Professor Jingyuan Chen, PhD - University of Fukui - Professor

Professor Jingyuan Chen

PhD

University of Fukui

Professor

3-9-1 Bunkyo, Fukui | Japan

Main Specialties: Chemistry

ORCID logohttps://orcid.org/0000-0002-5042-6179


Top Author

Professor Jingyuan Chen, PhD - University of Fukui - Professor

Professor Jingyuan Chen

PhD

Introduction

Jingyuan Chen was born in 1957 and raised in Xiamen. She was a “Red Small Soldier”, then became a farmer. She is luckily, was passed the first university entrance exams after the Cultural Revolution in 1977 and graduation from Tianjin University of Science and Technology. She received her PhD degree from University of Fukui in 1996, supervised by Prof. Koichi Aoki. Since then she has set the life aiming to solving “fundamental subjects of basic electrochemistry” and defined the work focus on physics of interfacial phenomena. During her career, over the past 17 years has supervised more than 30 PhD students. 19 of them become a professor who work in university.
In 1996-1998, she was employed as a senior researcher in MAEDA KOSEN Company Limited. In 1998 she moved to Kanazawa University, working as a lecturer at school of Faculty of Science. In 2000-2001 she worked as a visiting scholar at Henry White's laboratory in University of Utah. Then she return to Japan, was employed as an associate professor at Aoki’s laboratory in University of Fukui and was appointed as a full professor of Applied Physics in 2017. During these activities, she has educated and supervised thirty-one PhD students from Japan, China, Thailand and other countries and areas.

Primary Affiliation: University of Fukui - 3-9-1 Bunkyo, Fukui , Japan

Specialties:

Research Interests:


View Professor Jingyuan Chen’s Resume / CV

Education

Apr 1993 - Mar 1996
University of Fukui
Ph.D
Materials Engineering, Graduate School of Eng.
Apr 1991 - Mar 1993
University of Fukui
M.Sc
Applied Chemistry and Biotechnology, Graduate School of Eng.
Feb 1978 - Jan 1982
Tianjin University of Science and Technology
B.Sc
Marine Science & Eng.
Sep 1970 - Jul 1975
Xiamen NO.1 High School of Fujian
HS.D.

Experience

Apr 2017 - Apr 2017
University of Fukui
Professor
Department of Applied Physics,
Mar 2002 - Apr 2002
University of Fukui
Associate Professor
Department of Applied Physics
Oct 2001 - Oct 2001
University of Fukui
Lecturer
Department of Applied Physics
Sep 2000 - Sep 2000
University of Utah
Visiting Scholar
Department of Chemistry
Oct 1998 - Oct 1998
Kanazawa University
Lecturer
Department of chemistry
Apr 1996 - Apr 1996
MAEDA KOSEN Company Limited
Senior Researcher
R
Apr 1982 - Apr 1982
Xiamen Electrochemistry Company
Engineer
D
Jul 1975 - Jul 1975
Guankou people’s public corporation
Farmer
The Movement to send Young Intellectuals to the Countryside

Publications

4Publications

51Reads

171Profile Views

Cationic Rectifier Based on a Graphene Oxide-Covered Microhole: Theory and Experiment.

Langmuir 2019 Feb 25;35(6):2055-2065. Epub 2019 Jan 25.

Department of Chemistry , University of Bath , Claverton Down, Bath BA2 7AY , U.K.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/acs.langmuir.8b03223DOI Listing
February 2019
6 Reads
4.457 Impact Factor

Effects of the dipolar double layer on elemental electrode processes at micro- and macro-interfaces.

Faraday Discuss 2018 10;210(0):219-234

Electrochemistry Museum, Takagichuoh 3-1304, Fukui, 910-0806, Japan.

Determination of heterogeneous rate constants of redox reactions or charge transfer resistances always involves ambiguities due to their participation in double layer (DL) capacitances and solution resistances. The rate constants determined by steady-state voltammograms at ultra-microelectrodes are inconsistent with time-dependent voltammograms, implying participation of the DL impedance. We examine controlling factors of DLs through the frequency-dependence of the capacitance on the basis of the definition of the current and the capacitance. The capacitance obeys the power law of the frequency. It is controlled by the orientation of a limited amount of solvent dipoles, independent of salts. Redox species, dipoles of which are oriented oppositely to the solvent dipoles, decrease the DL capacitance and make the value negative at high concentrations of the species. The decrease in the capacitance increases the real impedance, as predicted from the phase angle, yielding an extra resistance. This may be a ghost charge transfer resistance. However, there are actually a number of well-defined charge transfer resistances, which are observed as transferring rates through films on electrodes.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1039/c7fd00212bDOI Listing
October 2018
13 Reads
4.606 Impact Factor

Electrically driven motion of an air bubble on hemispherical oil/water interface by three-phase boundary reactions.

Langmuir 2008 Apr 27;24(8):4364-9. Epub 2008 Feb 27.

Department of Applied Physics, University of Fukui, 3-9-1 Bunkyo, Fukui-shi, Japan.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/la703675eDOI Listing
April 2008
21 Reads
4.457 Impact Factor

Voltammetry of suspensions of hollow particles with ferrocene-immobilized polyallylamine shells.

Langmuir 2006 Dec;22(25):10510-4

Department of Applied Physics, University of Fukui, 3-9-1 Bunkyo, Fukui-shi, 910-8507 Japan.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/la0610304DOI Listing
December 2006
11 Reads
4.457 Impact Factor

Top co-authors

Koichi Aoki
Koichi Aoki

Graduate School of Pharmaceutical Sciences

2
Koichi Jeremiah Aoki
Koichi Jeremiah Aoki

Electrochemistry Museum

2
Tianbao Li
Tianbao Li

Northeast Normal University

1
Masanori Satoh
Masanori Satoh

Tokyo Institute of Technology

1
Frank Marken
Frank Marken

University of Bath

1