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Sample Cases (Outstanding professors or researchers)

EB1B-100: The beneficiary was a marine scientist (ocean microbiology) and worked as at a U.S. Federal research agency. She received M.S. in China and Ph.D. in the United States and published some Chinese and English journal research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved ten days later (No RFE).

EB1B-99: The beneficiary was a physical chemist (molecular structures) and worked as at a U.S. small company. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published several journal research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved one month later (After RFE).

EB1B-98: The beneficiary was a physicist (chip development) and worked  at a U.S. start-up company. He received Ph.D. in Portugal and published about twenty journal research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-97: The beneficiary was a toxicologist (neurotoxicity) and worked at a U.S. public university. She received Ph.D. in the United States and published over ten journal research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved in 2016 (No RFE).

EB1B-96: The beneficiary was a tenure-track Assistant Professor (mathematics) and worked at a U.S. public university. He received Ph.D. in Canada and published over ten journal research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-95: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (laboratory medicine) and was a research scientist at a U.S. public university. He received Ph.D. in China and published over ten journal research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-94: The beneficiary was a chemical and pharmacological scientist (chemical synthesis) and was a research scientist at a U.S. public university. She received Ph.D. in South Korea and published over ten journal research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-93: The beneficiary was a biomedical scientist (cancer; neurotoxicity) and was a research scientist at a U.S. public university. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published several journal research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-92: The beneficiary was a geological scientist (maritime geology) and was a tenure-track Assistant Professor at a U.S. public college. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published four journal research articles and eight technical reports. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-91: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (brain injury therapies) and worked at a U.S.medical school. She received Ph.D. in India and published several journal research articles, which were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved two weeks later (No RFE).

EB1B-90: The beneficiary was a physicist (theoretical physics) and worked at a U.S. federal research agency. He was hired by a private company that qualified as an EB1B petitioner. The beneficiary received Ph.D. in the United States and published six journal research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2016 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-89: The beneficiary was a chemical scientists (medicinal chemistry) and worked at a U.S. public university. He was offered a position by a very small chemical company. The beneficiary received Ph.D. in China and published several research articles. These publications were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved in 2016 (No RFE).

EB1B-88: The beneficiary was an Associate Professor (reliability engineering) and worked at a U.S. public university. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published over 90 peer-review journal and conference research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-87: The beneficiary was an electrical and biomedical engineer (biotechnology) and worked at a U.S. small company. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published several research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-86: The beneficiary was an biomedical scientist (bioinfomcatics) and worked at a U.S. medical school. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published several research articles. These publications were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved several months later (No RFE).

EB1B-85: The beneficiary was an biological scientist (cell biology, biotechnology) and worked at a small start-up biotechnology company. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published about ten research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-84: The beneficiary was an computer scientist and engineer (computer science and technology) and worked as a tenure-track Assistant Professor at a US university. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published over ten journal and conference papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-83: The beneficiary was an electrical engineer (power system) and worked at a small US company. She received Ph.D. in the United States and published over ten journal and conference papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-82: The beneficiary was a bioinformatics scientist (RNA alternative splicing) and worked at a US biotechnology company. She received M.S. in the United States and published several research papers. These publications were widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-81: The beneficiary was an atmospheric and environmental scientist (oceanography) and worked at a US Federal agency. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published several research papers. One paper was widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-80: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (diabetes and cardiovascular disease) and worked at a US medical school. She received M.S. in Canada and published over ten research papers. These publications were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-79: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (cancer research) and worked at a US medical school. She received Ph.D. in China and published several research papers. These publications were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-78: The beneficiary was a biomedical scientist and worked at a US medical school. She received Ph.D. in the United Kingdom and published several research papers. One paper was widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2015 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-77: The beneficiary was a molecular biologist and worked at a small biotechnology company. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published several research papers. Some papers were widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved two weeks later (No RFE).

EB1B-76: The beneficiary was a plant scientist and worked at a US private research institute. She received M.S. in the United States and published several research papers. Two papers were widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved one month later (after RFE).

EB1B-75: The beneficiary was a computer scientist and engineer and worked at a small company. He received PhD in the United States and published several research papers. Two papers were widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved several a few days later (No RFE).

EB1B-74: The beneficiary was a biochemical scientist (high throughput screeningand worked at a U.S. public university. She received PhD in the United States and published several research papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved several months later (No RFE).

EB1B-73: The beneficiary was a physical scientist (spectroscopic instrumentsand worked at a small U.S. company. He received PhD in the United States and published several research papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved one week later (after RFE).

EB1B-72: The beneficiary was a biomedical scientist (breast cancer) and worked at a US medical. He received PhD in China and published several research papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved one week later (No RFE).

EB1B-71: The beneficiary was a biochemist (biomaterials) and worked at a US public university. He received PhD in the United States and published about ten research papers. These papers were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved two months later (After NOID).

EB1B-70: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (immunology) and worked at a US medical school. He received PhD in Germany and published over ten research papers. Some papers were widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved two months later (No RFE).

EB1B-69: The beneficiary was a chemical engineer (new battery technology) and worked at a small start-up company. He received PhD in China and published over ten research and review papers. Some papers were widely cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-68: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (oxidative stress and blood research) and worked at a US public university. He received PhD in China and published about ten research papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-67: The beneficiary was a food and grain scientist (rice research) and worked at a US public university. She received PhD in China and published about ten research papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2014 and approved several days later (No RFE).

EB1B-66: The beneficiary was a biomedical scientist (bone disease) and worked at a US medical school. He received PhD in the United States and published several journal research papers. These papers were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved in 2014 (after NOID).

EB1B-65: The beneficiary was an electrical engineer (automatic target recognition and tracking) and worked at a very small research and development company. He received PhD in the United States and published several journal and conference papers. These papers were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved two months later (no RFE).

EB1B-64: The beneficiary was a physical scientist (physics) and worked as a tenure-track Assistant Professor at a U.S. university. He received PhD in the United States and published three journal research papers. These papers were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later (no RFE).

EB1B-63: The beneficiary was a computer and electrical engineer and scientist (unmanned air and ground vehicles) and worked at a very small research and development company. He received PhD in the United States and published about fifteen journal and conference papers. These papers were minimally cited by others (~ 40). The petition was filed in 2013 and approved two months later (no RFE).

EB1B-62: The beneficiary was a chemical scientist (organic chemistry) and worked at a very small chemical research company (6 employees). He received PhD in the United States and published four research papers and filed one patent application. These papers were minimally cited by others (< 20). The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later (no RFE).

EB1B-61: The beneficiary was a chemical scientist (organic chemistry) and worked at a small pharmaceutical research company. He received PhD in the United States and published over ten research papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later (no RFE).

EB1B-60: The beneficiary was a civil engineer (transportation programming) and worked at a small company. He received PhD in the United States and published three peer-reviewed journal papers. These papers were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved one and a half months later (no RFE).

EB1B-59: The beneficiary was a chemical scientist (nanomedicine, renewable energy) and worked at a very public university. He received PhD in the United States and published over ten peer-reviewed journal papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several months later (no RFE).

EB1B-58: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (cardiovascular diseases) and worked at a very medical school. He received PhD in another country and published over ten peer-reviewed journal papers. These papers were moderately cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later (no RFE).

EB1B-57: The beneficiary was a mechanical engineer and worked at a very small US company. He received PhD in the United States and published about ten journal and conference papers. These papers were minimally cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later (no RFE).

EB1B-56: The beneficiary was a tenure-track Assistant Professor (computer engineering) working at a US public university. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published about 40 journal and conference papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later.

EB1B-55: The beneficiary was a plant scientist (symbiotic fungi, nitrogen fixation) working at a US public university. He received Ph.D. in another country and published over ten journal papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later.

EB1B-54: The beneficiary was a biological and biotechnology scientist (development/DNA sequencing) working at a small US company. He received Ph.D. in the United States and published several journal papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later.

EB1B-53: The beneficiary was a medical scientist working at a small US company. She received M.S. in the United States and published six journal papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved one day later.

EB1B-52: The beneficiary was a bioinformatics scientist working at a US medical school. He received PhD in the United States and published more than ten journal papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved one day later.

EB1B-51: The beneficiary was a medical scientist working at a US medical school. He received PhD in another country and published more than ten journal papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several days later.