Academia Europaea founded in 1988, is a European non-governmental scientific association acting as an Academy. Members are scientists and scholars who collectively aim to promote learning, education and research
acatech, established as the German Academy of Science and Engineering (German: Deutsche Akademie der Technikwissenschaften) on 1 January 2008, represents the interests of German technical sciences independently, in self-determination and guided by the common good, at home and abroad. acatech is organized as a working academy that advises politicians and the public on forward-looking issues concerning the technical sciences and technology politics.
With the Albrecht Kossel Prize, the GDCh honors personalities who have done excellent work in the field of Biochemistry . The price was decided by the board of directors in December 2012. In 1910 Albrecht Kossel received the Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine "in recognition of the contribution that his work on proteins, including nuclei, has made to our knowledge of the chemistry of the cell".
2016: Prof. Johannes Buchner Biotechnologie
The Alfred-Stock Memorial Prize or Alfred-Stock-Gedächtnispreis is an award for "an outstanding independent scientific experimental investigation in the field of inorganic chemistry." It is awarded biennially (originally annually) by the German Chemical Society (Gesellschaft Deutscher Chemiker). The award, consisting of a gold medal and money, was created in 1950 in recognition of the pioneering achievements in inorganic chemistry by the German chemist Alfred Stock.
The Alwin Mittasch Prize was founded by BASF as the Alwin Mittasch Medal in 1990. It is awarded for work in the field of catalysis, concerning either advances in basic research or successful application in industry. Since 2006 it is awarded on an international level, now as the Alwin Mittasch Prize.
The Bavarian Academy of Sciences and Humanities (Bayerische Akademie der Wissenschaften) is an independent public institution, located in Munich. It appoints scholars whose research has contributed considerably to the increase of knowledge within their subject. The general goal of the academy is the promotion of interdisciplinary encounters and contacts and the cooperation of representatives of different subjects.
1964: Prof. Ernst Otto Fischer †, Inorganic Chemistry
1978: Prof. Edward William Schlag, Physical Chemistry
1988: Prof. Robert Huber, Max-Planck-Institut für Biochemie, Martinsried, Professor für Chemie
1993: Prof. Hubert Schmidbaur, Anorganische und Analytische Chemie
1996: Prof. Horst Kessler, Organic Chemistry
2000: Prof. Wolfgang Baumeister, Biochemie, Molekulare Strukturbiologie
2009: Prof. Thorsten Bach, Organic Chemistry
2010: Prof. Johannes Buchner, Biotechnologie
2016: Prof. Stephan Sieber, Organic Chemistry
The Bavarian Maximilian Order for Science and Art (German: Bayerischer Maximiliansorden für Wissenschaft und Kunst) was first established on 28 November 1853 by King Maximilian II. von Bayern. It is awarded to acknowledge and reward excellent and outstanding achievements in the field of science and art.
1981: Prof. Ernst Otto Fischer †, Inorganic Chemistry
1993: Prof. Robert Huber, Max-Planck-Institut für Biochemie
2006: Prof. Maria-Elisabeth Michel-Beyerle, Physical Chemistry
2010: Prof. Hubert Schmidbaur, Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry
2012: Prof. Wolfgang A. Herrmann, Inorganic Chemistry
Der Verdienstorden der Bundesrepublik Deutschland – besser bekannt als Bundesverdienstkreuz – ist die höchste deutsche Auszeichnung für Verdienste um das Gemeinwohl.
Bundespräsident Theodor Heuss stiftete den Orden 1951 zum zweiten Jahrestag der Gründung der Bundesrepublik. Er wird in neun Abstufungen in den Gruppen Verdienstmedaille, Verdienstkreuz, Großes Verdienstkreuz und Großkreuz an Deutsche und Ausländer vergeben.
Großes Verdienstkreuz mit Stern und Schulterband
1997: Prof. Robert Huber, Max-Planck-Institut für Biochemie
Verdienstkreuz am Bande
1995: Prof. Maria-Elisabeth Michel-Beyerle, Physikalische Chemie
1997: Prof. Wolfgang A. Herrmann, Anorganische Chemie
2017 Shigeyoshi Inoue
The GDCh awards the Emil Fischer Medal for outstanding performance in the field of organic chemistry. The award was donated by Carl Duisberg in 1912 on the occasion of Emil Fischer's 60th birthday and was initially financed by the Carl Duisberg Foundation and later from a special fund of the GDCh. Emil Fischer was one of the most important chemists of his time and received the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1902 for his sugar and purine work.
Der Fresenius-Preis wurde im Jahr 1961 von der Gesellschaft Deutscher Chemiker auf Anregung ihrer Fachgruppe Analytische Chemie gestiftet. Er erinnert an den Geheimen Hofrat Carl Remigius Fresenius (1818–1897), der durch seine wissenschaftlichen Arbeiten, seine Lehrbücher und durch das von ihm gegründete Laboratorium als Mitbegründer der Analytischen Chemie in Deutschland gilt. Er wird in unregelmäßigen Abständen an Wissenschaftler verliehen, die sich „besondere Verdienste um die wissenschaftliche Entwicklung und um die Förderung der Analytischen Chemie erworben haben“. Der Preisträger erhält eine Goldmedaille, eine Urkunde und einen Geldbetrag.
2000: Prof. Reinhard Nießner
The Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz Prize is a program of the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (the German Research Foundation) which awards prizes “to exceptional scientists and academics for their outstanding achievements in the field of research.” It was established in 1985 and up to ten prizes are awarded annually to individuals or research groups working at a research institution in Germany or at a German research institution abroad.
1987: Prof. Wolfgang A. Herrmann, Inorganic Chemistry
1987: Prof. Hubert Schmidbaur, Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry
2019: Prof. Brenda Schulman, Biochemistry
2020: Prof. Thorsten Bach, Organic Chemistry
Der Horst Pracejus Preis der Gesellschaft Deutscher Chemiker ist ein seit 1999 verliehener Preis für Forschungen in der Chemie der Chiralität und Enantioselektivität. Er ist nach Horst Pracejus benannt, der für Forschungen über chirale Katalyse in Rostock bekannt war. Die Benennung und Stiftung des Preises soll auch herausragende wissenschaftliche Leistungen in der Chemie in der ehemaligen DDR ehren. Der Preis ist mit 7500 Euro dotiert und wird alle zwei Jahre verliehen.
2017: Prof. Thorsten Bach, Organische Chemie
The Klung Wilhelmy Science Award is an annual German award in the field of science, alternating annually between the categories of chemistry and physics. This honour is bestowed upon outstanding younger German scientists under the age of 40. The prize has become one of the highest privately funded scientific endowments in Germany. The prizewinners are selected by permanent committees at the Institutes of Chemistry and Biochemistry and the Department of Physics at the Free University of Berlin, with additional input from professors at other universities. Proposals and nominations by nationally and internationally renowned scientists are also taken into consideration. The final decision on the selection recommendations is made by the following foundations: the Otto Klung Foundation at the Free University of Berlin and the Dr. Wilhelmy Foundation. The stated aim of these foundations is to strengthen the promotion of outstanding scientific achievements and to reward internationally accredited innovative approaches.
The Leopoldina is the national academy of Germany. Historically it was known under the German name Deutsche Akademie der Naturforscher Leopoldina until 2007, when it was declared a national academy of Germany. The Leopoldina is located in Halle. Founded in 1652, the Leopoldina claims to be the oldest continuously existing learned society in the world.
1969: Prof. Ernst Otto Fischer †, Inorganic Chemistry
1990: Prof. Hubert Schmidbaur, Inorganic Chemistry
1995: Prof. Wolfgang A. Herrmann, Inorganic Chemistry
2002: Prof. Horst Kessler, Organic Chemistry
2006: Prof. Thorsten Bach, Organic Chemistry
2006: Prof. Johannes Buchner, Biotechnologie
2017: Prof. Michael Sattler, Biomolecular NMR-Spectroscopy
1991 Prof. Wolfgang A. Herrmann, Anorganische Chemie
2001 Prof. Horst Kessler, Organische Chemie
The National Academy of Engineering (NAE) is a US non-profit scientific society which addresses questions from the fields of engineering, technology and society in an interdisciplinary manner.
The NAE has over 2000 members who come from both the US and abroad. Membership of the academy is one of the highest professional accolades for engineers. Admission to the academy is granted exclusively on the basis of a nomination and election by other members.
2017 Prof. Johannes A. Lercher, Chemical Technology
The Otto Hahn Prize is awarded biennially jointly by the German Chemical Society (Gesellschaft Deutscher Chemiker), the German Physical Society (Deutschen Physikalischen Gesellschaft) and the city of Frankfurt am Main for outstanding achievement in the field of chemistry, physics or applied engineering science. It was established in 2005 by the merger of the previous Otto Hahn Prize for Chemistry and Physics and the Otto Hahn Prize of the City of Frankfurt am Main.
The award named after the German nuclear scientist and Nobel laureate Otto Hahn. It is awarded alternatively for Chemistry and Physics.
Pour le Mérite for Sciences and Arts (German: Pour le Mérite für Wissenschaften und Künste), a German and formerly Prussian honor given since 1842 for achievement in the humanities, sciences, or arts.
The Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences (IVA) was founded by King Gustaf V in 1919 and is, as such, the oldest engineering academy in the world.
The academy has around 1300 elected members who come both from Sweden and abroad and include experts and decision-makers from the worlds of business, industry and science.
2011 Prof. Wolfgang A. Herrmann, Anorganische Chemie
1995: Prof. Wolfgang A. Herrmann, Inorganic Chemistry
2015: Prof. Thomas Fässler, Inorganic Chemistry with Focus on New Materials
In recognition of outstanding performance on the part of TUM's teaching staff, the Ernst Otto Fischer (EOF) Award for Excellence in Teaching is presented annually to up to three innovative educational projects that have been successfully implemented at TUM.
2012 Dr. Stefan Huber, Organic Chemistry
2013 Dr. Florian Kraus, Inorganic Chemistry, Fluorine Chemistry
2015 Dr. Friedrich Esch, Physical Chemistry, Dr. Christoph Scheurer, Theoretical Chemistry
2015 Dr. Andreas Bauer, Organic Chemistry
2016 Prof. Dr. Tobias Gulder, Biosystems Chemistry