Bond, Calvin Andrew
Title:
Associate Professor - Chemistry
Office:
SB 219
Phone:
(801) 863-7137
Mail Code:
179
Last Updated: 7/23/14 -
Associate Professor
Chemistry

Teaches Introductory and Freshman-level Chemistry, upper-level Analytical Chemistry and Forensic Chemistry.

Calvin Bond has been at UVSC since 2001.


EDUCATION:
Ph.D. in Analytical and Environmental Chemistry from University of Maryland, College Park, 1996
B.S. in Chemistry from University of Maryland, College Park, 1987

PROFESSIONAL APPOINTMENTS:
Visiting Assistant Professor, Kent State University, 1996-1997
Adjunct Instructor, Montgomery College, MD, 1997-1998
Adjunct Instructor, University of Maryland, College Park, 1997-1999
Instructor and Assistant Advisor, University of Maryland, College Park, 1999-2001
Assistant Professor, Utah Valley State College, 2001-2007
Associate Professor, Utah Valley State College, 2001-

PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS I AM ASSOCIATED WITH:
American Chemical Society Divisions of Environmental Chemistry, Chemical Education, and Chemical Information
Alpha Chi Sigma Professional Chemistry Fraternity

PUBLICATIONS:
A Cl-36 and Chloride Comparative Study of the Aquia and Magothy Aquifers, Maryland, 203rd ACS National Meeting, Division of Nuclear Chemistry and Technology Symposium- Accelerator Mass Spectrometry: Applications of Rare Isotopes as Tracers in Science and Technology, San Francisco, CA. , 1992

New Ground Water Tracers: Development and Application to Maryland's Major Coastal Plain Aquifers, State of Maryland Department of Natural Resources, Chesapeake Bay Research and Monitoring Division, Power Plant Topical Research Program., 1994

The Use of Groundwater Tracers, including Cl-36, O-18, and H-2, in the Study of the Magothy Aquifer, Maryland, 209th ACS National Meeting, Division of Nuclear Chemistry and Technology Symposium- Advances in Accelerator Mass Spectrometry, Anaheim, CA. , 1995

The Geochemistry of the Magothy Aquifer, Maryland using Chlorine-36 as determined by Accelerator Mass Spectrometry, Ph.D. Dissertation submitted to the Faculty of the Graduate School, University of Maryland, College Park, 1996