Hongjie Dai

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Hongjie Dai
Born (1966-05-02)May 2, 1966
Shaoyang, China
Fields Chemistry
Institutions Stanford University
Alma mater Tsinghua University,
Columbia University,
Harvard University
Academic advisors Charles Lieber
Known for carbon nanotubes
Notable awards ACS Award in pure chemistry (2002)

Hongjie Dai (Chinese: 戴宏杰; born May 2, 1966 in Shaoyang, China)[1] is a Chinese-American Chemist and Applied Physicist, the J.G. Jackson & C.J. Wood Professor of Chemistry at Stanford University.[2] He is a leading figure in the study of carbon nanotubes.[3][4][5][6]

Dai received a B.S. in Physics from Tsinghua University, Beijing, in 1989, and M.S. in applied sciences from Columbia University in 1991, and a Ph.D. in Applied Physics from Harvard University in 1994 under the direction of Prof. Charles Lieber. After postdoctoral research at Harvard, he joined the Stanford faculty as an assistant professor in 1997.[1][2]

Among his awards are the American Chemical Society's ACS Award in pure chemistry, 2002,[2][7] the Julius Springer Prize for Applied Physics, 2004,[2][8] and the American Physical Society's James C. McGroddy Prize for New Materials, 2006.[2][9] He was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 2009, and to the American Association for the Advancement of Science in 2011.[2][10][11]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Mosher, Harry S., Stanford Chemistry Department History 1977 to 2000. VI. Professors, Brief Biographical Summaries 1976–2000, Stanford University Library .
  2. ^ a b c d e f "Chemistry Faculty: Faculty Research Interests - Hongjie Dai". Stanford University. Retrieved 9 June 2010. .
  3. ^ Eisenberg, Anne (March 2, 2000), "A Wisp of Carbon, a Whiff of Gases", New York Times .
  4. ^ "Researchers Develop First Integrated Silicon Circuit With Nanotube Transistors", ScienceDaily, January 7, 2004 .
  5. ^ Biever, Celeste (February 21, 2007), "Nanotubes smuggle anti-HIV molecules into cells", NewScientist .
  6. ^ Brumfiel, Geoff (April 15, 2009), "Nanotubes cut to ribbons: New techniques open up carbon tubes to create ribbons", Nature, doi:10.1038/news.2009.367 .
  7. ^ ACS Award in Pure Chemistry, American Chemical Society, retrieved 2011-04-09.
  8. ^ Julius Springer Prize for Applied Physics 2004 awarded, Springer-Verlag, October 5, 2004 .
  9. ^ 2006 James C. McGroddy Prize for New Materials Recipient, American Physical Society, retrieved 2011-04-09 .
  10. ^ "11 Stanford faculty inducted into AAAS", Stanford Daily, April 23, 2009 .
  11. ^ "Three Stanford scholars tapped as AAAS fellows", Stanford Report, January 12, 2011 .