Eliade Stefanescu graduated the Faculty of Electronics, Section of Physicist Engineers, in 1970, and, after a long activity in the field of the research and development of the semiconductor devices, he obtained a PhD in Theoretical Physics in 1990. He discovered a phenomenon of penetrability enhancement of a potential barrier by dissipative coupling. He developed a microscopic theory of open quantum systems, discovered a physical principle and invented a device for heat conversion into usable energy, and produced a unitary quantum relativistic theory. He is member of American Chemical Society and of Academy of Romanian Scientists. He received the Prize of Romanian Academy for physics in 1983, and the Prize â€œSerban Titeicaâ€ in 2014, for his book entitled â€œOpen quantum physics and environmental heat conversion into usable energyâ€. He has been invited to present his results in numerous international conferences, as speaker, keynote speaker, and member of the organizing committee.
Eliade Stefanescu(Research Area)
Group velocity, Hamilton equations, SchrÃ¶dinger-Dirac equation, spin
Dr. Yoshimura has completed his Ph.D in 1982 from Nagoya University and postdoctoral studies in Institute of Physical and Chemical Research (RIKEN). He moved to Biometrology Lab. in JEOL Ltd., as a Research staff in 1984. He was also joining JRDC, ERATO NAGAYAMA Protein Array Project from 1990 to 1995, as a manager of Array Characterization Group. After 1995, he moved to Meiji University, Department of Physics, as an associate Professor. He promoted to Professor in 2000 at the same department. His current interests are development of an X-ray microscope for biology and synthesis of nanoparticles utilizing protein function.
Born in France Aug. 17, 1966, Franck Delplace obtained a PhD in Mechanics at Nancy University (FRANCE) in 1994 and he started his career as researcher in Fluid Mechanics and Thermal Sciences at INRA. After honorary research fellowship at Birmingham (GB) University, he was included in the American Whoâ€™s Who in Science & Engineering (1998). He occupied technical expert positions in several companies until today at EDF (French Major Electricity Co.). In 2011 he reached the Scientific Committee of ESI Group (Leading French Co. in Numerical Simulation) as an expert in Fluid Mechanics and Industrial Challenges.Prof. Franck Delplace research interests are in both Physics and Mathematics: Fluid Mechanics, Gravity Theory, Fields Theories including Quantum Gravity, Riemannian Manifolds and Complex Functions (Euler-Riemann zeta function). He published more than 50 papers in reputed journal and he is a co-author of publications with famous mathematician H. Srivastava. He is also editorial board member of many scientific journals and chief editor.
Dr. Franck Delplace(Research Area)
Fluid Space-Time, Energy Density, Electromagnetic Waves, Periodic Classification.
Laura De Laporte graduated from the University of Ghent as a Chemical Engineer. She obtained her Ph.D. at Northwestern University in the laboratory of Lonnie Shea, where she focused on the development of scaffolds for spinal cord repair. During her postdoc at EPFL, Switzerland, she worked with Jeffrey Hubbell in the field of regenerative hydrogels and protein engineering. In 2015, she received an ERC Starting Grant to develop the Anisogel, which is an injectable hybrid hydrogel that orients in situ to direct cell and nerve growth. Recently, Laura was awarded with the Leibniz Professorinnen Program, for which she now has a joined position between the DWI â€“ Leibniz Institute for Interactive Materials and the RWTH Aachen, Germany. At DWI, she coordinates the Bioactive and Bioinstructive Materials Research Program. In her research group, synthetic biomaterial constructs are designed for tissue regenerative purposes.
Dr.Laura De Laporte(Research Area)
Anisotropy, hydrogels, magnetic microgels, directed cell growth
Ramesh K Agarwal is the William Palm Professor of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis. From 1994 to 2001, he was the Sam Bloomfield Distinguished Professor and Executive Director of the National Institute for Aviation Research at Wichita State University in Kansas. From 1978 to 1994, he worked in various scientific and managerial positions at McDonnell Douglas Research Laboratories in St. Louis. He became the Program Director and McDonnell Douglas Fellow in 1990. He received PhD in Aeronautical Sciences from Stanford University in 1975, MS in Aeronautical Engineering from the University of Minnesota in 1969 and BS in Mechanical Engineering from Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur, India in 1968. He is the author and coauthor of over 500 publications and serves on the editorial board of 20+ journals. He has given many plenary, keynote and invited lectures at various national and international conferences worldwide. He is a Fellow of AAAS, ASME, AIAA, IEEE, SAE and SME.
Josep Nogues earned his degree from the University at Autonoma de Barcelona, Spain (UAB) in 1986. After obtaining his PhD at Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm (Sweden) in 1993, he moved to the University of California San Diego (USA) to complete his postdoctoral studies. Four years later he returned to the UAB as associate researcher, becoming an ICREA research professor in 2001. Since 2006 Dr. Nogues is the group leader of the Magnetic Nanostructures Group at the Catalan Institute of Nano science and Nanotechnology (ICN2). Dr. Nogues has published 235 articles, which have been cited more than 15300 times (with an h-index of 54) and he currently holds 3 patents. His work has given rise to over 215 invited talks at international conferences and workshops. Dr. Nogues is Fellow of the American Physical Society and he is Associated Editor of IEEE Magnetics Letters.