2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Ju Li focuses on Nanotechnology, Condensed matter physics, Composite material, Plasticity and Nanowire. His Nanotechnology research includes themes of Chemical physics, Silicon, Electrolyte, Anode and Lithium. In his work, Chemical engineering is strongly intertwined with Electrode, which is a subfield of Lithium.
Dislocation is the focus of his Condensed matter physics research. His studies deal with areas such as Valence and Copper as well as Composite material. His Plasticity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ultimate tensile strength, Ductility, Nucleation, Crystal twinning and Deformation.
His primary areas of investigation include Condensed matter physics, Composite material, Chemical engineering, Nanotechnology and Plasticity. Ju Li is studying Dislocation, which is a component of Condensed matter physics. His Chemical engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Electrolyte, Electrochemistry, Electrode and Lithium.
The Electrolyte study combines topics in areas such as Battery, Cathode and Anode. Nanowire and Graphene are among the areas of Nanotechnology where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His Plasticity research includes elements of Transmission electron microscopy, Molecular dynamics and Deformation.
His main research concerns Chemical engineering, Composite material, Electrolyte, Cathode and Anode. His Chemical engineering study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Graphite, Carbon, Electrode and Plating. Many of his studies on Composite material involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Strain.
The concepts of his Electrolyte study are interwoven with issues in Phase, Ionic liquid, Metal, Analytical chemistry and Electrochemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Battery, Inorganic chemistry, Oxygen and Ion, Lithium in addition to Cathode. His work in Battery addresses subjects such as Energy storage, which are connected to disciplines such as Electrospinning and Nanotechnology.
His primary areas of study are Electrolyte, Composite material, Cathode, Ion and Chemical engineering. His studies deal with areas such as Ionic liquid, Metal, Aluminium, Moisture and Electrochemistry as well as Electrolyte. His Cathode study incorporates themes from Inorganic chemistry, Battery and Anode.
Ju Li studied Anode and FOIL method that intersect with Separator, Toughness and Electrode. His research investigates the link between Chemical engineering and topics such as Graphite that cross with problems in Oxidizing agent, Reducing agent and Wetting. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nanotechnology and Molten salt.
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In Situ Observation of the Electrochemical Lithiation of a Single SnO2 Nanowire Electrode
Jian Yu Huang;Li Zhong;Chong Min Wang;John P. Sullivan.
Ting Zhu;Ju Li.
Progress in Materials Science (2010)
Ab initio calculation of ideal strength and phonon instability of graphene under tension
Fang Liu;Pingbing Ming;Ju Li.
Physical Review B (2007)
AtomEye: an efficient atomistic configuration viewer
Modelling and Simulation in Materials Science and Engineering (2003)
Size-Dependent Endocytosis of Nanoparticles.
Sulin Zhang;Ju Li;George Lykotrafitis;Gang Bao.
Advanced Materials (2009)
Quantum spin Hall effect in two-dimensional transition metal dichalcogenides
Xiaofeng Qian;Junwei Liu;Liang Fu;Ju Li.
Quantum Spin Hall Effect and Topological Field Effect Transistor in Two-Dimensional Transition Metal Dichalcogenides
Xiaofeng Qian;Junwei Liu;Liang Fu;Ju Li.
Atomistic mechanisms governing elastic limit and incipient plasticity in crystals
Ju Li;Krystyn J. Van Vliet;Ting Zhu;Sidney Yip.
Ideal pure shear strength of aluminum and copper.
Shigenobu Ogata;Shigenobu Ogata;Ju Li;Ju Li;Sidney Yip.
Anisotropic Swelling and Fracture of Silicon Nanowires during Lithiation
Xiao Hua Liu;He Zheng;He Zheng;Li Zhong;Shan Huang.
Nano Letters (2011)
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