Debye Visiting Chair 2024

The Debye Visiting Chair is a six-week chair for an eminent scientist in the field of Catalysis, Colloids or Nanophotonics.  The visiting chair gives a lecture series for the institute's PhD candidates and a colloquium. The lecture series is part of the PhD educational program of the Debye Institute (1.0 ECTS). Besides improving knowledge about the institute's research topics, the VC program also aims to stimulate collaboration and scientific discussions between the Visiting Chair and the members of the institute.

Kathleen Stebe portrait
Kathleen Stebe

Prof. Dr. Kathleen Stebe, representing the University of Pennsylvania, will hold the 2024 Debye Visiting Chair at the Debye Institute for Nanomaterials Science. She will be at the Debye Institute from June 10 to July 12.

Throughout this period, Prof. Stebe intends will present a series of three lectures and one colloquium for Debye researchers. This visiting professorship is designed to enhance collaboration on shared research interests.

To Stebe Lab

Previous Debye Visiting Chairs

2022

Dr. Leo Cross

Atom and Molecule Manipulation group, IBM Research - Zurich Laboratory

2021

Postponed due to COVID-19 pandemic

2020

Postponed due to COVID-19 pandemic

2019

Prof. Joanna Aizenberg

Kavli Institute for Bionano Science & Technology, Harvard University, USA

2017

Prof. Peng Chen

Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, Cornell University, USA

2016

Prof. Otto L. Muskens

School of Phyics and Astronomy, University of Southampton, UK

2015

Prof. Roberto Piazza

Department of Chemistry, Materials Science and Chemical Engineering, Politecnic University of Milan, Italy

2014

Prof. Miquel Costas

Institute of Computational Chemistry and Catalysis, University of Girona, Spain

2013

Prof. Daniel Gamelin

Department of Chemistry, University of Washington, USA

2012

Prof. Christophe Delerue

University of Lille, France / National Center for Scientific Research, France

2009

Prof. David Pine

Center for Soft Matter Research, Department of Physics, New York University, USA

2004

Prof. Christopher B. Murray

Department of Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania, USA