex and more prescriptive, and would require substantial research. One practical intermediate strategy to save energy would be an alternate VRP, allowing VRs lower than currently prescribed, as long as indoor VOC concentrations were no higher than with VRs prescribed under the current VRP. This kind of hybrid, with source reduction and use of air cleaning optional but permitted, could eventually evolve, as data, materials, and air-cleaning technology allowed gradual lowering of allowable concentrations, into a fully developed IAQP. Ultimately, it seems that VR standards must evolve to resemble the IAQP, especially in California, where buildings must achieve zero net energy use within 20 years.