2005 - Fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers
Bubble, Mechanics, Shock wave, Cavitation and Optics are his primary areas of study. His study in Bubble is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Viscous liquid, Surface tension and Thermodynamics. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Classical mechanics and Mechanics.
His Shock wave research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Maximum amplitude, Radius and Compressibility. The study incorporates disciplines such as Mechanical energy, Hydrophone and Atomic physics in addition to Cavitation. His research investigates the connection between Acoustics and topics such as Lithotripsy that intersect with issues in Ultrasound, Microbubbles, Sound pressure and High-intensity focused ultrasound.
His primary scientific interests are in Mechanics, Bubble, Ultrasound, Cavitation and Acoustics. His work carried out in the field of Mechanics brings together such families of science as Numerical analysis and Classical mechanics. His work deals with themes such as Two-phase flow, Optics, Radius and Pulmonary surfactant, Thermodynamics, which intersect with Bubble.
The various areas that Yoichiro Matsumoto examines in his Ultrasound study include Non invasive, Biomedical engineering and Computer vision. His Transducer research extends to High-intensity focused ultrasound, which is thematically connected.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ultrasound, High-intensity focused ultrasound, Mechanics, Biomedical engineering and Acoustics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Artificial intelligence, Non invasive and Computer vision. His High-intensity focused ultrasound research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Transducer, Ablation and Medical physics.
Bubble and Cavitation are among the areas of Mechanics where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His research integrates issues of Shock wave and Lithotripsy in his study of Cavitation. The Acoustics study combines topics in areas such as Focus, Electronic engineering and Computer simulation.
His primary areas of study are Ultrasound, High-intensity focused ultrasound, Transducer, Acoustics and Bubble. His studies deal with areas such as Match moving, Imaging phantom, Computer vision and Artificial intelligence as well as Ultrasound. His High-intensity focused ultrasound study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Energy method, Nanotechnology and Biomedical engineering.
His Acoustics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Thermocouple, Focus, Intensity and Pulse. His Bubble research is classified as research in Mechanics. His work on Cavitation, Instability and Buoyancy as part of general Mechanics research is often related to Venturi effect, thus linking different fields of science.
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Surfactant Effects on Bubble Motion and Bubbly Flows
Shu Takagi;Yoichiro Matsumoto.
Annual Review of Fluid Mechanics (2011)
Effect of Hardness on the Surface Integrity of AISI 4340 Steel
Y. Matsumoto;M. M. Barash;C. R. Liu.
Journal of Engineering for Industry (1986)
Use of a microbubble agent to increase the effects of high intensity focused ultrasound on liver tissue
Yukio Kaneko;Toshiyuki Maruyama;Kenji Takegami;Toshiaki Watanabe.
European Radiology (2005)
A full Eulerian finite difference approach for solving fluid-structure coupling problems
Kazuyasu Sugiyama;Satoshi;Shintaro Takeuchi;Shu Takagi.
Journal of Computational Physics (2011)
Polyacrylamide gel containing egg white as new model for irradiation experiments using focused ultrasound.
Kenji Takegami;Yukio Kaneko;Toshiaki Watanabe;Toshiyuki Maruyama.
Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology (2004)
Shock waves in a liquid containing small gas bubbles
Masaharu Kameda;Yoichiro Matsumoto.
Physics of Fluids (1996)
The Effect of Hardness on Residual Stresses in Orthogonal Machining of AISI 4340 Steel
D. W. Wu;Y. Matsumoto.
Journal of Engineering for Industry (1990)
On the pressure of cavitation bubbles
E.A. Brujan;T. Ikeda;Y. Matsumoto.
Experimental Thermal and Fluid Science (2008)
An interface capturing method with a continuous function: The THINC method with multi-dimensional reconstruction
Satoshi;Kazuyasu Sugiyama;Shintaro Takeuchi;Shu Takagi.
Journal of Computational Physics (2012)
Cloud cavitation control for lithotripsy using high intensity focused ultrasound.
Teiichiro Ikeda;Shin Yoshizawa;Masataka Tosaki;John S. Allen.
Ultrasound in Medicine and Biology (2006)
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