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Ph.D. - Physics (optics) Institute of Spectroscopy of USSR Academy of Sciences - 1981
M.S. - Physical Electronics Tashkent Technical University - 1975
Professor University of Texas at Dallas [2002–Present]
Associate Director The University of Texas at Dallas [2001–Present]
Principal Research Scientist Honeywell Intl (former AlliedSignal Inc) [1996–2001]
Sabbatical Institute of Spectroscopy of USSR Academy of December Science [1990–1990]
Honorific Head of the Molecular Systems Laboratory Uzbek Academy of Sciences [1988–Present]
Head of the Laboratory for Radiation Physics of Organic Solids Institute of Nuclear Physics of Uzbek Academy of Sciences [1986–1988]
Senior Research Associate Institute of Nuclear Physics of Uzbekistan Academy of Sciences [1984–1986]
Senior Researcher Scientific Instruments Design Center of Uzbek Academy of Sciences [1981–1984]
Ph.D. graduate student Institute of Spectroscopy of USSR [1977–1980]
Research Associate Physical-Technical Institute of Uzbek Academy Sciences [1975–1977]
Membership in Editorial Boards of Journals
Managing Editor of International Journal of Nanoscience (World Scientific)
Member of Editorial Board of International Journal Molecular Materials (section C of "Molecular Crystals and Liquid Crystals Science and Technology", published by Gordon and Breach Sci. Publishers, Switzerland (1989-2002)
Editor: Proc. ELORMA '87 International Conference (Moscow, 1987); Proc. Conference of Young Scientists of Uzbekistan, Academy of Sciences (Tashkent, 1989)
Member of Membership Committee of the International Society for Molecular Electronics and Biocomputing (1989-1992).
Guest Editor (with Y.Maruyama and R. H. Baughman) of Synthetic Metals Vol. 64, No 2-3 (1994)
Editor to special double issue of papers dedicated to Professor Hiroo Inokuchi
SERVICE FOR ORGANIZATION OF INTERNATIONAL MEETINGS
International Conference Electronics of Organic Materials ELORMA'87, Tashkent, Nov. 1987 Sci Secretary.
International Conferences on Science and Technology of Synthetic Metals, ICSM'90, (Tubingen, Germany)
Int. Winterschool "Electronic Properties of Polymers." Kirchberg, Austria, 1991: Program Committee.
Int. Topic. Conf. on "Optical Probes of Conjugated Polymers," 1991, Snowbird
USA and "Optical Probes of Fullerenes," 1994, Salt Lake City: member of Int. Advisory Committee, Optical Probes of Conjugated Polymers and Photonic Crystals, 2000, Salt Lake City, Co-Organizer
Spring International Conference and Topical Symposium Photonic, Excitonic, Spintronic Processes in Nanostructures, Dallas, Texas, 2004, Organizer
Visiting Professorship and Teaching Experience
1995 Sep. -1996 Feb. Visiting Professor at the Department. of Electronics, Osaka 1995 Mar-July University ( c/o Prof. K. Yoshino). 1993 Oct.-1994 Feb. (teaching graduate courses and conducting research ) 1992 Jan.-Feb. 1992 May- Visiting Professor the Institute of Molecular Spectroscopy, 1993 June CNR, Bologna, (c/o Prof. Carlo Taliani ) Fellowship of the Consorzio INF M, Genova, Italy 1991 Nov.-1992 J an Visiting Professor of Kyoto University, Dept. Molecular Engineering (c/0 Prof Tokio Yamabe) 1990 Dec-91 Nov. Visiting Professor in the Institute for Molecular Science, 1993 Aug-Oct. Myodaiji, Okazaki, 444, Japan. (c/o Prof. K. Yakushi, Solid 1994 Oct.- 1995 Mar. State Chemistry Laboratory.)
Nanotechnology scientists at The University of Texas at Dallas (UTD) have won two federal research grants totaling more than $500,000, the university announced today. The largest of the awards is a three-year, $460,000 grant from the United States Air Force Office of Scientific Research to three members of the UTD faculty to produce prototypes of photocells from polymer nanofibers and carbon nanotubes. The co-principal investigators on the grant are Dr. Anvar A. Zakhidov, professor of physics and associate director of the UTD NanoTech Institute, Dr. John P. Ferraris, professor of chemistry and head of the Department of Chemistry, and Dr. Kenneth J. Balkus, Jr., professor of chemistry. The goal of the research is the creation of low-cost, ultra-lightweight, deployable solar cell arrays that could be used to generate electric power for spacecraft, among other applications.
Dr. Anvar A. Zakhidov, professor of physics at The University of Texas at Dallas (UTD) and associate director of the UTD NanoTech Institute, will receive an "Asian-American Engineer of the Year" award from the Chinese Institute of Engineers/USA (CIE/USA) when the national organization holds its annual awards banquet in Dallas next month. Zakhidov is one of 14 prominent scientists and engineers from throughout the United States to be selected to receive the award, which recognizes significant contributions by Asian-Americans to engineering and the sciences. Specifically, Zakhidov will be honored for his efforts to advance nanoscience and nanotechnology. The awardees work for a wide range of organizations in the public and private sector, including IBM, Boeing, Raytheon, General Motors, Lockheed Martin, Cisco Systems, Los Alamos National Laboratory and the U.S. Navy.
Lauded for his landmark advancements in nanotechnology, optics and the science of physics as a whole, Dr. Anvar Zakhidov has been named a fellow of the American Physical Society (APS). Zakhidov’s distinction, in the society’s materials physics division, will be made public in the March 2010 issue of APS News. Members are nominated by their peers. Zakhidov’s annual citations—a yardstick by which the quality of research is often measured—have increased in the past decade from about 200 per year to more than 800 annually. Thirty of his 240 publications have been cited at least 30 times.
Two researchers from The University of Texas at Dallas last week were awarded the prestigious Kapitza Medal by the Russian Academy of Natural Sciences for the pair’s breakthroughs in the field of nanotechnology. The medal is the highest award given by the academy for a major scientific discovery. Dr. Ray Baughman, director of the UT Dallas NanoTech Institute, and Dr. Anvar Zakhidov, associate director of the institute, were honored at a ceremony in Moscow before an audience of nearly 400 scientists and engineers from approximately 40 universities and research institutes throughout Russia. Zakhidov, a native of Uzbekistan, part of the former Soviet Union, was also inducted into the academy as a foreign member. Baughman was similarly honored a decade ago.
A scientific paper on improving polymer solar cells, authored by Dr. Anvar Zakhidovand colleagues at The University of Texas at Dallas NanoTech Institute, was selected one of the “Top 5 Hot Talks/Cool Papers” submitted at the 2007 spring meeting of the Materials Research Society held last month in San Francisco. The honor was announced last week by the society.
The paper, published recently in the international journal Solar Energy Materials and Solar Cells, describes the efforts of NanoTech Institute researchers to build organic solar cells utilizing sheets of carbon nanotubes that collect a greater amount of energy from sunlight than other photovoltaic devices. The UT Dallas scientists have demonstrated the ability to double the collection efficiency of organic solar cells.
Phase II on "Teraherts lasers" (with ALTAIR center)
$225,000 - STTR program award [2006–2007]
Negative Index Materials at Infrared and visible wavelengths
$375 K - Air Force [2005–2008]
Synthesis of "quantum dot-conducting polymer"
$150,000 - Welch [2005–2008]
Nanoscale Polymeric Photocells by Advance Electrospinning