2018 International Conference on Materials Engineering and Applications (ICMEA 2018)

Keynote Speakers

Keynote Speaker I

Prof. ShaoJun Guo

Peking University, Beijing, China

World Highly Cited Researcher

2005–2010, Ph.D., Chinese Academy of Sciences (Advisors: Profs. Erkang WANG and Shaojun DONG, the Members of Chinese Academy of Sciences and Third World Academy of Sciences), Major: Analytical Chemistry
2001–2005, B.S., College of Chemistry, Jilin University, Major: Materials Chemistry

2015–present, Professor, Department of Materials Science & Engineering, and Department of Energy & Resources Engineering, College of Engineering, Peking University.
2013–2015, J. Robert Oppenheimer Distinguished Fellow, Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL). Host: Prof. Victor I. KLIMOV
2011 –2013, Postdoctoral Research Associate, Chemistry Department, Brown University. Advisor: Prof. Shouheng SUN

Editorial Board, Scientific Reports
Editorial Board, Journal of Materials Science and Research
Editoral Board, International Academy of Electrochemical Energy Science
Section Chair, International Workshop on “Nanomaterials for Energy and Biotechnology” 2015.11.02-2015.11.05, Harbin, China
Member, Materials Research Society (MRS)
Member, American Chemical Society (ACS)
Member, Chinese Chemical Society (CCS)
Independent Reviewer/Referee for 70 Journals


Nanochemistry for Metal, Carbon, Semiconductor, Polymer and Magnetic Nanomaterials and their Hybrids
Nanomaterials-based Assembly for 2D and 3D Superstructure
Graphene and beyond
Nanoelectrochemistry, Bioelectrochemistry and Nanoelectroanalytical Chemistry
Nanoenergy (Fuel Cells, Supercapacitors, Biofuel Cell and Artificial Photosynthesis) and Environmental Nanoresearch
Carrier Multiplication Enhanced Solar Cells
Infrared Quantum Dot-Based Photodetector Device
Ultrafast Photocurrent Materials
Nanomaterials-Based Analytical Sensors
Nuclear Acid Analysis
Multi-functional Nanomaterials for Drug Delivery and Bioimaging


Keynote Speaker II

Prof. Takashige Omatsu

Chiba University, Japan


Takashige Omatsu (B.S. (1983), Ph.D. (1992) from the University of Tokyo) is a professor of nano-science division of a faculty of engineering in Chiba University.His research intersts cover a variety of areas, such as nonlinear optics, solid-state and fiber lasers, singular optics, and super-resolution spectroscopy. Recent work has focused on chiral control of nano-structures by angular momentum of light. Such chiral nano-structures will potentially provide a new scientific aspect to metamaterials, plasmonics, and silicon photonics, and they might also enable us to develop nanoscale imaging systems with chiral selectivity.
He has already published >100 refereed journal articles, and he has performed >20 invited presentations of major international conferences, including CLEO, CLEO Pacific-Rim, CLEO Europe, LEOS, and ICALEO meetings. He has been appointed as an Associate Editor of Optics Express during 2006-2012.
He is also on the editorial board of Applied Physics Express.
He is currently working as a steering committee member of the conference on the laser and optoelectronics pacific-rim (CLEO Pacific-rim).
Professor Omatsu is a Fellow of the Japan Society of Applied Physics, and a Senior Member of the Optical Society of America. He is also Visiting Professor, Xinjiang Normal University, China.


Keynote Speech title "Chiral structures by optical vortices illumination"


Abstract- Optical vortices with an annular spatial profile carry an orbital angular momentum associated with a helical wavefront, and they have been widely investigated in a variety of fields, such as optical tweezers and manipulations, optical telecommunications, and fluorescence microscopes with high spatial resolution beyond diffraction limit.
We and our co-workers proposed chiral structures fabrication based on optical vortices illumination, in which orbital angular momentum forces melted or softened materials to complete structured materials on a nano or a submicron scale. Such chiral nanostructures will potentially pave a new pathway towards new generation material sciences, for instance, highly sensitive detection of the chiral chemical composites and so on.
In this presentation, we detail the reason why such chiral nanostructures are established by optical vortex illumination. We also review the state of art of the advanced optical vortex laser sources including widely tunable optical parametric vortex lasers.