Phillip C. Stancil




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Curriculum Vitae

Phillip C. Stancil


Department of Physics and Astronomy

The University of Georgia

Athens, GA 30602-2451

e-mail: stancil@physast.uga.edu

http://www.physast.uga.edu/people/fac-pcs.html


Date of Birth: April 16, 1963


Place of Birth: Norfolk, Virginia


Degrees: B.S., Physics, Old Dominion University, 1986

B.S. (cum laude), Mechanical Engineering, Old Dominion Univ., 1986

M.S. in Physics, Old Dominion University, 1990

Ph.D. in Physics, Old Dominion University, 1994
dissertation: “Strong Magnetic Field Effects and Molecular Processes with Applications to White Dwarfs.” Advisors: Prof. Alexander Dalgarno (Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics) and Prof. Gary Copeland (ODU)


Research Interests: Computational and theoretical investigations of atomic and molecular collision processes including electron capture, excitation, radiative association, photodissociation, photodetachment, ultracold collisions, and collisions on surfaces

Electronic structure calculations of simple atoms in strong magnetic fields and of small molecules. Absorption line lists for small molecules

Applications of atomic and molecular physics for astrophysics and for quantum simulation

Theoretical investigations of astrophysical environments including the early Universe, primordial galaxy/star formation, photodissociation regions, the interstellar medium, stellar and planetary atmospheres, comets, supernovae ejecta, and planetary nebulae


Experience: Associate Professor of Physics, Department of Physics and Astronomy, The University of Georgia, August 2005 to present.

Assistant Professor of Physics, Department of Physics and Astronomy, The University of Georgia, January 2000 to July 2005.

Research Associate Professor, Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Tennessee, February 1999 to December 1999.

Eugene P. Wigner Fellow, Physics Division, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, January 1997 to January 1999.

Postdoctoral Scholar, W.M. Keck Laboratory for Computational Physics, Department of Physics, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, September 1994 to January 1997. Advisor: Prof. Bernard Zygelman


Grants ($3M in funding to date)


  1. Principal Investigator, Oak Ridge National Laboratory Program Development Award, “A Coupled Hydrodynamic-Excitation-Chemistry Code for Plasma Modeling: Simulation of Primordial Galaxy Formation,” Oct. 1, 1998, to Sept. 30, 1999, $80K (overhead free).




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Ultraviolet and Visible Emission Mechanisms in Astrophysics,” Feb. 1, 1999, to Jan. 31, 2002, $213.8K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “An Electronically Accessible Database of Charge Transfer Reactions for Astrophysics,” Mar. 1, 1999, to Feb. 28, 2002, $214.5K (grant located at Oak Ridge National Laboratory).




  1. Principal Investigator, National Science Foundation, “Collaborative Research: Chemistry and Structure Formation at High Redshift,” July 1, 2000, to June 30, 2004, $130.8K (Total project of $255K including two co-investigators).




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Modeling of Extrasolar Giant Planets with Improved Molecular Line Opacities, Continuum Opacities, and Collisional Processes,’’ Mar. 15, 2001, to Mar. 14, 2005, $190K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Charge Transfer Calculations for Astrophysics,’’ Jan. 1, 2002, to Dec. 31, 2005, $210K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Science Foundation, “US-Japan Cooperative Science: The Origin of Strong X-ray Emission from Comets,” May 1, 2003, to April 30, 2007, $67.8K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Molecular Opacities and Collisional Excitation Processes for Extrasolar Giant Planet and Brown Dwarf Atmosphere Modeling,’’ July 1, 2004, to June 30, 2007, $264K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Computation of Atomic and Molecular Parameters for Cool and Strongly Magnetic Stellar Atmospheres,” Aug. 1, 2005 to July 31, 2008, $301K.




  1. Collaborator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Molecular Hydrogen in the Interstellar Medium: Unraveling the Message of its Spectrum,” March 1, 2005 to February 29, 2008. With University of Kentucky Principal Investigator Gary Ferland.




  1. Collaborator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Unfolding the Information of the Interstellar H2 Spectrum: Its impact on Spitzer IR Observations,” July 1, 2005 to June 30, 2006. With University of Kentucky Principal Investigator Gary Ferland ($51.4K to UK).




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Towards Accurate Microphysical Modeling of Star-Forming and Photodissociation Regions,” July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2009, $242.4K.




  1. Collaborator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Towards Complete Microphysical Modeling of Warm Interstellar Molecules: H2 Collisional Dissociation for Spitzer IR Observations,” July 1, 2006, to June 30, 2007. With Penn. State University Principal Investigator Robert Forrey ($50.5K to Penn. State).




  1. Co-Principal Investigator, National Science Foundation, “Bringing Primordial Microphysics out of the Dark Ages: Advanced Chemistry and Cooling Calculations for First Star Formation and Evolution,” Aug. 1, 2006 to July 31, 2009, $137.5K. With University of Nevada Principal Investigator Stephen Lepp ($435.4K for total project).




  1. Co-Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Ion-induced X-ray Emission from Planetary Atmospheres,” Jan 1, 2007 to Dec. 31, 2009, $30K. With Oak Ridge National Laboratory Principal Investigator David Schultz ($300K for total project).




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Collisional Excitation and Opacities for Extrasolar Giant and Terrestrial Planets: Towards Accurate Comparative Exoplanetology,’’ Sept. 1, 2007, to Aug. 31, 2010, $274K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Science Foundation, “US-Japan Workshop: Field Effects in Cold Atomic and Molecular Reactions,” Sept. 1, 2007, to Aug. 31, 2009, $40K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Hubble Space Telescope Cycle 17, “Accurate Photodissociation of UV-Irradiated Molecular Gas,” Oct. 1, 2008, to Sept. 30, 2010, $74K.




  1. Principal Investigator, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, “Solar Wind Charge Exchange Calculations for Heliospheric and Planetary Exosphere X-ray Emission Modeling,’’ Jan. 1, 2009, to Dec. 31, 2012, $539K.


Supercomputer Time Allocation


  1. NASA Advanced Supercomputing Division, May 1, 2008, to April 30, 2009, 25K hours.



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