Chong M. Wang mainly focuses on Nanotechnology, Inorganic chemistry, Electrolyte, Anode and Chemical engineering. His work deals with themes such as Chemical physics and Composite material, which intersect with Nanotechnology. His studies examine the connections between Inorganic chemistry and genetics, as well as such issues in Cyclic voltammetry, with regards to Electrocatalyst and Graphite.
His study in Anode is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Transmission electron microscopy and Lithium. The Transmission electron microscopy study combines topics in areas such as Magnetism and Doping. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Oxide, Silicon and Debye length.
Chong M. Wang mainly investigates Crystallography, Analytical chemistry, Transmission electron microscopy, Nanotechnology and Thin film. His Crystallography course of study focuses on Scanning transmission electron microscopy and Energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy. His Analytical chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Nuclear reaction analysis, Rutherford backscattering spectrometry and Doping.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Electron diffraction, Single crystal, Irradiation and Dislocation in addition to Transmission electron microscopy. The various areas that Chong M. Wang examines in his Nanotechnology study include Electrolyte and Anode. His Anode research integrates issues from Lithium-ion battery and Lithium.
Chong M. Wang spends much of his time researching Nanotechnology, Chemical engineering, Anode, Analytical chemistry and Scanning transmission electron microscopy. The concepts of his Nanotechnology study are interwoven with issues in Electrochemistry and Microstructure. His research integrates issues of Silicon and Corrosion in his study of Chemical engineering.
His Anode research includes themes of Electrolyte, Lithium-ion battery, Lithium and Nanocomposite. His Electrolyte research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Bismuth and Transmission electron microscopy. His research in Scanning transmission electron microscopy intersects with topics in Crystallography, Rutherford backscattering spectrometry, Epitaxy and Energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy.
His primary areas of investigation include Nanotechnology, Electrolyte, Anode, Electrochemistry and Inorganic chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Oxide and Transition metal in addition to Nanotechnology. His Electrolyte study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Transmission electron microscopy and Bismuth.
The various areas that he examines in his Transmission electron microscopy study include Electron diffraction, Nanowire and Microstructure. His Anode research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Composite material, Chemical engineering and Lithium. Chong M. Wang works mostly in the field of Inorganic chemistry, limiting it down to topics relating to Flow battery and, in certain cases, Cyclic voltammetry, Lithium vanadium phosphate battery, Nanorod, Niobium oxide and Electrocatalyst, as a part of the same area of interest.
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Facile and controllable electrochemical reduction of graphene oxide and its applications
Yuyan Shao;Jun Wang;Mark H. Engelhard;Chong M. Wang.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2010)
Mesoporous silicon sponge as an anti-pulverization structure for high-performance lithium-ion battery anodes
Xiaolin Li;Meng Gu;Shenyang Y. Hu;Rhiannon Kennard.
Nature Communications (2014)
Materials Science and Materials Chemistry for Large Scale Electrochemical Energy Storage: From Transportation to Electrical Grid
Jun Liu;Jiguang Zhang;Zhenguo Yang;John P. Lemmon.
Advanced Functional Materials (2013)
Nitrogen-doped mesoporous carbon for energy storage in vanadium redox flow batteries
Yuyan Shao;Xiqing Wang;Mark H Engelhard;Chong M Wang.
Journal of Power Sources (2010)
Bismuth nanoparticle decorating graphite felt as a high-performance electrode for an all-vanadium redox flow battery.
Bin Li;Meng Gu;Zimin Nie;Yuyan Shao.
Nano Letters (2013)
In situ TEM study of lithiation behavior of silicon nanoparticles attached to and embedded in a carbon matrix.
Meng Gu;Ying Li;Xiaolin Li;Shenyang Y. Hu.
ACS Nano (2012)
Clusters and magnetism in epitaxial Co-doped TiO2 anatase
Scott A. Chambers;Timothy C. Droubay;Chong M. Wang;Alan S. Lea.
Applied Physics Letters (2003)
Void formation during early stages of passivation: Initial oxidation of iron nanoparticles at room temperature
C. M. Wang;D. R. Baer;L. E. Thomas;J. E. Amonette.
Journal of Applied Physics (2005)
In Situ Transmission Electron Microscopy Observation of Microstructure and Phase Evolution in a SnO2 Nanowire during Lithium Intercalation
Chong M. Wang;Wu Xu;Jun Liu;Jiguang Zhang.
Nano Letters (2011)
Hollow core–shell structured porous Si–C nanocomposites for Li-ion battery anodes
Xiaolin Li;Praveen Meduri;Xilin Chen;Wen N. Qi;Wen N. Qi.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2012)
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