APS Fellowship

Fellowship in the American Physical Society is a great honor. In accordance with the APS Constitution, "there shall be elected to Fellowship only such Members who have contributed to the advancement of physics by independent, original research or who have rendered some other special service to the cause of the sciences". All division members are invited to nominate deserving colleagues as potential Fellows of the APS.
Gray arrow DCOMP Deadline for APS Fellowship Nomination: Wednesday, June 1, 2016
Gray arrow APS Fellowship Information

APS Fellows Nominated by DCOMP  

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Bernstein, Noam [2015]
Naval Research Laboratory
Citation: For pioneering development of multiscale simulations in solids, atomistic simulations of mechanical properties, and the development and application of atomistic methods for structural and finite temperature properties of materials.

Grant, Martin [2015]
McGill University
Citation: For groundbreaking contributions on computational materials physics in systems out of equilibrium and fundamental contributions to nonequilibrium statistical mechanics.

Mauri, Francesco [2015]
No Company Provided
Citation: For the development and application of original methods to determine materials properties from first-principles, most notably for the case of solid-state NMR and EPR spectroscopies and electron-phonon interaction and superconductivity.

Mazevet, Stephane [2015]
Citation: For fundamental contributions to computational simulations of the properties of matter under extreme density, temperature, and radiation conditions.

Oleynik, Ivan [2015]
University of South Florida
Citation: For the development and application of novel computational methods that have led to fundamental insights into behavior of matter at extreme conditions, molecular electronics, graphene, and spin-dependent tunneling.

Sanchez-Portal, Daniel [2015]
No Company Provided
Citation: For contributions to the development and use of electronic structure methods, especially SIESTA and its time-dependent version, which has enabled the simulation of systems of unprecedented complexity.

Streitz, Frederick [2015]
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
Citation: For important contributions to computational condensed matter physics and for leadership in extreme scale computation.