Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry
- About the Graduate Degrees
- Graduate Programs
- Guidelines for Admission Status
- Graduate Financial Support
- How to Apply
- Pre-Application Form
- Chem Grad Students Association
- Chemistry Department Scholarships
- Graduate Student Handbook and Forms
- Fellowships, Scholarships and Stipends
- Regular Faculty A-Z
- Adjunct Faculty A-Z
- Emeriti Faculty A-Z
- Retired Faculty A-Z
- Daniel W. Armstrong
- William A. Baker
- Edward Bellion
- Alejandro Bugarin
- Saiful Chowdhury
- Purnendu (Sandy) K. Dasgupta
- Rasika Dias
- Ronald L. Elsenbaumer
- Frank W. Foss
- Robert F. Francis
- Jongyun Heo
- Junha Jeon
- Kayunta Johnson-Winters
- Peter Kroll
- Carl J. Lovely
- Frederick MacDonnell
- Subhrangsu S. Mandal
- Dennis S. Marynick
- Brad S. Pierce
- Martin Pomerantz
- Laszlo Prokai
- Krishnan Rajeshwar
- Jimmy R. Rogers
- Zoltan A. Schelly
- Kevin A. Schug
- E. Thomas Strom
- Norma Tacconi
- Seiichiro Tanizaki
- Richard B. Timmons
- Jennifer Rhinehart
- Robin Macaluso
- Research Interests Grid
- Analytical Chemistry
- Environmental Chemistry
- Inorganic Chemistry
- Medicinal Chemistry
- Organic Chemistry
- Organometallic Chemistry
- Physical Chemistry
- How to Succeed in Chemistry
- Mass and Volume Measurement
- Separation of a Three Component Mixture
- Determining the Empirical Formula of a Copper Oxide
- Titration as an Analytical Method: Determining the Acid Content in Vinegar
- Qualitative Analysis: Identifying Simple Salts from their Properties and Reactions
- The Ideal Gas Law and Gas Constant
- Hess's Law and Calorimetry
- Synthesis of Tris-1,10-phen iron(II) chloride
- Spectrophotometric Determination of Purity and Concentration
- Atomic Emission Spectra of Gases: Evidence of Quantum Structure
- Chemiluminescence: Optimization of a Chemical Reaction
- Molecular Shapes By Valence Shell Electron Pair Repulsion (VSEPR) Theory
- Freezing Point Depression in tert-Butyl Alcohol
- Re-crystallization of Acetaminophen from Tylenol
- Chemical Kinetics: Determining the Rate Law for a Chemical Reaction
- Synthesis of 'Green Crystals'
- Colorimetric Determination of the Equilibrium constant for the Formation of a Complex Ion
- Buffer Solution Behavior
- Behavior of Strong and Weak Acids Upon Titration
- Enthalpy and Entropy of a Reaction
- Redox Titration
- Construction of Simple Batteries and Measurement of Half-Cell Potentials
- Organic Chemistry 1
- ABOUT US
Assistant Professor of Practice
Office: 303B SH, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org, Phone: 817-272-1056, FAX: 817-272-3808
Maryam Sayadi, Seiichiro Tanizaki, and Michael Feig. 2010. "Effect of Membrane Thickness on Conformational Sampling of Phospholamban from Computer Simulations." Biophysical Journal, 98, 805 - 814.
Michael Feig, Seiichiro Tanizaki and Maryam Sayadi. 2008. "Chapter 6 Implicit Solvent Simulations of Biomolecules in Cellular Environments." Annual Reports in Computational Chemistry, 4, 107 - 121.
Seiichiro Tanizaki, Jacob W. Clifford, Brian D. Connelly, and Michael Feig. 2008. "Conformational Sampling of Peptides in Cellular Environments." Biophysical Journal, 94, 747 - 759.
Seiichiro Tanizaki and Michael Feig. 2006. "Molecular dynamics simulations of large integral membrane proteins with an implicit membrane model." The Journal of Physical Chemistry B, 110, 548-556.
Michael Feig and Seiichiro Tanizaki. 2006. "Development of a Heterogeneous Dielectric Generalized Born Model for the Implicit Modeling of Membrane Environments." Modelling Molecular Structure and Reactivity in Biological Systems, Special Issue of the Royal Society of Chemistry (UK).
Michael Feig, Jana Chocoloušová, and Seiichiro Tanizaki. 2006. "Extending the horizon: Towards the efficient modeling of large biomolecular complexes in atomic detail." Theoretical Chemistry Accounts: Theory, Computation, and Modeling, 116, 194-205.
Seiichiro Tanizaki and Michael Feig. 2005. "A generalized Born formalism for heterogeneous dielectric environments: Application to the implicit modeling of biological membranes." The Journal of Chemical Physics, 122, 124706.
Seiichiro Tanizaki, Janez Mavri, Harry Partridge, and Peter C. Jordan. 1999. "Unusual distributed charge models of water's electric potential." Chemical Physics, 246, 37-47.
B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Ehime University, Japan (1989)
B.A., Mathematics/Chemistry, University of Maine at Farmington (1993)
Ph.D., Computational Chemistry, Brandeis University (2003)
Postdoctoral Fellow, Michigan State University (2003-2006)
Seiichiro Tanizaki, originally from Japan, received B.S. in Mechanical Engineering from Ehime University in 1989. He came to the U.S. in 1991 and completed a B.A. in Mathematics/Chemistry from the University of Maine at Farmington in 1993. He then received his Ph.D. in Computational Chemistry from Brandeis University in 2003 under Peter C. Jordan's supervision. He was a postdoctoral research associate from 2003 to 2006 in Michael Feig's group at Michigan State University, where he developed a mathematical method to simulate large proteins in a biological membrane environment. While at MSU, he taught Calculus as a visiting instructor. He moved to the University of Texas at Arlington in 2006, and has been teaching introductory chemistry to a broad range of students (non-science majors, nursing-intended students and science majors). His current research interest is in the field of Chemical Education.
Nominated for the President's Award for Excellence in Distance Education Teaching, 2014.
The UT System Regents' Outstanding Teaching Awards, August 2013.
The Provost's Award for Excellence in Teaching at the University of Texas at Arlington, April 2012.
Nominated for the 2009 - 2010 Outstanding Academic Advisor Award at the University of Texas at Arlington, April, 2010.
Honored by Freshman Leaders on Campus (FLOC) at the University of Texas at Arlington. May, 2012/May, 2011/May, 2010/April, 2007.