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Synthesis, growth mechanisms, and applications of one-dimensional nanowires
In the past decade, semiconductor nanowires are designed materials showing one or more functionalities that can be significantly changed in a controlled fashion by external stimuli, such as stress, moisture, electric or magnetic fields, light, temperature, pH, or chemical compounds. One dimensional nanomaterials are materials with typical size features in the lower nanometer size range and characteristic mesoscopic properties. These properties make them attractive objects of fundamental research and potential new applications.
Chih-Yen Chen is currently an Assistant Professor in the Department of Materials and Optoelectronic Science, National Sun Yat-sen University (NSYSU), Taiwan. He received his Doctor of Philosophy degree (2012) in National Tsing Hua University (NTHU), Taiwan, and then enrolled one-year compulsory military service. From 2014 to 2016, he was also a researcher in the Department of Material Science and Engineering, University of California, Los Angeles and a research scientist at Georgia Institute of Technology in the USA. His main research interests focus on the fields of wearable nanogenerators, hybrid nanogenerators, and energy storage such as lithium batteries and supercapacitors for fabricating new electronic and optoelectronic devices.