Principal Scientist – Stationary Phase Development
Responsible for the research and development of novel stationary phases used in liquid chromatography columns. Seeking a candidate who enjoys learning and problem solving both collaboratively and independently.
- Develop and optimize new and existing chromatography stationary phases through silica surface modification and nanoparticle assembly
- Actively monitor new developments in the field of separations, e.g. nanoparticles
- Develop and recommend new processes and synthetic strategies
- Support manufacturing personnel in the transfer, optimization, scale-up, and troubleshooting of new production methods
- Minimum MSc in Organic Chemistry, Material Science, or a related field
- Seeking 5+ years of R&D experience with chromatography products
- Take initiative; present research effectively
- Collaborative mindset
- $100-120K annual salary
- Full benefits
- Employee-owned company
Click the Apply link on this posting to submit your application to VRS Recruitment. Please include an updated resume and cover letter.
Keywords: Analytical chemistry jobs, mass spectrometry jobs, analytical chemistry recruitment, mass spectrometry recruitment, chromatography jobs, chromatography recruitment, Analytical Chemistry recruiter, Mass Spectrometry recruiter, Mass Spec recruiter, Chromatography recruiter, LC/MS jobs, LC/MS recruitment, LC/MS recruiter, Analytical Chemist, Mass spectrometrist, LC/MS chemist, mass spec jobs, mass spec recruitment, mass spec recruiter, cannabis chemistry jobs, analytical instrumentation, nanomaterials, nanoparticles, nanoparticle development, silica chemistry, Nanoparticle, silicone chemistry, porous silica, surface modification, silica manufacturing, materials scientist, polymer chemist, synthesis, synthetic organic chemist, thin film processing, liquid chromatography, LC, columns, chromatography, UHPLC, UPLC, nano particle development, surface science, problem solving, communication, time management, R&D, manufacturing, scale-up, multi-step synthesis, separations, stationary phases