Kevin A. Schug | Authors

Kevin A. Schug is a Full Professor and Shimadzu Distinguished Professor of Analytical Chemistry in the Department of Chemistry & Biochemistry at The University of Texas (UT) at Arlington. He joined the faculty at UT Arlington in 2005 after completing a Ph.D. in Chemistry at Virginia Tech under the direction of Prof. Harold M. McNair and a post-doctoral fellowship at the University of Vienna under Prof. Wolfgang Lindner. Research in the Schug group spans fundamental and applied areas of separation science and mass spectrometry. Schug was named the LCGC Emerging Leader in Chromatography in 2009, and most recently has been named the 2012 American Chemical Society Division of Analytical Chemistry Young Investigator in Separation Science awardee.

Articles

The LCGC Blog: Last Dance, for a While—Time to Share the Wealth

Kevin Schug takes a break from his popular blog and reveals an exciting new collaboration between LCGC and the American Chemical Society Analytical Division, Subdivision on Chromatography and Separations Chemistry, to keep readers abreast of the latest trends and developments in separation science with a new series of blogs from members of this group.

Living the Virtual Life: Transitions in Teaching and Research

After a few months of the coronavirus shutdown, the author has found some effective approaches to teaching and holding research meetings remotely.

Living the Virtual Life: Transitions in Teaching and Research

After a few months of the coronavirus shutdown, the author has found some effective approaches to teaching and holding research meetings remotely.

The LCGC Blog: Last Dance, for a While—Time to Share the Wealth

My initial inclination was to write about something other than the current status of life, given the threats of coronavirus. However, after a month extension to the shelter-in-place was ordered by the U.S. government this past weekend, and after various e-discussions with friends and colleagues throughout the world who are experiencing similar challenges, I felt I might have something to offer to make life easier.