Kateri DuBay headshot

Kateri Hayashi DuBay

Assistant Professor
Unit: College of Arts and Sciences
Department: Department of Chemistry
Office location and address
Room 388C, Chemistry Building
409 McCormick Rd
Charlottesville, Virginia 22903
AS-CHEM CAREER: Using numerical simulation to investigate the influence of collective behaviors on the sequences of step-grown copolymers
Source: U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF)
March 15, 2019 – February 29, 2024
AS-CHEM Teaching Entropy and Modeling the Sequence-Influencing Factors of Surface-Initiated Copolymerizatons on Flat and Faceted Surfaces
Source: Research Corporation for Science Advancement
July 01, 2020 – June 30, 2023
Computational and Experimental Investigations of Phase-Separated Monolayers on Ultrasmall Noble Metal Nanoparticles
Source: U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF)
August 01, 2019 – July 31, 2022
Modeling the effect of an oscillatory cellular environment on protein folding
Source: Jeffress Memorial Trust
June 30, 2017 – March 30, 2019
EGMT 1510: Engaging Aesthetics
Credits: 2
In this class students will learn to identify, describe, and analyze aesthetic phenomena, understand the social role and ongoing evolution of human creative expression, and develop their own approach to creative expression.
CHEM 2820: Principles of Chemical Thermodynamics and Kinetics (Accelerated)
Credits: 3
Focuses on the macroscopic properties of chemical systems. Topics include states of matter, physical equilibria, chemical equilibria, thermodynamic relationships, kinetic theory, and electrochemistry. Prerequisite: CHEM 2810
CHEM 3993: Independent Study
Credits: 1–3
Covers specialized topics in chemistry not normally covered in formal lecture or laboratory courses. Under the direction of the faculty. Prerequisite: Instructor permission.
CHEM 5220: Advanced Physical Chemistry II: Statistical Mechanics
Credits: 3
This course provides an introduction to statistical mechanics for graduate students or highly advanced undergraduates. The course begins with a review of thermodynamics and an introduction to the fundamental assumptions of equilibrium statistical mechanics, continues on to examine both non-interacting and interacting systems of interest, and finally introduces the basic concepts of non-equilibrium statistical mechanics.
CHEM 9220: Research in Computational Chemistry
Credits: 1–12
Research in Computational Chemistry