The Heyrovsky - Ilkovic - Nernst lecture is the only name lecture so far in trilateral cooperation. The German Chemical Society established the Heyrovsky - Ilkovic - Nernst Lecture in 2002 together with the Ceská Spolecnost Chemická and the Slovenská Chemická Spolocnost. The lecture took place for the first time in 2006.
The lecture was named after three important physical chemists from the three participating nations. The Czech professor Jaroslav Heyrovský developed polarography, for which he received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1959. Polarography is a method for the qualitative and quantitative analysis of ions in a solution using a mercury drop electrode. Heyrovský was also a member of the Leopoldina.
The Slovak chemist Professor Dionýz Ilkovi? worked in the Heyrovský laboratory in 1930. In 1934 he published the Ilkovi? equation named after him, which made it possible to calculate concentrations from the currents measured in polarography. The corresponding derivation was published in 1938. Until 1976 Ilkovi? was a professor at the Comenius University in Bratislava.
In 1920 the German professor Walther Hermann Nernst received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his work in the field of thermochemistry. Nobody who deals with chemistry can get past Nernst. The Nernst equation named after him is part of the basic knowledge of every chemist. It describes the concentration dependence of the electrode potential of a redox couple. The third movement on thermodynamics also goes back to Nernst.
Prof. Dr. Christine Kranz works at the Institute for Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (IABC) at the University of Ulm. There she heads the surface sciences group, with her research focus on (electrochemical) scanning probe microscopy, miniaturized (bio)sensors for bioanalytical applications and the use of scanning probe microscopy in light-driven photocatalysis and in energy-related research of light-driven photocatalysis.
The titles of her lectures were "Unraveling interfacial processes by scanning (electrochemical) probe microscopy", "Miniaturized electrochemical (bio)sensors: applications from in vitro cell measurements to light-driven catalysis" and "Microscale electrochemistry to study processes at energy relevant materials".
Professor Ernest Beinrohr conducts research in the field of device development both at the University of Bratislava and in his own company in Slovakia.
Christine Kranz, University of Ulm
Ernest Beinrohr, Bratislava/Slovakia
|2019||Fred Lisdat, Wildau|
Jana Roithová, Prague/Czech Republic
|2014||Wolfgang Schuhmann, Bochum|
|2013||Miroslav Fojta, Brno/Czech Republic|
|2011||Jan Labuda, Bratislava/Slovakia|
|2010||Frank-Michael Matysik, Regensburg|
Jirí Barek, Prague/Czech Republic
|2006||Christian Näther, Kiel|
Prof. Dr. Frank-Michael Matysik, University of Regensburg (lead management)
Prof. Dr. Fred Lisdat, Technical University of Wildau
Prof. Dr. Monika Mazik, Technical University of Freiberg
Prof. Dr. Jana Roithová, Radboud University
last modified: 14.12.2022 16:59 H from Translator