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Ismail M. M. Rahman

Ismail Md. Mofizur Rahman, PhD
Associate Professor
Institute of Environmental Radioactivity
Fukushima University
1 Kanayagawa, Fukushima City, Fukushima 960-1296, Japan;
Ismail Md. Mofizur Rahman (Ismail M. M. Rahman) has been an Associate Professor at the Institute of Environmental Radioactivity, Fukushima University, Japan, since October 2015. He has also been a Collaborative Professor at Kanazawa University, Japan since March 2015, which is an honorary position.

Dr. Rahman started his career in academia as a 'Lecturer' at the University of Chittagong in Bangladesh, and he worked his way up to become a 'Professor' before retiring voluntarily. He was associated with the Department of Chemistry from October 2002 to March 2012, and then with the Department of Applied Chemistry and Chemical Engineering from March 2012 to September 2015. Dr. Rahman also had connections with Kanazawa University in Japan, where he served as a Visiting Research Professor from December 2014 to March 2015, and as a JSPS Postdoctoral Research Fellow from April 2012 to March 2014. Additionally, he held the position of a TokyoTech-UNESCO Research Fellow at the Tokyo Institute of Technology from October 2004 to September 2005.

Dr. Rahman received his Ph.D. in Environmental Analytical Chemistry from Kanazawa University in 2011. Additionally, he holds a Diploma in Environment from the Tokyo Institute of Technology, which he earned in 2005. He also obtained an M.Sc. degree in Applied Chemistry and a B.Sc. degree in Chemistry from the University of Chittagong, Bangladesh.

Dr. Rahman specializes in studying environmental pollutants in the biosphere, and is particularly interested in understanding their behavior and fate. He is actively engaged in developing eco-friendly and energy-efficient technologies for environmental remediation, as well as sustainable waste management practices such as treatment, handling, reuse, and disposal of solid waste. Dr. Rahman's expertise also extends to the study of organic liquid mixtures and their interactions, with potential applications in process engineering design.
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