Kees Storm appointed professor Theoretical Biophysics (TU/e)

Prof. dr. C. (Kees) Storm has been appointed to full-time professor Theoretical Biophysics and group leader Theory of Polymers and Soft Matter (TPS), Eindhoven University of Technology.
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Kees Storm appointed as full professor Theoretical Biophysics TU/e

Prof.dr. Kees Storm has been appointed as full-time professor in Theoretical Biophysics and group leader within the group Theory of Polymers and Soft Matter (TPS) of the department Applied Physics, Eindhoven University of Technology as of October 1st 2017.

Source: website TU/e
Picture: Kees Storm and Gerrit Kroesen (dean Applied Physics, TU/e) 

 

Theory of Polymers and Soft Matter (TPS) group

"We're a theory group focused on the multiscale physics of biological and synthetic organic matter. From protein to organ, from polymer chain to plastic. The central challenge in our work is to understand of the relation between the molecular microstructure of materials, the microscopic physical processes that bring about these structures, and the material properties that result. We employ a variety of analytical and computational theoretical-physical methods – ranging from statistical and soft-matter physics, to solid-state quantum theory, to large-scale computer simulations – to help deepen the understanding of the complex interplay between structure, property and dynamics."  

Source: website TPS group, Applied Physics, TU/e  

Kees Storm appointed professor Theoretical Biophysics (TU/e)

Kees Storm appointed as full professor Theoretical Biophysics TU/e

Prof.dr. Kees Storm has been appointed as full-time professor in Theoretical Biophysics and group leader within the group Theory of Polymers and Soft Matter (TPS) of the department Applied Physics, Eindhoven University of Technology as of October 1st 2017.

Source: website TU/e
Picture: Kees Storm and Gerrit Kroesen (dean Applied Physics, TU/e) 

 

Theory of Polymers and Soft Matter (TPS) group

"We're a theory group focused on the multiscale physics of biological and synthetic organic matter. From protein to organ, from polymer chain to plastic. The central challenge in our work is to understand of the relation between the molecular microstructure of materials, the microscopic physical processes that bring about these structures, and the material properties that result. We employ a variety of analytical and computational theoretical-physical methods – ranging from statistical and soft-matter physics, to solid-state quantum theory, to large-scale computer simulations – to help deepen the understanding of the complex interplay between structure, property and dynamics."  

Source: website TPS group, Applied Physics, TU/e