Posted in: NSSA Fellows,

Prof. Meigan Aronson – Texas A and M University

For seminal neutron investigations of the magnetic properties of highly correlated 4f and 5f electron materials.

Prof. Takeshi Egami – University of Tennessee and Oak Ridge National Laboratory

For seminal contributions to the development of neutron scattering, theory, and simulation tools to understand the local atomic structure and dynamics of a wide range of strongly correlated classical and electronic many-body systems.

Prof. Alan Goldman – Iowa State University and Ames Laboratory

For studies of magnetic and quasicrystalline systems that exploit the complementarity of neutron and x-ray scattering techniques.

Prof. John Greedan – McMaster University

For seminal contributions to understanding structure-property relationships in transition metal oxides using neutron scattering techniques, especially as they relate to pyrochlore oxides and other frustrated magnets.

Prof. Martin Greven – University of Minnesota

For world-class effort in the growth and neutron scattering study of bulk oxides, especially for his influential work on cuprate high-Tc superconductors.

Dr. John Katsaras – Oak Ridge National Laboratory

For developing and applying neutron scattering techniques to studies of biomembranes, and for helping solve important problems related to the structure and dynamics of biological systems.

Dr. Hubert King – Exxon Mobil

For creative application of neutron scattering to address a broad range of problems from shale gas recovery to diesel fuel additives, demonstrating the importance of neutron science to solving industrial challenges

Dr. Mark Lumsden – Oak Ridge National Laboratory

For outstanding applications of neutron scattering to the study of iron-based superconductors and other problems at the forefront of condensed matter physics, and for important contributions to the advancement of inelastic neutron scattering in North America.

Dr. Stephan Rosenkranz – Argonne National Laboratory

For contributions to the understanding of strongly correlated electron systems using neutron scattering, the development of novel neutron scattering instrumentation, and service to the neutron scattering community.

Dr. Suzanne te Velthuis – Argonne National Laboratory

For insightful contributions to the understanding of interfacial and thin-film magnetism utilizing polarized neutron reflectometry, for outstanding service to the neutron scattering community, and for leadership in educating the next-generation of scattering scientists.

Prof. Thomas Vogt – University of South Carolina

For original contributions to neutron scattering instrumentation and its use in condensed matter physics, materials science and chemistry.