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Eugene Mananga is a Doctoral Faculty in Physics & Chemistry Programs at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York (CUNY), where he is the recipient of the 2017 Henry Wasser Award in Physics, and the Program Director of STEM-Grants for the CUNY Academy for Humanities and Sciences. He is an Assistant Professor of Physics and Nuclear Medicine at BCC of CUNY and an Adjunct Professor of Applied Physics at New York University. Eugene is the recipient of the 2018 Distinguished Scientist Award from the American Chemical Society (New York & Westchester Section) for “Contributions and Advanced Studies in the Theory of Spin Dynamics in Solid-State Nuclear magnetic Resonance and Quantum Mechanics”. During the years 2021, 2020 and 2019, he was selected by the US Department of Energy for the Visiting Faculty Program at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (2021, 2020) and Argonne National Laboratory (2019) to work on problems related to the energy storage and technology. Part of his current research interest is in the field of electrochemical energy storage with the focus on the characterization of the electrode materials for rechargeable batteries. Eugene completed his Ph. D in Physics (with University Distinguished Professor Steven Greenbaum) from the City University of New York and holds 6 additional graduate degrees and training from various institutions including Harvard University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), and City College of New York. Eugene did his postdoctoral studies in the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory of USA, Harvard Medical School and MGH. Prior to joining Harvard-MGH, Eugene was an “Ingenieur de Recherche” in the French Alternative Energies and Atomic Energy Commission (CEA-SACLAY, NEUROSPIN).
Professor Eugene Mananga research interests are in Condensed Matter Physics, Atomic and Molecular Physics, Solid-State Nuclear Magnetic Resonance, Energy Materials, Batteries & Fuel Cells, Medical Physics, Radiological Sciences and Nuclear Medicine. Currently, he is focused on advancing theory, simulation and methodology in Solid-State Nuclear Magnetic Resonance, Lithium-Ion Batteries, Spin Dynamics, Quantum Physics, Imaging Science, Medical Physics and Nuclear Medicine