He is a laboratory fellow and director of the Fuel Cycle Science and Technology Division at Idaho National Laboratory (INL). His primary focus is directing research and development of advanced technologies for spent nuclear fuel recycling and other chemical separation applications. He also serves as the national technical director for the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Nuclear Technology Research and Development Material Recovery and Waste Form Development Program and is also the director of the Glenn T. Seaborg Institute at INL. He has 35 years of experience in chemical separation technologies involving spent nuclear fuel and radioactive waste. He holds bachelor’s and master’s degrees in chemical engineering from Montana State University and a doctorate degree in chemical engineering from Khlopin Radium Institute in St. Petersburg, Russia. He has published over 200 journal articles, reports and conference proceedings, and awarded 23 U.S. patents and six Russian patents, as well as received numerous awards, including an R&D 100 Award. He serves on the editorial board for the journal, Solvent Extraction and Ion Exchange. He is a fellow of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers and the American Nuclear Society and the founder of an endowed chemical engineering scholarship at the University of Idaho. He has served on numerous international conference scientific advisory boards and technical program committees.
He is a distinguished scientist for the Aqueous Separations and Radiochemistry Department at Idaho National Laboratory. He has expertise in nuclear fuel separations (aqueous and pyrochemical), high-level waste treatment, decontamination, nuclear processing off-gas treatment, and low-level waste treatment. His areas of decontamination expertise include chemical, strippable coatings and laser decontamination methods. In 1991, he began the study of decontamination of stainless steel nuclear fuel reprocessing equipment and waste minimization. In 2004, he began developing decontamination technologies to remediate radioactive contamination from a dirty bomb for the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency. His expertise in decontamination and decommissioning (D&D) was recognized by the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) with a consultancy on decommissioning spent fuel pools and as a teacher for the IAEA D&D courses. He holds seven patents and won an R&D 100 Award in 2011. He is a founding member of the National Analytical Management Program (NAMP) and continues to serve as the High Dose/Hot Cell Subcommittee chairman. He serves as a member of the Waste Management Symposia Program Advisory Committee for the last 12 years and annually as the session chairman for Novel Decontamination Techniques. He is also a member of the ASTM Subcommittee E10.03, Radiological Protection for Decontamination and Decommissioning of Nuclear Facilities and Components.
Igor I. Slowing received his License degree in Chemistry at San Carlos University, Guatemala in 1995, and his Ph.D. at Iowa State University in 2008. He joined the Ames Laboratory as a staff scientist in 2009, and joined the Department of Chemistry of Iowa State University in 2013 as an Adjunct Professor. His research focuses on the development of multifunctionalized nanostructured materials for catalysis, especially for conversions of biorenewable resources into commodity chemicals, and in the design of additive manufacturing approaches for generating chemically active architectures.
Dr. James A. Dyer (Jim) is an Advisory Engineer in the Environmental Modeling Group at the Savannah River National Laboratory (SRNL) in Aiken, South Carolina. He holds a B.S. in Chemical Engineering from Drexel University, MCE in Environmental Engineering from the University of Delaware, and Ph.D. in Environmental Soil Chemistry from the University of Delaware. Before joining SRNL in 2016, Jim spent 32 years with the DuPont Company in Wilmington, Delaware where he was a Chemical Engineering Principal Consultant in DuPont Engineering Research and Technology. Jim is an innovative leader in applying chemical and environmental engineering principles, know-how, and simulation tools to solve challenging technical problems of significant environmental concern. He has thirty-four years combined experience in plant process engineering, environmental and chemical engineering consulting, process and product development, and project engineering. Jim’s areas of expertise include mercury fate and transport, soil and groundwater remediation, geochemical modeling, reaction kinetics, aqueous thermodynamics, water and wastewater treatment, air emissions control, and pollution prevention. He is an experienced user of The Geochemist’s Workbench, OLI Software Suite, and HELP model.
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