Dr. Abdolhamid Alizadeh
Department of Chemistry and,
Nanoscience & Nanotechnology Research Center (NNRC)
Razi University
Kermanshah, 67149
Iran
Phone: (98) 831 427 4562 (Ext. 300)
FAX: (98) 831 427 4559
Email: ahalizadeh2@hotmail.com
Date of Birth: November 25, 1973

  
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Academic and Research Experience
Professional Memberships
Professional and Scholarly Activities
Conference Committees
Training of Highly Qualified Personnel
Related Activities
Courses Taught (while at RAZI)
Patent(s)
Publications
Book Chapters
Conferences Presentations

Academic Background
2000- 2005    Ph.D. Candidate [Jointly between BASU (Iran) and UWO (Canada)]
Bu-Ali Sina University (BASU) (2000-2004)
The University of Western Ontario (UWO), Canada (2004-2005)

Supervisor(s): Prof. Davood Habibi and Prof. Mark S. Workentin
Thesis:
Part 1: "Controllable Radical-Induced Release of Organic Alkylthiolate Monolayers from Two and Three-dimensional Gold Surfaces" (Prof. Workentin at UWO)
Part 2: "Chemical and Electrochemical Synthesis of Some Heterocycles and Their Derivatives from Catechols" (Prof. Habibi at BASU)

1996-1999    M.Sc.
(Bu-Ali Sina University, BASU)
Supervisor: Prof. Ardeshir Khazaei
Thesis:
Preparation of Arylthiocyanates Using N, N'-Dibromo-N, N'-bis (2, 5-dimethyl benzenesulphonyl) ethylenediamine sulphonamides in the Presence of KSCN as a Novel Thiocyanating Reagent



Honors and Awards
2012 Premier’s Research Excellence Award, Chemistry
Department, Razi University
2008 Premier’s Research Excellence Award, Razi University
2007 Premier’s Research Excellence Award, Razi University
2004-2005 Iranian Ministry of Science, Research & Technology
Visiting Research Scholarships (at Canada)
2000-2004 Iranian Ministry of Science, Research & Technology
Postgraduate Education Scholarships



Current Research Programs
My research interest is inherently multidisciplinary including two main categories of research fields:

»  1. Material Chemistry
Our main research interest is directed towards incorporating solution phase photochemical, electrochemical and thermal reaction systems into the structure of self-assembled monolayers on electrode, metal and metal oxide nanoparticle and other nanostructured materials, especially gold, magnetic and hybrid nanoparticles. In this direction our objectives are to develop strategies to exploit the chemical reactions of these systems to serve as probes to aid in our basic understanding of the mechanistic factors that control molecular interactions at organized monolayer interfaces. Also our efforts are dedicated to develop new and selective ways of adding (or removing) functionality to the surface of metal and metal oxide nanoparticles to fabricate new hybrid nanomaterials with various potential applications as colorimetric metal ion sensors, nano-carriers, nano-catalyst and etc.

»  Green Organic Electrochemistry
Another key area of our group interest is the electroorganic synthesis of novel materials with various potential applications. Electric current is one of the cleanest tools in the oxidation of organic compounds, and accordingly, several electrochemical oxidation methods have provided a variety of highly reactive intermediates affording useful and/or novel organic compounds without the use of any environmentally undesirable oxidants. In particular, direct electrochemical oxidation/reduction of substrates utilizes practically mass-free electrons as the only reagents. In this sense, electrochemistry is frequently referred to as one of the prototypical green procedures for synthesizing various organic molecules and structures.



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