Dr. Angelo Lamola

Dr. Angelo Lamola is offering consultation in the management of technology and technical organizations based on his twenty-five years of experience in these areas as a scientist and an executive at Bell Labs, Polaroid, Shipley and Rohm and Haas. He has particular expertise in formulating technology strategy, building technology platforms, organizational development, and rebuilding technology organizations. His areas of deepest technical expertise concern specialty materials having application to electronics, optoelectronics, and medical diagnostics and devices.* After earning degrees in Chemistry at MIT (BS) and Caltech (PhD), Dr. Lamola was an Assistant Professor at Notre Dame for two years until he decided to join a new department being formed at Bell Labs to pursue molecular biophysics. In addition to a long and diverse series of basic research activities, he guided a small company in the commercialization of medical diagnostic devices based upon his discoveries. As department head he founded a very successful neurobiology group. At Shipley he rebuilt the R&D organization, which had been failing, into a worldwide leader in materials for electronics fabrication. Since Shipley was purchased by Rohm and Haas Dr. Lamola has been a key figure at Rohm and Haas in the formulation of technology strategy and new technology platforms as well as technology organization assessment. He is also well versed in stage/gate project management, cycle time improvement, and R&D portfolio management.

He has also been an advisor, both in technology and organizational development, for the Wellman Laboratory and Institute for Lasers in Medicine at Harvard/Massachusetts General Hospital, and at Advanced Magnetics Co. (MRI diagnostic agents). He was adjunct professor in Dermatology at Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons. Dr. Lamola is prepared to work with R&D teams and departments. His preference is to work closely as a consultant/coach with individual team leaders and technology managers. He is prepared to advise in technology management and organizational development, preferably the combination. With 15 years of association with New Context Consulting, mostly as a customer, Dr. Lamola is enthusiastic to combine his expertise with its broad and powerful prowess in organizational development.

*Until further notice technical consulting must avoid activities competitive with Rohm and Haas and Shipley.


CURRICULUM VITAE

Address:

Home: Office:
P.O. Box 913
1655 Woodbridge Lane
Worcester, PA 19490
910.584.9806
Research Laboratories
Rohm and Haas Co., Inc.
727 Norristown Road
Spring House, PA 19470
212.619.5502

Personal Data:

United States Citizen
Married; 2 children

Education:

1965 Ph.D., Chemistry, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA.

1961 B.S., Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA

Industrial Appointments:

2001 - Chief Scientist, and Director, Materials Technology Laboratory
Rohm and Haas Company, Inc.
1999-2001 Chief Scientist, and Director, Technology Management
Rohm and Haas Company, Inc.
1992-1999 Director, Corporate Exploratory Research
Rohm and Haas Company, Inc.
1988-1992 Vice President for Research and Development, Shipley Co., Inc., Newton, MA
Rohm and Haas purchased the Shipley Co. in 1992
1985-1988 Director of Chemicals and Materials Research and Development, Polaroid Corporation, Cambridge, MA
1980-1985 Head, Molecular iophysics Research Department, AT&T Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, NJ
1966-1980 Member of Technical Staff, Biophysics Research Department, Bell Telephone Laboratories, Murray Hill, NJ
1960-1962 Research Chemist, E.I. Dupont de Nemours & Cp/. Eastern Gibbstown, NJ and Experimental
Starion, Wilmington, Delaware (Summers)

Management Experiences:

AT&T Bell Labs

Restructured the Molecular Biophysics Department at Bell Labs. Established a potent neurobiology group with strong interfaces with microfabrication and computing sciences efforts. Initiated three new venture activities in the health care area (medical information systems for hospitals, picture archiving and communications systems for radiology departments, fiber-optics-based medical devices).

Polaroid Corporation

Managed a 120-member research and development organization responsible for the fine chemicals and materials in Polaroid products, the chemical basis of new imaging systems, support of imaging media development, support of chemicals production operations, and forward-looking chemicals and materials research.

Shipley Company

Responsible for the worldwide R&D activities and technology directions of a specialty chemicals company that is a leading multinational supplier of sophisticated materials and processes (for metal deposition and circuit imaging) to the electronics industry. In three years regenerated a failing R&D enterprise into one which is recognized as first-rate and a leader in its fields. Improved productivity from two products in the previous three years to eight product families during tenure most of which are proprietary. Shipley's sales (exclusive of acquisitions) now approach $600-million, more than a tripling since 1988, due to the product developments initiated during this tenure.

Rohm and Haas Company

Directed, in partnership with a business director, a 100 person organization, a new business incubator, charged with the mission to create a substantial new stand alone business(es) for Rohm and Haas. The technology/market areas of interest are polymer components for remote source lighting (e.g., flexible plastic light pipe), polymer and plastic materials and components for flat panel displays, processing aids for advanced ceramics fabrication, materials for energy devices, and microengineered inorganic nanoparticles. OptiflexTM flexible light pipe is now fledged from the incubator as the key piece of a new business called Unison Fiber Optic Lighting Co., launched at the end of 1997. Several other technology platforms have been or are being "monetized" presently, including one major breakthrough in plastics processing.

Presently, as Chief Scientist and Director of Technology Management, responsible for ensuring the quality of the technical content of the strategies and research portfolios of the business units throughout the company, and for processes to assess and improve unit technical capabilities. Strategic direction of the Analytical and Computational Technology Center and the Toxicology Department, as well as the direction of a small R&D unit aimed at new electronics materials is part of the current responsibility.

Academic Appointments:

1974-1985 Adjunct Professor, Dermatology, Department of Dermatology, College of Physicians and
Surgeons, Columbia University, NYC
1971 Adjunct Professor, Department of Chemistry, Columbia University, NYC
1964-1966 Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Member of the Radiation Laboratory, University
of Norte Dame, Norte Dame, Indiana

Awards and Honors:

1995 Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences
1995 Hurd Lecturer, Northwestern University
1977 Baekeland Award of the American Chemical Society
1978 Welch Foundation Lecturer
1981 Snider Bequest Lecturer, University of Toronto
1981 Visitying Professor, Department of Chemistry, Catholic University, Louvain, Belgian
1961-1964 NSF Predoctoral Fellow, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA
1958-1961 Texaco Scholoar, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
1960 Member, Sigma Xi
1960 Member, Phi Lambda Upsilon

Other Professional Activities:

Advisory Board, Materials Science and Engineering, Cornell, 2000-

Chair, University Relations Committee, IRI 1996-1999

Advisory Board, Materials Science Center, Northwestern University 1995

Advisory Board, Nanomaterials Center, Rice University 1995

Advisory Board, Center for Electron Transfer, U. Rochester 1992-1996

Advisory Board, Princeton Materials Institute 1992-1996

Visiting Committee, Standford University Chemistry Department 1996

Member, U.S. National Committee for IUPAC, NRC/NAS 1991-1993

Member, Scientific Advisory Board, Advanced Magnetics, Inc. 1986-

Advisor, Wellman Laboratories of Photomedicine, Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School, 1984

Subcommittee on Materials Processing in Space, NRC/NAS, 1984

Governor's Committee on MRI (NJ), 1984-1985

Council, General Medical Sciences, NIH, 1983 (ad hoc member)

Life Sciences Advisory Committee, NASA, 1984-1985

Biophysics, Biophysical Chemistry A Study Section, NIH, Member, 1979-1983

U.S. National Committee for Photobiology, NRC/NAS, 1970-1973

Subcommittee on Radiation Biology, NRC/NAS, 1973-1976

IUPAC Commission on Organic Photochemistry, 1974-1982

2nd Task Force on Research Needs in Environmental Health Sciences, NIEHS, 1976

Committee on Causes and Effects of Stratospheric Ozone Reduction: An Update1983, NAS/NRC, 1983

Photobiology Task Force, American Academy of Dermatology, 1978-1982

Editorial Activities:

Editor: "Creation and Detection of the Excited State" Series, Marcel Dekker, Inc.

Editor: "Molecular Photochemistry", 1969-1972

Professional Societies:

American Society for Photobiology

President, 1976-1977

President-Elect, 1975-1976

Vice President, 1972-1973

Council Member, 1973-1975

Publications Committee, 1973-1982

American Chemical Society

SPIE

American Association for the Advancement of Science

Industrial Research Institute

Council for Chemical Research

American Ceramics Society

InterAmerican Photochemical Society

European Photochemical Society

Personal Research Experiences:

Interaction of light and matter: applications in chemistry, biology, medicine, optoelectronic devices.

Activities have included investigations of photochemistry and photobiology of DNA including photorepair; kinetics of photoinitiated processes of visual pigments and mechanisms of visual transduction; molecular basis of photosensitivity diseases; molecular basis of phototherapy of neonatal jaundice; fluorescence-based medical diagnosis; screening test for lead intoxication; management of neonatal jaundice; inter and intramolecular excitation and photoelectron transfer; mechanisms of photostabilizer action; optical storage media; molecular electronic devices; optical sensors, imaging chemistry; imaging systems; photoresists; medical instrumentation.

Publications:

Original Reports

1. Leermakers PA, Byers GW, Lamola AA, Hammond GS. Intramolecular electronic energy transfer in 4-(1-napthylmethyl)benzophenone. J Amer Chem Soc. 1963; 85: 2670-2671

2.Hammond GS, StoutCA, Lamola AA. Mechanisms of photochemical reactions in solution. XXV.The photodimerization of coumarin.J Amer Chem Soc. 1964;86: 3101-3106

3. Hammond GS, SaltielJ., ;LamolaAA, Turro NJ, Bradshaw JS, Cowan DO, Councell RC, Vogt V, DaltonC. Mechanisms of photoreactions in solution. XXII. ;Triplet sensitized photoisomerization of olefins. J Amer Chem Soc. 1964; ;86:3197-3217

4. Herkstroeter W, Lamola AA, Hammond GS. Mechanisms of photochemical reactions in solution. XXVIII. Values of triplet excitation energies of selected sensitizers. J Amer Chem Soc. 1964; 86: 4537-4540

5. Lamola AA, Hammond GS, Mallory FB. The blue emmission from cis-stilbenes. Photochem Photobiol. 1965; 4: 259-263

6. Lamola AA, Herkstroeter WG, Dalton JC, Hammond GS. Excitation energies of azulene and naphthacene triplets. J Chem Phys. 1965; 42: 1715-1716

7. Lamola AA, Leermakers PA, Beyers gGW, Hammond GS. Intramolecular electronic energy transfer between nonconjugated chromophores in some model compounds. J Amer Chem Soc. 1965; 87: 2322-2332

8. Lamola gAA, Hammond GS. Mechanisms of photochemical reactions in solution. XXXIII. Intersystem crossing efficiencies. J Chem Phys. 1965; 43: 2129-2135

9. Lamola AA. Sensitized photochemical splitting of thymine dimer. J Amer Chem Soc.1966; 88: 813-819

10. Lamola AA, Sharp LJ. Environmental effects on the excited states of o-hydroxy aromatic carbonyl compounds. J Phys Chem. 1966; 70:2634-2638

11. Lamola AA, Mittal JP. Solution photochemistry of thymine and uracil. Science. 1966; 154: 1560-1561

12. Eisinger J, Lamola AA. The excited-state precursor of the thymine dimer. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 1967; 28: 558-565\

13. Lamola AA, Yamane T. Sensitized photodimerization of thymine in DNA. Proc Natl Acad Sci (U.S.). 1967; 58: 443-446

14. Lamola AA, Gueron M, Yamane T, Eisinger J, Shulman RG. Triplet state of DNA. J Chem Phys. 1967; 47: 2210-2217

15. Lamola AA, Eisinger J. On the mechanism of thymine photodimerization. Proc Natl Acad Sci (U.S.). 1968; 59: 46-52

16. Lamola AA. Lowest p-p* triplet state of acetophenone. J Chem Phys. 1967; 47: 4810-4816

17. Saltiel J, Zafiriou OC, Megarity E, Lamola AA. Tests of the singlet mechanism for cis-trans photoisomerization of the stilbenes. J Amer Chem Soc. 1968; 7: 619-632

18. Lamola AA. Excited state precursors of thymine photodimers. Photochem Photobiol.1968; 7: 619-632

19. Lamola AA. Applications of energy transfer in solution. Photochem Photobiol. 1968; 8: 601-606

20. Lamola AA. Specific formation of thymine dimers in DNA. Photochem Photobiol. 1968; 9: 291-294

21. Eisinger J, Lamola AA. Mechanism of thymine photodimerization. Mol Photochem.1969; 1: 209-223

22. Lamola AA. Intramolecular excitation transfer in 1,4-dimethoxy-5,8-methano-6,8-exo- (fluorene-9Õ-spiro-1ÕÕ-cyclopropane) naphthalene. J Amer Chem Soc. 1969; 91: 4786-4790

23. Eisinger J, Feuer B, Lamola AA. Intramolecular singlet excitation transfer. Applications to polypeptides. Biochem. 1969; 8: 3908-3915

24. Meistrich ML, Lamola AA. Sensitized photoinactivation of bacteriophage T4. Photochem Photobiol. 1970; 11: 169-178

25. Eisinger J, Lamola AA, Longworth JW, Gratzer WB. Biological molecules in their excited states. Nature. 1970; 226: 113-118

26. Lamola AA. Reversible triplet energy transfer and thermally activated delayed phosphorescence. J Amer Chem Soc. 1970; 92: 5045-5048

27. Lamola AA. Triplet photosensitization and the photobiology of thymine dimers in DNA. Pure and Applied Chemistry. 1970; 24: 599-610

28. Meistrich ML, Lamola AA. Triplet state sensitization of thymine photodimerization in bacteriophage T4. J Mol Biol. 1972; 66: 83-95

29. Lamola AA, Eisinger J. Excited states of nucleic acids in water at room temperature. Biochem Biophys Acta. 1971; 240: 313-325

30. Eisinger J, Lamola AA. Europium ions as probes for excited molecules in aqueous solution. Biochem Biophys Acta. 1971; 240: 299-312

31. Lamola AA. Production of thymine dimers in DNA by chemically produced excited molecules. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 1971; 43: 893-898

32. Chandross EA, Tomlinson J, Fork RL, Lamola AA. Organic photodimers for optical storage devices. Applied Optics. 1972; 11: 533-548

33. Lamola AA. Photosensitization in biological systems and the mechanism of photoreactivation. Mol Photochem. 1972; 4: 107-133

34. Roth HD, Lamola AA. Cleavage of thymine dimers sensitized by quinones. CIDNP in radical ions. J Amer Chem Soc. 1972; 94: 1013-1014

35. Busch GE, Applebury ML, Lamola AA, Rentzepis PM. The kinetics of prelumirhodopsin at physiological temperature. Proc Natl Acad Sci (U.S.). 1972; 69: 2802-2806

36. Lamola AA. Photochemistry and structure in nucleic acids. Pure and Applied Chemistry. 1973; 34: 281-303

37. Lamola AA, Yamane T, Trozzolo AM. Cholesterol hydroperoxide formation in red cell membranes and photohemolyis associated with erythropoietic protoporphyria. Science1073; 179: 1131-1133

38. Applebury ML, Zuckerman DZ, Lamola AA, Jovin T. Rhodopsin-isolation, purification and recombination with lipids. Biochem. 1974; 13: 3448-3458

39. Lamola AA, Yamane T, Zipp A. The metarhodopsin I - metarhodopsin II equilibrium: effects of detergents and pressure. Experimental Eye Res. 1974; 18: 19-27

40. Lamola AA, Yamane T, Zipp A. Effects of detergents and high pressures on the metarhodopsin I - metarhodopsin II equilibrium. Biochem. 1974; 13: 738-745

41. Lamola AA, Roth HD. Chemically induced dynamic nuclear polarization in radicalions. Electron transfer from amines to excited triplet ketones. J Amer Chem Soc. 1974; 96: 6270-6276

42. Fahrenholtz SR, Doleiden FH, Trozzolo AM, Lamola AA. On the quenching of singlet oxygen by a-tocopherol. Photochem Photobiol. 1974; 20: 505-509

43. Doleiden FH, Fahrenholtz SR, Lamola AA, Trozzolo AM. Reactivity of cholesterol and some fatty acids toward singlet oxygen. Photochem Photobiol. 1974; 20: 519-521

44. Lamola AA, Yamane T. Zinc protoporphyrin in the erythrocytes of patients with lead intoxication and iron deficiency anemia. Science. 1974; 21: 93-97

45. Lamola AA, Joselow M, Yamane T. (ZPP) Zinc protoporphyrin: A simple, sensitive, screening test for lead poisoning. Clin Chem. 1975; 21: 93-97

46. Lamola AA, Manion ML, Roth HD, Tollin G. Photooxidation of chlorins by quinones studied by nuclear magnetic resonance techniques. Proc Natl Acad Sci (U.S.). 1975; 72: 3265-3269

47. Poh-Fitzpatrick MB, Lamola AA. Direct spectrofluorometry of diluted erythrocytes and plasma: a rapid diagnostic method in primary and secondary porphyrinemias. J Lab Clin Med. 1976; 362-370

48. Piomelli A, Lamola AA, Poh-Fitzpatrick MB, Seaman C, Harber LC.Erythropoietic protoporphyria and Pb intoxication: The molecular basis for difference in cutaneous photosensitivity. I. Different rates of diffusion of protoporphyrin from erythrocytes, both in vivo and in vitro . J Clin Invest. 1975; 56: 1519-1527

49. Lamola AA, Piomelli S, Poh-Fitzpatrick MB, Yamane T, Harber LC. Erythropoietic protoporphyria and Pb intoxication: The molecular basis for difference in cutaneous photosensitivity. II. Different binding of erythrocyte protoporphyrin to hemoglobin. J Clin Invest. 1975; 89: 1528-1535

50. Blumberg WE, Eisinger J, Lamola AA, Zuckerman DM. Zinc protoporphyrin level in blood determined by a portable hematofluorometer: A screening device for lead poisoning. J Lab Clin Med. 1977; 89: 712-723

51. Lamola AA, Blumberg WE, Eisinger J, Kometani T. Burnham B. Quantitative determination of erythrocyte zinc protoporphyrin. J Lab Clin Med. 1977; 89: 881-890

52. Poh-Fitzpatrick MB, Lamola AA. Comparative study of protoporphyrins in erythropoietic protoporphyria and griseofulvin-induced murine protoporphyria. J Clin Invest. 1977; 60: 380-389

53. Blumberg WE, Eisinger J, Lamola AA, Zuckerman D. The hematofluorometer. Clin Chem. 1977; 270-274

54. Blumberg WE, Eisinger J, Lamola AA, Zuckerman DM. Hematofluorometer: New defense against an ancient enemy. Bell Laboratories Record. 1978; February: 49-54

55. Morgan WT, Mueller-Berhard U, Lamola AA. Interaction of rabbit hemopexin with bilirubin. Biochim Biophys Acta. 1978; 532: 57-64

56. Roscoe D, Lamola AA, Zuckerman DM. Hematology of lead poisoning in ducks: A simple blood test. J Wildlife Diseases. 1979; 15: 127-136

57. Kochevar I, Lamola AA. Chlorpromazine and protriptyline phototoxicity: Photosensitized, oxygen-independent red cell hemolysis. Photochem Photobiol. 1979; 29: 791-796

58. Lamola AA, Eisinger J, Blumberg WE. The bilirubin sensitivity of zinc protoporphyrin hematofluorometers. J Lab Clin Med. 1979; 93: 345-368

59. Lamola AA, Eisinger J, Blumberg WE, Patel SC, Flores J. Fluorometric study of bilirubin and bilirubin binding capacity in whole blood. Anal Biochem. 1979; 100: 25-42

60. Lamon JM, Poh-Fitzpatrick MB, Lamola AA. Hepatic protoporphyrin production in human protoporphyria: Effects of intravenous hematin and analysis fo erythrocyte protoporphyrin distribution. Gastroenterology. 1980; 79: 115-125

61. Brown AK, Eisinger J, Blumberg WE, Flores J, Boyle G, Lamola AA. A rapid fluorometric method for determining bilirubin levels and binding in the blood of neonates: Comparisons with a diazo method and with 2-(4Õ-hydroxybenzene) azobenzoic acid dye binding. Pediatrics. 1980; 65: 767-776

62. Cashore WJ, Oh W, Blumberg WE, Eisinger J, Lamola AA. Rapid fluorometric assay of bilirubin and bilirubin binding capacity in blood of jaundiced neonates: Comparisons with other methods. Pediatrics. 1980; 66: 411-416

63. Blumberg WE, Eisinger J, Lamola AA, Deitchman R. Regarding evaluation of zinc protoporphyrin. J Am Ind Hygiene Assoc. 1980; 41: 153-156

64. Lamola AA, Eisinger J, Blumberg WE. Erythrocyte protoporphyrin / heme ratio by hematofluorometry. Clin Chem. 1980; 26: 677

65. Lamola AA, Doleiden FH. Cross-linking of membrane proteins and protoporphyrin sensitized photohemolysis. Photochem Photobiol. 1980; 31: 597-601

66. Lamola AA, Blumberg WE, Brown AK. Is the fluorometric method for blood bilirubin accurate? In reply - -. Letters to the Editor. Pediatrics. 1980; 66: 653-654

67. Blumberg WE, Doleiden FH, Lamola AA. Hemoglobin determined in 15 uL of whole blood by Òfront-faceÓ fluorometry. Clin Chem. 1980; 26: 409-413

68. Lamola AA, Asher I, Muller-Eberhard U, Poh-Fitzpatrick M. Fluorimetric study of the binding of protoporphyrin to haemopexin and albumin. Biochem J. 1981; 196: 693-698

69. Lamola AA, Blumberg WE, McClead R, Fanaroff A. Photoisomerized bilirubin in blood specimens from infants under phototherapy. Proc Natl Acad Sci (USA). 1981; 78: 1882-1886

70. Lamola AA. Bilirubin binding assays by hematofluorometry. Clin Chem News. 1980; Nov.: 12s-13s

71. Greene BI, Lamola AA, Shank CV. Picosecond Primary Photoprocesses of bilirubin bound to human serum albumin. Proc Natl Acad Sci (USA). 1981; 78: 2009-2012

72. Lamola AA. Fluorescence method in the diagnosis and management of diseases of tetrapyrrole metabolism. J Invest Dermatol. 1981; 77: 114-120

73. Lamola AA, Landon DO, Kochevar IE, Harber LC. An instrument for action spectrum studies in dermatology. Photochem Photobiol. 1982; 35: 285-290

74. Lamola AA. Fluorescence studies of protoporphyrin transport and clearance. Acta Derm-Vener.. 1982; 100: 57-66

75. Wells R, Hammond K, Lamola AA, Blumberg WE. Relationships of bilirubin parameters. Clin Chem. 1982; 28/3: 432-439

76. Lamola AA, Flores J. Effect of buffer viscosity on fluorescence from bilirubin bound to human serum albumin. J Am Chem Soc. 1982; 104: 2530-2534

77. Lamola AA, Flores J, Doleiden FH. Quantum yield and equilibrium position of the configurational photoisomerization of bilirubin bound to human serum albumin. Photochem Photobiol. 1982; 35: 649-654

78. Lamola AA, Wrighton M. Recommended standards for reporting photochemical data. Pure and Applied Chemistry. 1982; 54: 1251

79. Lamola AA, Braslavsky SE, SchaffnexxK, Lightner DA. Spectral study of the photochemistry of dipyrrole models for bilirubin bound to human serum albumin. Photochemistry and Photobiology. 1983; 37: 263-270

80. Blumberg WE, Eisinger J, Lamola AA, Zuckerman DM. Principles and applications of hematofluorometry. J Clin Lab Autom. 1984; 4: 29-42

81. Lamola AA, Flores J, Blumberg WE. Binding of photobilirubin to human serum albumin, estimate of the affinity constant. Eur J Biochem. 1983; 132: 165-169

82. Haddon R, Lamola AA. The organic computer; can microchips be built by bacteria? The Sciences. N.Y. Academy of Sciences. 1983; March

83. Lamola AA, Fanaroff AA. Bilirubin fluorescence and prevention of kernicterus. Diagnostic Medicine. 1984; February, 7: 9-12

84. Lamola AA, Wrighton MS. Recommended standards for reporting photochemical data. Pure & Appl Chem. 1984; 656: 939-944

85. Lamola AA, Sassaroli M. Zinc hematophorphyrin in preparations of hematoporphyrin and hematoporphyrin derivative. Chemical Physics Letter. 1984; 112(6): 539-542

86. Haddon RC, Lamola AA. The molecular electronic device and the biochip computer: present status. Proc Natl Acad Sci (USA). 1985; 82: 1874-1878

87. Berry AK, Feely WE, Thompson SD, Calabrese GS, Sinta R, Lamola AA, Thackeray JW, Orsula GW. Chemically amplified resists for i-line and g-line applications. Proc SPIE. 1990; 1262: 575-581

88. Calabrese GS, Lamola AA, Sinta R, Thackeray JW, Berry AK. Electron transfer mechanism for photocatalyst generation in some chemically-amplified resists. Polymers for Microelectronics Science and Technology, Kodansha, Japan.1990; 435-444

89. Lamola AA, et al. Some resists based on chemically-amplified crosslinking of phenolic polymers. Proc. Intl Sym Photopolymers (Tokyo), 1990

90. Barra M, Calabrese GS, Allen MT, Redmond RW, Sinta R, Lamola AA, Small RD, Sciano JC. Photophysical and photochemical studies of phenothiazine and some derivatives: exploratory studies of novel photosensitizers for photoresist technology. J Chem Materials, 1991; 3: 610-616

91. Allen MT, Calabrese GS, Lamola AA, Orsula, GW, Rajaratnam MM, Sinta R, Thackeray JW. Further advances in chemistry and technology of acid-hardened resists. J. Photopolymer Sci Tech, 4: 1991, 379-3872

92 Lamola AA, Szmanda CR, Thackeray JW. Chemically-amplified resists. Solid State Tech 1991; 4: 53-60

93 Allen MT, Calabrese GS, Fedynyshyn TH, Lamola AA, Small RD. Sub-0.5 micron lithography with i-line acid-hardened negative resists. Microelectronic Engineering 1992; 17: 283-286

94 Thackeray JW, Fedynyshyn TH, Lamola AA, Small RD. Factors affecting the performance of chemically amplified DUV positive photoresists. J. Photopolymer Sci Tech 1992; 5: 207-216

95 Lamola AA. What can universities learn from the restructuring of research in US industry. Princeton Materials Institute Proceedings 1995

96. Bladon JJ, Lamola AA, Lytle P. Palladium sulfide catalyst for electrolytic plating. I. Characterization by x-ray absorption spectroscopy. J Electrochem Soc, 1996; 143: 1206-1213.

97. Manziek L, Langemayr E, Lamola AA, Gallagher M, Brese N, Annan N. Functionalized emulsion and suspension polymer particles: nanoreactors for the synthesis of inorganic materials. Chem. Mater. 1998; 10: 3101-3108.

Books and Monographs

1. Lamola AA, Eisinger J. Rare earth ions as probes for excited molecules in aqueous solution. In: Lim EC, ed. Molecular Luminiscence. New York: Benjamin Co., 1969: 801-812

2. Lamola AA, Turro NJ. Energy transfer and organic photochemistry. In: Leermakers PA, Weissberger A, eds. Techniques of Organic Chemistry (Vol. 14). New York Interscience Publishers, 1970

3. Eisinger J, Lamola AA. The excited states of nucleic acids. In: Wienryb I, Steiner RF, eds. Excited States of Proteins and Nucleic Acids. New York: Plenum Press,1972

4. Eisinger J, Lamola AA. Luminescence spectroscopy of nucleic acids. In: Grossman L, Moldave K, eds. Methods of Enzymology (Vol. 21). New York: Academic Press, 1971

5. Lamola AA. Fundamental aspects of the spectroscopy and photochemistry of organic compounds; electronic energy transfer in biological systems and photosensitization. In: Pathak M. et al, eds. Sunlight and Man. Tokyo: University of Tokyo Press, 1974

6. Lamola AA. Photodegradation of biomembranes. In: Castellani, ed. Research in Photobiology. New York: Plenum Press, 1977: 53-63

7. Lamola AA, Turro NJ. Spectroscopy. In: Smith K, ed. Principles of Photobiology. New York: Plenum Press, 1977: 27-61

8. Turro NJ, Lamola AA. Photochemistry. In: Smith K, ed. Principles of Photobiology. New York: Plenum Press, 1977: 63-86

9. Lamola AA. Ultraviolet and visible light. Section V of Chapter 5 (Physical Environmental Factors) of the Report of the Second Task Force for Research Planning in Environmental Health Science, January, 1977, U.S. Government Printing Office, pp 150-157

10. Blumberg WE, Lamola AA. Considerations for Setting Screening Thresholds for the Monitoring of Workers Exposed to Lead: Bell Laboratories Experience with Zinc Protoporphyrin (ZPP) in Blood as Measured by the Bell Laboratories ` Hematofluorometer. Prepared for Western Electric (1980)

11. Lamola AA. Photomodification of Biomembrances. In: Conti F, Blumberg WE, deGier J, Pocchiari F, eds. Physical Methods on Biological Membranes and Their Model Systems. New York: Plenum Publishing Corporation, 1985: 407-450

12. Lamola AA. Effects of environment on photophysical processes of bilirubin. Optical Properties & Structure of Tetrapyrroles. Hawthorne, New York: Walter de Gruyter & Co., Inc., 1985: 311-330

Patents

1. U.S. Patent 3250805 - Manufacture of Adamantane Carboxylic Acids - A.A. Lamola

2. U.S. Patent 366866

3 - Optical Storage Devices - E.A. Chandross, R.L. Fork, A.A. Lamola, W.J. Tomlinson III (describes materials for optical memories) 3. U.S. Patent 3973129 - Fluorometric Apparatus and Method for Analysis of Body Fluid-W.W. Blumberg, ÊJ. Eisinger, A.A. Lamola (describes tests for lead intoxication, etc.)

4. U.S. Patent 4617608 - Variable Gap Device and Method of Manufacture- A.A. Lamola, G.E. Blonder, R.A. Lieberman (describes fiber optic based sensors, etc.)

5. U.S. Patent 5212046 - Near UV Photoresist - A.A. Lamola, G. Calabrese, R. Sinta (a high photospeed negative g-line novolak resist)

6. U.S. Patent 5968712 - Radiation Sensitive Compositions and Methods - A. A. Lamola and James Thackeray (improved resolution in chemically amplified resists by controlling acid diffusion)

7. U.S. Patent 6093448 - Process for Gradient Refractive Index Optical Objects - E.E. LaFleur and A.A. Lamola (process for production of graded index of refraction plastic optical fiber)

8. U. S. Patent 6271273 - Porous Materials - Y. You, A. A. Lamola, R. H. Gore, M. K. Gallagher and N. Annan (material and process for fabrication of low k dielectrics)

Six applications pending.