1995 - IEEE Fellow For contributions to the electromechanical of particles, and their control and manipulation using electric and magnetic field.
1971 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Thomas B. Jones mostly deals with Dielectrophoresis, Classical mechanics, Dielectric, Voltage and Electromechanics. His research in the fields of Electrorotation and Dielectrophoretic force overlaps with other disciplines such as Ponderomotive force. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Torque and Tensor.
His study looks at the relationship between Dielectric and fields such as Condensed matter physics, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. The various areas that Thomas B. Jones examines in his Voltage study include Microfluidics, Capacitance, Mechanics and Contact angle. His Mechanics study combines topics in areas such as Optics and Electrowetting.
His main research concerns Dielectric, Dielectrophoresis, Mechanics, Voltage and Classical mechanics. His Dielectric research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Molecular physics, Condensed matter physics and Rotational symmetry. His studies deal with areas such as Moment, Electromechanics and Analytical chemistry as well as Dielectrophoresis.
His research integrates issues of Optoelectronics, Microfluidics, Nanotechnology and Instability in his study of Voltage. His Wafer study, which is part of a larger body of work in Nanotechnology, is frequently linked to Oil droplet and Range, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Classical mechanics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Electrorotation, Torque, Polarization and Dielectrophoretic force.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Electromechanics, Microelectromechanical systems, Dielectric, Dielectrophoresis and Optoelectronics. His work in Electromechanics is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Capacitive sensing. His work on Relative permittivity as part of general Dielectric study is frequently connected to Polarization density, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
The concepts of his Dielectrophoresis study are interwoven with issues in Polarization, Analytical chemistry, Mechanics, Capillary action and Electrowetting. His Optoelectronics study incorporates themes from Nanotechnology, Transient and Voltage. Thomas B. Jones works mostly in the field of Voltage, limiting it down to topics relating to Optics and, in certain cases, Active structure, Instability and Dielectrophoretic force, as a part of the same area of interest.
His primary scientific interests are in Dielectrophoresis, Voltage, Microfluidics, Electronic engineering and Dielectric. He combines subjects such as Rayleigh scattering, Capillary action and Analytical chemistry with his study of Dielectrophoresis. His research in Microfluidics intersects with topics in Mechanics and Fluid motion.
His work deals with themes such as Capacitive sensing and Electromechanics, which intersect with Electronic engineering. His Electromechanics research includes elements of Piezoelectricity and Microelectromechanical systems. His Dielectric study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Polarization, Spherical model, Bistability and Classical mechanics.
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Electromechanics of Particles
Thomas B. Jones.
Dielectrophoretic liquid actuation and nanodroplet formation
T. B. Jones;M. Gunji;M. Washizu;M. J. Feldman.
Journal of Applied Physics (2001)
Basic theory of dielectrophoresis and electrorotation
IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Magazine (2003)
On the Relationship of Dielectrophoresis and Electrowetting
Thomas B. Jones.
Frequency-dependent electromechanics of aqueous liquids: electrowetting and dielectrophoresis.
Jones Tb;Wang Kl;Yao Dj.
An electromechanical interpretation of electrowetting
T B Jones.
Journal of Micromechanics and Microengineering (2005)
Liquid dielectrophoresis on the microscale
Journal of Electrostatics (2001)
Multipolar dielectrophoretic and electrorotation theory
T.B. Jones;Masao Washizu.
Journal of Electrostatics (1996)
Electro-orientation of ellipsoidal erythrocytes. Theory and experiment.
R.D. Miller;T.B. Jones.
Biophysical Journal (1993)
Dielectrophoretic force calculation
Journal of Electrostatics (1979)
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