Simpson, Garth J Jason

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Innovations

Innovation Title Categories Lead Inventor
Photon Counting Method Extends Linear Dynamic Range
65678
  1. Electrical Engineering
  2. Micro & Nanotechnologies
Simpson, Garth J Jason
Inexpensive Crystallinity Detection for Pharmaceuticals and Other Formulations
2016-SIMP-67304
  1. Chemistry and Chemical Analysis
  2. Pharmaceuticals
Simpson, Garth J Jason
High Quality Resolution in Photon Counting
2014-SIMP-66677
  1. Electrical Engineering
  2. Chemistry and Chemical Analysis
Simpson, Garth J Jason
Enhanced Photon Counting Model for Spectral Detection and Range Enhancement in X-ray Detection
2014-SIMP-66854
  1. Chemistry and Chemical Analysis
Simpson, Garth J Jason
Method for Enhancing Contrast in Protein Crystal Imaging
2014-SIMP-66857
  1. Chemistry and Chemical Analysis
  2. Chemical Engineering
Simpson, Garth J Jason
kHz Frame Rate Confocal Imaging
2014-SIMP-66853
  1. Biotechnology
  2. Chemistry and Chemical Analysis
Simpson, Garth J Jason
Precise Method to Lower Detection Limits of Nucleation Onset Using Raman and XRD
2015-SIMP-66994
  1. Chemistry and Chemical Analysis
  2. Pharmaceuticals
Simpson, Garth J Jason
Real-Time Detection of Label-Free Protein Adsorption
64066
  1. Biomedical Engineering
Simpson, Garth J Jason

Details

Dr. Garth J. Simpson is a Professor of Analytical and Physical Chemistry at Purdue University. Dr. Simpson received his B.S. from Western Washington University and his Ph.D. from the University of Colorado, Boulder. His research focuses on the theoretical development and experimental application of new instrumental methods taking advantage of unique nonlinear optical interactions. Recent interests include detection and analysis of crystals formed from chiral molecules, building on a long-standing interest in understanding the role of chirality and polarization-dependent effects in nonlinear optics.

For additional information, visit Dr. Simpson's Purdue website: https://www.chem.purdue.edu/people/directory/faculty/details/61
or his Laboratory for Nonlinear Optics: http://www.chem.purdue.edu/simpson/