Inorganic Subject Division of the Canadian Society for Chemistry (CSC)
- The results are in! The calendar has been prepared for the division's recently held student competition.
Who we are:
The Inorganic Division of the Canadian Society for Chemistry (CSC) is a national network of volunteers with a particular interest in the field of inorganic chemistry. The purpose of the Subject Divisions of the Chemical Institute of Canada and it’s Constituent Societies is to bring together individuals with common areas of interest and expertise, in order to create networking opportunities and to encourage productive sharing of ideas.
What we do:
- We organize the scientific program in inorganic chemistry at the Canadian Chemistry Conference and Exhibition each year;
- We provide awards/prizes to students at the Canadian Chemistry Conference;
- We organize the undergraduate Inorganic Chemistry Exchange program each summer www.inorganicchemistryexchange.ca
- We support regional conferences that emphasize student participation;
- We have a listserve for members of the Inorganic Division that includes postings for jobs and postdoctoral opportunities;
- We are involved in advocacy for issues of importance to division members;
- We participate in and facilitate outreach events across Canada.
How Can You Be Involved?
To become a member of the Inorganic Division, simply select the Division on your application for membership in the Chemical Institute of Canada. To participate in the activities of the Division, check the links and pdfs listed below for upcoming activities, events and news.
- Strem Chemicals Award for Pure or Applied Inorganic Chemistry
- Thank you to Strem Chemicals for its award sponsorship (www.strem.com)
- Rio Tinto Alcan Award
- Congratulations to Kiyoshi Robson (University of Calgary), Winner of the 2013 Award for Graduate Work in Inorganic Chemistry
- Congratulations to the CSC 2012 Graduate and Undergraduate Inorganic Division Poster Prize Winners
News, Reports and Other Information and Activities
If you have questions, you can contact:
Chair of the Inorganic Division
University of British Columbia
Department of Chemistry