Research Scientist at the University of Rondonia, Italy.
Dr. Risoluti received her master degree in Chemistry and PhD degree in Analytical Sciences at the Sapienza University of Rome.
Research Fellowship in 2013 at the Department of Chemistry of the Sapienza University of Rome, Project: Optimization of analytical procedures for explosive traces detection. Research Fellowship (2014) for the study: Microencapsulation of lactobacilli for nutritional purposes. She awarded a Research Grant contract (2015-2016) at the Sapienza University of Rome for the Project: New analytical strategies for microencapsulation of probiotics.
Dr. Risoluti has received the A. Lucci Scientific Awards, as best researcher in thermal analysis from the Italian Association of Calorimetry and Thermal Analysis (2016).
She is author and co-author of noumerous publications in ISI journals, and a book chapter in Chemistry, Molecular Sciences and Chemical Engineering
In 2015, she was a visiting research scientist at the University of Rondonia in Brazil for the project New analytical approches for microencapsulation of active.
The researches of Dr. Risoluti mainly concern the development of new analytical methods in forensic field including the identification of New Psychoactive Substances (NPS) in complex matrices and the analysis of explosives from Improvised Explosives Devises (IED); the development of methods based on thermoanalytical techniques (TGA, DSC, TGA-MS) coupled to chemometric techniques for food, clinical and industrial applications. Dr. Risoluti is currently active in developing chemometric models in applied analytical sciences in particular: the optimization and validation of coupled spectroscopic techniques (NIR / Chemometrics) for the determination and monitoring of exposure of workers to pharmaceutical active agents; safety and quality control of food analysis and drug monitoring. In addition, the researches of Dr. Risoluti involve the optimization of innovative microencapsulation techniques of active ingredients, probiotics and functional foods and the study of new drug delivery systems.