2016 - Fellow, The World Academy of Sciences
His scientific interests lie mostly in Amorphous metal, Metallurgy, Composite material, Glass transition and Condensed matter physics. His Amorphous metal study combines topics in areas such as Crystallization, Plasticity, Supercooling, Deformation and Thermodynamics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Shear and Mechanics.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Composite material, Polymer is strongly linked to Amorphous solid. His Glass transition research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Debye model, Relaxation, Thermoplastic and Fragility. His research integrates issues of Monolayer, Shear matrix, Transition metal and Density functional theory in his study of Condensed matter physics.
His primary areas of study are Amorphous metal, Condensed matter physics, Composite material, Metallurgy and Glass transition. His study looks at the relationship between Amorphous metal and fields such as Plasticity, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. Weihua Wang has researched Condensed matter physics in several fields, including Monolayer and Density functional theory.
Composite material and Metal are frequently intertwined in his study. His studies in Metallurgy integrate themes in fields like Thermal stability and Analytical chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Chemical physics and Differential scanning calorimetry, Relaxation, Fragility, Thermodynamics, which intersect with Glass transition.
Weihua Wang mainly investigates Amorphous metal, Chemical physics, Composite material, Condensed matter physics and Plasticity. The various areas that Weihua Wang examines in his Amorphous metal study include Crystallization, Supercooling, Glass transition and Relaxation. His study in Chemical physics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular dynamics, Spectral line, Supercapacitor, Relaxation and Microstructure.
His work in Composite material tackles topics such as Atmospheric temperature range which are related to areas like Shear. Weihua Wang combines subjects such as Symmetry breaking, Monolayer and Phase diagram with his study of Condensed matter physics. Weihua Wang has included themes like Temperature cycling and Glass structure in his Plasticity study.
His main research concerns Amorphous metal, Chemical physics, Condensed matter physics, Composite material and Glass transition. His Amorphous metal research is included under the broader classification of Amorphous solid. His Chemical physics research integrates issues from Atomic units, Fermi level, Phase, Relaxation and Density of states.
The concepts of his Condensed matter physics study are interwoven with issues in Monolayer and Density functional theory. As a member of one scientific family, Weihua Wang mostly works in the field of Composite material, focusing on Metal and, on occasion, Micrometre and Liquid liquid. His Glass transition study combines topics in areas such as Dynamic relaxation, Supercooling and Tantalum.
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Bulk metallic glasses
W.H. Wang;C. Dong;C.H. Shek.
Materials Science & Engineering R-reports (2004)
Intrinsic plasticity or brittleness of metallic glasses
J. J. Lewandowski;W. H. Wang;A. L. Greer.
Philosophical Magazine Letters (2005)
Super Plastic Bulk Metallic Glasses at Room Temperature
Yan Hui Liu;Gang Wang;Ru Ju Wang;De Qian Zhao.
The elastic properties, elastic models and elastic perspectives of metallic glasses
Wei Hua Wang.
Progress in Materials Science (2012)
"Work-Hardenable" ductile bulk metallic glass.
Jayanta Das;Jayanta Das;Mei Bo Tang;Ki Buem Kim;Ralf Theissmann.
Physical Review Letters (2005)
Roles of minor additions in formation and properties of bulk metallic glasses
Wei Hua Wang.
Progress in Materials Science (2007)
Band alignment of two-dimensional transition metal dichalcogenides: Application in tunnel field effect transistors
Cheng Gong;Hengji Zhang;Weihua Wang;Luigi Colombo.
Applied Physics Letters (2013)
Controlling the Kondo effect of an adsorbed magnetic ion through its chemical bonding.
Aidi Zhao;Qunxiang Li;Lan Chen;Hongjun Xiang.
Fracture of brittle metallic glasses: brittleness or plasticity.
X. K. Xi;D. Q. Zhao;M. X. Pan;W. H. Wang.
Physical Review Letters (2005)
Making metallic glasses plastic by control of residual stress
Y. Zhang;W. H. Wang;A. L. Greer.
Nature Materials (2006)
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