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Yongmei wang News

Yongmei Wang

Associate professor of Chemistry
Phone: (901) 678-2629
E-mail: ywang@memphis.edu
Office: 419 Smith Hall

Personal website

Faculty Biography Photo

Education

1985 B.S. Chemical Physics, University of Science and Technology of China, Hefei, Anhui, P.R. China
1990 Ph.D. Physical Chemistry, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Indiana

Professional Experience

1990-1993 Post-Doctoral Associate, Institute of Polymer Science, University of Akron
1994-1996 Post-Doctoral Associat, eChemical Engineering, Univ. of Houston
996-2002 Assistant Professor, Dept. of Chemistry, North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University
1997 summer Visiting Professor, University of Akron, Institute of Polymer Science
1998 summer Visiting Professor, National Institute of Environmental Health Science
2001 summer Extramural Research Associate, National Institutes of Health
2002 summer Visiting Professor, Iowa State University, Laurence H Baker Center of Bioinformatics and Biological Statistics
2002-2003

Associate Professor,  Dept. of Chemistry, North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University

2002-present Associate Professor, Dept. of Chemistry, University of Memphis

Research Interests

  • Functional Motions of Macromolecular Assemblies
  • Dynamics of Proteins
  • Protein/Protein Interactions

Mailing address:
The University of Memphis
Department of Chemistry
Memphis, TN 38152

National Institute of Health (NIH/NIGMS) has awarded the University of Memphis researcher, Prof. Yongmei Wang in the Chemistry department, an R15 grant to support their research in polymer-based gene delivery vectors. The grant is effective from June 1st, 2013 with a total award $314,493. Prior to this competitive award from NIH, Dr. Wang’s group received an award on the same project from Oak Ridge Associated University (ORAU) and Oak Ridge National Lab jointly sponsored High Performance Computing Grant, with a total monetary award of $75,000 which ended on May 31, 2013. The two awards nicely overlap with each other. Dr. Wang’s group uses various modeling techniques to push forward the development of polymer-based gene delivery vectors into real translational applications.
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Last Updated: 7/8/13