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王健教授学术报告

发布者:         发布时间:2018-06-22 15:07         浏览次数:

报告题目:Multiscale Interfaces Design in Solids    

报 告 人:Jian Wang, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

报告时间:2018年6月29日(星期五)下午4:00

报告地点:南一楼东边三层力学系会议室

邀 请 人:李振环 教授

Interfaces are common planar defects in solids. Interface can act as barriers, sinks and sources for other defects. By tailoring interface structures and properties, materials can be designed to achieve unusual properties, such as high strength, good ductility, high toughness, and high irradiation tolerance. This can be accomplished through two steps: (1) Discover unusual mechanical behavior (e.g., high strength and good ductility) of nanostructured composites, and Develop theory and fundamental understanding of unusual mechanical behavior. (2) Transform fundamental understanding of structural characters and deformation physics of nanostructured composites into a mesoscale capability of discovering, predicting, and designing superior nanostructured materials (strength, ductility, toughness, radiation). To achieve this goal, multi-scale methods including experiment and theory and modeling are necessary. In this talk, I will present fundamental principles in developing interface-dominated composites, and the development of experimental techniques and materials modeling tools at different scales.

 

 Jian Wang is a Full Professor at Mechanical and Materials Engineering at University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He received his Ph.D in Mechanical Engineering, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, NY, USA, in 2006. After that, He joined Los Alamos National Laboratory and has been working as Technical Staff Member for 9 years. Currently, his research interests are focused on more quantitative exploring the structure-properties relationships of structural and nanostructured materials. He was awarded Outstanding reviewer for Journals (Acta Mater, 2017; Script Mater 2016; and Modeling and Simulation in Materials Science, 2016)); International Journal of Plasticity Young Research Award, 2015; TMS MPMD Young Leader Professional Development Award, 2013; the LDRD/Early Career Award (2011); and the LANL Distinguished Postdoctoral Performance Award in 2009. He was leading two DoE BES Core programs with focus on (1) Deformation Physics of Ultra-fine Materials and (2) Multiscale Constitute Laws for HCP materials; and two LDRD-ER Award (2013), Los Alamos National Laboratory, USA. He has more than 200 peer-reviewed publications (>7500 citations and H-index = 52, 25 papers selected as 25 Hottest Articles in Materials Science), three book chapters in Dislocations in Solids and 110+ invited/keynote presentations. He is serving as Editorial Boards for International Journal of Plasticity, Scientific Reports, and several materials journals.