Lecture by Prof. Shih-Kang Lin
The Prority Programme Coordination Team would like to invite you to the lecture by Prof. Shih-kang Lin on Monday, March 28th, 2022 at 2:00 pm. The title of the talk is: „ Lattice Stability of Metallic Materials upon Electric Current Stressing”.
The talk will be given as a hybrid-presentation (face-to-face and online). If you would like to hear the talk in the conference room (Forschungszentrum Jülich, building 01.3z, room 3001), please contact us (FieldsMatter - Contact) as seating is limited due to the Corona pandemic.
Please find enclosed the link to join the presentation online: https://bluejeans.com/835381499/5785
We look forward seeing you.
Short Biography of Prof. Lin
Prof. Shih-kang Lin (https://researchoutput.ncku.edu.tw/en/persons/shih-kang-lin) joined the National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan, in 2011 and is currently Professor in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering (http://www.mse.ncku.edu.tw/), Chair of the Program on Smart and Sustainable Manufacturing (https://www.ncku-ais2m.org.tw/), and Vice Director of the Hierarchical Green-Energy Materials (Hi-GEM) Research Center (http://higem.ncku.edu.tw/).
Prof. Lin has been a visiting scholar at Pennsylvania State University, USA (2007-2008), a research associate at University of Wisconsin-Madison (2009-2011), and a visiting associate professor at Osaka University, Japan (2015). He has received several prestigious awards including TMS Young Leader Professional Development Award of TMS, USA (2014), Ta-You Wu Memorial Award of the Ministry of Science and Technology (MOST), Taiwan (2019), etc.
His research area focuses on utilizing materials thermodynamics to design novel materials and processes based on both experimental and computational approaches for the applications ranging from electronic interconnection and rechargeable batteries to steel/ironmaking.
During his sabbatical fellowship at Forschungszentrum Jülich (funded by Alexander von Humboldt Foundation), he will be collaborating with Prof. Guillon on developing the next-generation all-solid-state batteries (ASSB) as well as investigating the electric current effects upon inorganic materials.