This ranking lists all the best researchers from the Chemistry discipline and
affiliated with Aichi Institute of Technology. There are a total of
2 researchers included with 0 of them
also being included in the global ranking.
Aichi Institute of Technology
Aichi Institute of Technology (AIT) is a private educational institution in Toyota, Japan. It was established in 1912 as Nagoya Technical School of Electricity before it achieved university status in 1959. Officially recognized by the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology of Japan, AIT is among the best engineering universities in the nation.
Aichi Institute of Technology Key Statistics
AIT’s educational structure is organized into several academic departments and faculties. These include the Faculty of Engineering, the Faculty of Information Science, the Department of Applied Chemistry and the Faculty of Business Administration. It offers undergraduate and graduate programs in engineering, chemistry, computer science, and business administration.
It has a student population of more than 5,000 undergraduates and postgraduates. The university also employs over 300 academic and administrative staff members across its three campus locations. These campuses are the Yakusa campus, the Jiyugaoka campus, and the Motoyama campus.
Other Aichi Institute of Technology key statistics are its wide range of academic and administrative facilities that include the Yachigusa Student Dormitory, the Career Center, the Academic Support Center, the Mirai Kobo, and the Machine Shop. It also has a comprehensive university library network, which holds a collection of 335,000 volumes, more than 2,000 foreign and Japanese periodicals, 14 online databases, and over 5,000 electronic journal titles.
Aichi Institute of Technology Research
AIT is one of the most active research institutions in the nation. It receives significant funding from public and private organizations such as the Aichi Prefectural Government, the Japan Research Career Information Network, and the Japan Science and Technology Agency.
Its top three research fields are materials science, computer science, and composite material. Aichi Institute of Technology researchers have also presented its outputs in global research conferences and symposiums such as MICCAI: Medical Image Computing and Computer-Assisted Intervention, CEIDP: Conference on Electrical Insulation and Dielectric Phenomena, and KES: International Conference on Knowledge-Based and Intelligent Information and Engineering Systems.
The university’s most cited research output is Yamamoto (2000) “Solid oxide fuel cells: Fundamental aspects and prospects,” which was published in Electrochimica Acta and has 1,156 citations to date. Its second most popular research work is Burdette et al.’s (2011) “STING is a direct innate immune sensor of cyclic di-GMP,” which was published in Nature and has been cited 1,131 times so far.
Meanwhile, AIT’s third most popular research work is Zhao et al.’s (2006) “Attenuation relations of strong ground motion in Japan using site classification based on predominant period.” This article, which talks about the spectral accentuation model for Japan and the strong ground-motion records until the 2003 Off Tokach main and aftershocks, was published in the Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America and has been cited 747 times by students and research professionals worldwide.
In addition, there are also four Aichi Institute of Technology research centers and institutes on each of its campuses. These are the Research Institute for Industrial Technology, the Seismic Resistance Experiment Center, the Disaster Prevention Research Center, and the Eco-electric Power Research Center.
D-index (Discipline H-index) only includes papers and citation values for an examined discipline in
contrast to General H-index which accounts for publications across all disciplines.
Our research was coordinated by Imed Bouchrika, PhD, a computer scientist with a well-established record
of collaboration on a number of international research projects with different partners from the academic
community. His role was to make sure all data remained unbiased, accurate, and up-to-date.
We list only scientists having D-Index >= 40 within the area of
Chemistry. If you or other scholars are not listed, we appreciate if you can