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Paul Schoen Phones & Addresses

  • 5006 Taney Ave, Alexandria, VA 22304 (703) 751-2257
  • 5006 Taney Ave, Alexandria, VA 22304 (757) 961-6889

Work

Company: Schoen Walton Telken & Foster, LLC Address:

Specialities

Medical Malpractice • Nursing Home Abuse and Neglect • Products Liability • Personal Injury • Wrongful Death

Professional Records

Lawyers & Attorneys

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Paul Schoen - Lawyer

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Office:
Schoen Walton Telken & Foster, LLC
Specialties:
Medical Malpractice
Nursing Home Abuse and Neglect
Products Liability
Personal Injury
Wrongful Death
ISLN:
903952123
Admitted:
1970
University:
Southern Illinois University, B.S.
Law School:
University of Illinois, J.D.

Resumes

Resumes

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Paul Schoen

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Location:
New, Alexandria, VA
Industry:
Research
Work:
Naval Research Laboratory 1975 - 2007
Research Physicist

Stony Brook University 1974 - 1975
Post Doctoral Fellow

University of Kent 1971 - 1974
Post Doctoral Fellow
Education:
The Johns Hopkins University
Doctorates, Doctor of Philosophy, Physics, Philosophy
Skills:
Research
Project Management
Biomaterials
Biochemistry
Laser Physics
Spectroscopy
High Pressure Physics
Data Analysis
Physics
Microscopy
Materials
Nanotechnology
Science
Polymers
Matlab
Mathematical Modeling
Materials Science
Optics
Characterization
Languages:
Spanish
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Paul Schoen

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Paul Schoen

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Paul Schoen

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Paul Schoen Photo 6

Paul Schoen

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Publications

Isbn (Books And Publications)

Armenfursorge Im Nationalsozialismus: Die Wohlfahrtspflege in Preussen Zwischen 1933 Und 1939 Am Beispiel Der Wirtschaftsfursorge

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Author

Paul Schoen

ISBN #

3407582676

Us Patents

Synthesis Of Nanostructured Composite Particles Using A Polyol Process

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US Patent:
6436167, Aug 20, 2002
Filed:
May 13, 1996
Appl. No.:
08/645397
Inventors:
Lynn K. Kurihara - Alexandria VA
Paul E. Schoen - Alexandria VA
Assignee:
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy - Washington DC
International Classification:
B22F 100
US Classification:
75371, 75370, 75343
Abstract:
The present invention is a polyol method for making composite particles of two or more immiscible transition metals, where these particles are of nanoscale dimensions, and where the constituent metals are of essentially nanocrystalline morphology. The method of the invention has the steps of (1) dissolving or suspending two or more precursor metal compounds in an alcohol or polyol (diol, triol, etc. ) solution, and (2) taking the solution or suspension to a temperature where the metal compound reduces, causing the first and second metals to form nanoscale composites. The term “polyol solution” will be used herein to describe solutions that contain either alcohol or polyol.

Diacetylenics Containing Adjacent Triple Bonds

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US Patent:
6440056, Aug 27, 2002
Filed:
Apr 27, 2001
Appl. No.:
09/845106
Inventors:
Alok Singh - Springfield VA
Paul Schoen - Alexandria VA
Dan Zabetakis - College Park MD
Joel M. Schnur - Burke VA
Assignee:
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy - Washington DC
International Classification:
C11B 300
US Classification:
584165
Abstract:
This invention pertains to a process for preparing diacetylenics, to diacetylenic compounds and to reduced diacetylenic compounds. The process includes the steps of reacting coupling an acetylenic acid in presence of cupric chloride in Ethylamine and hydroxylamine hydrochloride to form a diacetylenic diacid; reacting the diacetylenic diacid with a lithium compound, trimethylsilyl chloride and hydrochloric acid to form a diacetylenic compound; and reducing the diacetylenic compound to a reduced diacetylenic compound. The diacetylenic compounds have the formula COOH—(CH ) —C≡C—C≡C—(CH ) —C( O)—R or R—C( O)—(CH ) —C≡C—C≡C—(CH ) —C( O)—R and the reduced cyclic diacetylenic compounds have the formula COOH—(CH ) —C≡C—C≡C—(CH ) —CH —R or R—CH —(CH ) —C≡C—C≡C—(CH ) —CH —R, where m is 1-18 and R is selected from alkyl groups of 1-10 and cyclic groups containing 6-35 carbon atoms and aryl moieties.

Rf Surface Wave Attenuating Dielectric Coatings Composed Of Conducting, High Aspect Ratio Biologically-Derived Particles In A Polymer Matrix

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US Patent:
6452564, Sep 17, 2002
Filed:
Mar 9, 2001
Appl. No.:
09/804643
Inventors:
Paul E. Schoen - Alexandria VA
Jonas K. Lodge - Newark DE
Scott Browning - La Plata MD
Daniel Zabetakis - College Park MD
Assignee:
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy - Washington DC
International Classification:
H01Q 142
US Classification:
343872, 324338, 324342, 4284022, 428408
Abstract:
A coating composite is provided for a platform surface of an antenna array for, when applied to the platform, affording isolation of radiating and receiving antennas of the array. The coating composite includes a plurality of conductively coated elongate tubes dispersed in an insulating polymer matrix at a volume loading density approaching that at which the composite begins to conduct electrically over macroscopic distances, i. e. , close to the percolation threshold. The tubes are preferably comprised of microtubules comprised of biologically-derived, high-aspect rod-shaped particles of microscopic dimensions having an electroless plated metal coating thereon.

Method, Detector, And Apparatus For Colorimetric Detection Of Chemical And Biological Agents

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US Patent:
6541270, Apr 1, 2003
Filed:
Jan 16, 2001
Appl. No.:
09/759149
Inventors:
Alok Singh - Springfield VA
Paul Schoen - Alexandria VA
Assignee:
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy - Washington DC
International Classification:
G01N 2175
US Classification:
436166, 436164, 436501, 436518, 436523, 436528
Abstract:
A colorimetric detector for chemical and biological agents or toxins is made of a giant unilamellar vesicle (GUV) having a membrane bilayer which is polymerized to stabilize the giant unilamellar vesicle and to provide extended conjugated polymer backbone, and the GUV has at least one incorporated molecular recognition site for the chemical and biological agents or toxins. The GUVs are about 10-300 microns and preferably made of a polymerizable diacetylenic GUV where the acyl chains are crosslinked. When the agents or toxins bind to the recognition site the detector exhibits a color change. The detector can be used in a colorimetric detector apparatus where the samples can be present in air or in water.

Molecularly-Imprinted Material Made By Template-Directed Synthesis

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US Patent:
6583191, Jun 24, 2003
Filed:
Sep 19, 2001
Appl. No.:
09/955032
Inventors:
Michael A. Markowitz - Burke VA, 22015
Paul E. Schoen - Alexandria VA, 22304
Bruce P. Gaber - Bethesda MD, 20817
Banahalli R. Ratna - Woodbridge VA, 22191
Paul R. Kust - Newark DE, 19711-7478
David C. Turner - Jacksonville FL, 32223
Douglas S. Clark - Orinda CA, 94563
Jonathan S. Dordick - Schenectady NY, 12303
International Classification:
C01B 3312
US Classification:
521 99, 521100, 521102, 521106, 521107, 521108, 5211091, 521110, 521111, 521117, 521120, 521121, 521128, 521131, 521154, 436518, 436524, 436527, 436531, 436 8, 501 12, 501 32, 501 80, 516 98, 516 99, 2524081
Abstract:
A method of making a molecularly imprinted porous structure makes use of a surfactant analog of the molecule to be imprinted that has the imprint molecule portion serving as the surfactant headgroup. The surfactant analog is allowed to self-assemble in a mixture to create at least one supramolecular structure having exposed imprint groups. The imprinted porous structure is formed by adding reactive monomers to the mixture and allowing the monomers to polymerize, with the supramolecular structure serving as a template. The resulting solid structure has a shape that is complementary to the shape of the supramolecular structure and has cavities that are the mirror image of the imprint group. Similarly, molecularly imprinted particles may be made by using the surfactant to create a water-in-oil microemulsion wherein the imprint groups are exposed to the water phase. When reactive monomers are allowed to polymerize in the water phase to form particles, the surface of the particles have cavities that are the mirror image of the imprint group.

Molecularly-Imprinted Material Made By Template-Directed Synthesis

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US Patent:
6660780, Dec 9, 2003
Filed:
Nov 27, 2002
Appl. No.:
10/307536
Inventors:
Michael A. Markowitz - Burke VA
Paul E. Schoen - Alexandria VA
Bruce P. Gaber - Bethesda MD
Banahalli R. Ratna - Woodbridge VA
Paul R. Kust - Newark DE
David C. Turner - Jacksonville FL
Douglas S. Clark - Orinda CA
Jonathan S. Dordick - New York NY
Assignee:
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy - Washington DC
International Classification:
C01B 3312
US Classification:
521 99, 521100, 521102, 521106, 521107, 521108, 5211091, 521110, 521111, 521117, 521120, 521121, 521128, 521131, 521154, 436518, 436524, 436527, 436531, 436 8, 501 12, 501 32, 501 80, 516 98, 516 99, 2524081, 210656, 210660, 210661, 210663
Abstract:
A method of making a molecularly imprinted porous structure makes use of a surfactant analog of the molecule to be imprinted that has the imprint molecule portion serving as the surfactant headgroup. The surfactant analog is allowed to self-assemble in a mixture to create at least one supramolecular structure having exposed imprint groups. The imprinted porous structure is formed by adding reactive monomers to the mixture and allowing the monomers to polymerize, with the supramolecular structure serving as a template. The resulting solid structure has a shape that is complementary to the shape of the supramolecular structure and has cavities that are the mirror image of the imprint group. Similarly, molecularly imprinted particles may be made by using the surfactant to create a water-in-oil microemulsion wherein the imprint groups are exposed to the water phase. When reactive monomers are allowed to polymerize in the water phase to form particles, the surface of the particles have cavities that are the mirror image of the imprint group.

Method, Detector, And Apparatus For Colorimetric Detection Of Chemical And Biological Agents

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US Patent:
6689620, Feb 10, 2004
Filed:
Feb 4, 2003
Appl. No.:
10/357338
Inventors:
Alok Singh - Springfield VA
Paul Schoen - Alexandria VA
Assignee:
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy - Washington DC
International Classification:
G01N 2175
US Classification:
436166, 436164, 436 95, 436 71
Abstract:
A colorimetric detector for chemical and biological agents or toxins is made of a giant unilamellar vesicle (GUV) having a membrane bilayer which is polymerized to stabilize the giant unilamellar vesicle and to provide extended conjugated polymer backbone, and the GUV has at least one incorporated molecular recognition site for the chemical and biological agents or toxins. The GUVs are about 10-300 microns and preferably made of a polymerizable diacetylenic GUV where the acyl chains are crosslinked. When the agents or toxins bind to the recognition site the detector exhibits a color change. The detector can be used in a colorimetric detector apparatus where the samples can be present in air or in water.

Molecularly-Imprinted Material Made By Template-Directed Synthesis

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US Patent:
6713416, Mar 30, 2004
Filed:
Jan 8, 2003
Appl. No.:
10/337723
Inventors:
Michael A. Markowitz - Burke VA
Paul E. Schoen - Alexandria VA
Bruce P. Gaber - Bethesda MD
Banahalli R. Ratna - Woodbridge VA
Paul R. Kust - Newark DE
David C. Turner - Jacksonville FL
Douglas S. Clark - Orinda CA
Jonathan S. Dordick - New York NY
Assignee:
The United States of America as represented by the Secretary of the Navy - Washington DC
International Classification:
C03C 100
US Classification:
501 12, 501 32, 501 80
Abstract:
A method of making a molecularly imprinted porous structure makes use of a surfactant analog of the molecule to be imprinted that has the imprint molecule portion serving as the surfactant headgroup. The surfactant analog is allowed to self-assemble in a mixture to create at least one supramolecular structure having exposed imprint groups. The imprinted porous structure is formed by adding reactive monomers to the mixture and allowing the monomers to polymerize, with the supramolecular structure serving as a template. The resulting solid structure has a shape that is complementary to the shape of the supramolecular structure and has cavities that are the mirror image of the imprint group. Similarly, molecularly imprinted particles may be made by using the surfactant to create a water-in-oil microemulsion wherein the imprint groups are exposed to the water phase. When reactive monomers are allowed to polymerize in the water phase to form particles, the surface of the particles have cavities that are the mirror image of the imprint group.
Paul E Schoen from Alexandria, VA, age ~80 Get Report