Kennedy Reed (extreme right) with hospital staff members during visit to Yoff Hospital in Dakar, Senegal to discuss interests in medical applications of lasers.
B.S. in physics from Monmouth College (New Jersey) in 1967. M.S.T. in physics from the University of Wisconsin-Superior in 1971
Ph.D. in theoretical atomic physics from University of Nebraska 1978
. Physics Department, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
Kennedy Reed has written more than 100 articles on atomic collisions in high temperature plasmas, and has regularly presented at national and international conferences. He has done considerable work on the problem of minority under-representation in physics, including working with the human resources department at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory on a number of programs related to the recruitment and education of minority scientists. He frequently presents seminars and discusses graduate studies and careers with students at historically black colleges and universities and is a co-founder of the National Physical Science Consortium, which provides graduate fellowships for women and minority students. He was NSBP President, 1990-1992..
Kennedy Reed, winner of the 1997 International Center for Theoretical Physics' Visiting Scholar Award. Runs Research Collaborations Program for Historically Black Colleges and Universities and Minority Institutions at LLNL. Dr. Reed was recently elected Fellows of the American Physical Society for his efforts to promote collaboration in atomic, molecular, and optical physics among U.S. European, and African laboratories, and for his success in organizing international workshops to showcase these collaborations
Kennedy Reed, "Lawrence Livermore National Lab Research Collaborations Program For HBCUs and MIs," presented at the Technology Transfer Sessions of the HBCU and OMI Annual Symposium, Sponsored by the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Fossil Energy, Miami, FL, March 17, 1999.
Sam Cipolla and Kennedy Reed.Molecular Orbital Analaysis
of the L X-Ray Cross Sections Measured fo Slow Ar-Cu Collisions.
Nuclear Instruments and Methods in Physics Research B 79 (1993)
VISITORS since opening 5/27/1997
|This website was created by and is
Dr. Scott Williams, Professor of Mathematics
State University of New York at Buffalo
SEARCH the site