Tatyana Shabatina

Moscow State University

Prof., Dr. Tatyana I. Shabatina is the Head of the Laboratory on Low Temperature Chemistry of the Department of Chemistry, M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University. She graduated in Chemistry with honors in 1978 (MSU), 1984 - Ph.D. in Physical Chemistry (MSU), 2013 - Doctor of Chemical Sciences, in Physical Chemistry (MSU), 1994 - research training in Max-Plank Institute, Muelheim (Germany), 1996 -research training at the University of Amsterdam (Nederland), 2000 - research scientist in the Kansas State University (USA), 2009 - Visiting Professor, exchange visit with the University of York (UK). Her scientific activity is connected mainly with cryo- and nanochemistry, metal nanoclusters and hybrid metal-mesogenic nanosystems, drug nanoforms and cryospectroscopy. Her awards include the M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University Prize for young scientists (1984) and the Diploma of winner of M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University Innovation Projects Exhibitions (2004, 2012, 2016). She was the supervisor of 8 PhD students and 12 undergraduates. She is the author of more than 120 scientific papers, 4 books and 4 book chapters, and 6 patents of Russian Federation.

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Latest work with IntechOpen by Tatyana Shabatina

Nowadays nanoscience and nanotechnologies provide us with many excellent examples of the unique solutions for the different technical problems and demands of human society. Smart stimuli-responsive nanosystems and nanomaterials are used in many fields such as medicine, biomedical, biotechnology, agriculture, environmental pollution control, cosmetics, optics, health, food, energy, textiles, automotive, communication technologies, agriculture, and electronics. The book “Smart Nanosystems for Biomedicine, Optoelectronics and Catalysis” describes the modern trends in nanoscience and nanotechnology for creation of smart hybrid nanosystems combining the inorganic nano-objects with organic, biological, and biocompatible materials, which create multifunctional and remotely controlled platforms for diverse technical and biomedical uses. The material includes several review and original research articles devoted to the problems of directed chemical and biological synthesis of such nanosystems, thorough analysis of their physical and chemical properties and prospects of their possible applications. We hope that the presented book will be useful for different nanoscience research groups and PhD and graduate students, to introduce them to the world of hybrid metal-organic and metal-biological nano-objects, and smart self-organizing nanosystems and open new ways of their possible use in different scientific and practical areas.

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