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October 05, 2005
Dr. Jay Johnson, Group Leader, Chemical and Biological Sensors, Materials Engineering Division, University of Dayton Research Institute, 9/14/05
Dr. Jay Johnson has spent over 25 years in industry working on various aspects of chemical and biological sensor–related R&D and in R&D Management. Dr. Johnson joined UDRI in 2000 as a research chemist, then was promoted to senior research scientist in charge of the Institute's sensors laboratory. He is also an Assistant Professor in the University of Dayton School of Chemical Engineering. Dr. Johnson's research and professional interests are in chemical and biological sensors, biotechnological and biomedical applications of sensors, redox monitoring and control of biochemical systems, bioelectrochemistry, biocatalysis, photochemistry, and photobiology.
Dr. Johnson received his master's and doctoral degrees in analytical and biochemistry at Wright State University and the University of Cincinnati, respectively. He is a member of the American Chemical Society and the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and has co-authored a number of publications in his areas of research. Dr. Johnson is also the sole inventor on five U.S. patents and co-inventor on two additional patents.
The University of Dayton Research Institute (UDRI) is a national leader in scientific and engineering research, serving government, industry, and nonprofit customers. UDRI's professional engineers and scientists conduct research and provide support in a wide variety of technical areas, ensuring customer success by delivering affordable and innovative solutions, leading edge technologies, and outstanding service. Major research areas include aerospace and automotive industries, materials and processes, manufacturing technology, environmental sciences, engineering, and information technology. UDRI also contributes to the fulfillment of the University's commitments to education, research, and public service through the involvement of students, faculty, and external partners.
Posted by David Lemberg at October 5, 2005 09:59 AM Return to SCIENCE AND SOCIETY home page