H. Zhang

Planetary Science Institute, KYL, Florida, United States

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Publications (850)1647.02 Total impact

  • Yiding Chen · Libo Liu · Huijun Le · Hui Zhang
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    ABSTRACT: In this paper, the responses of the ionosphere to the solar cycle and solar rotation variations of extreme ultraviolet (EUV) irradiance are comparatively investigated using daily mean global electron content (GEC) and 0.1-50 nm EUV daily flux. GEC is well correlated with EUV on both the solar cycle and solar rotation timescales; however, the responses of GEC to the solar cycle and solar rotation variations of EUV are significantly different in terms of the following two aspects: (1) There is a significant time lag between the solar rotation variations of GEC and EUV; the lag is dominated by a 1-day lag and generally presents a decrease trend with solar activity decreasing. For the solar cycle variations of GEC and EUV, however, there are no evident time lags. (2) The GEC versus EUV slopes are different for the solar cycle and solar rotation variations of GEC and EUV; the solar cycle GEC versus EUV slope is higher than the solar rotation GEC versus EUV slope, and this difference occurs in different seasons and latitudinal bands. The results present an aspect of the difference between ionospheric climatology and weather.
    12/2015; 67(1). DOI:10.1186/s40623-015-0251-x
  • L Tan · Z Xiao · H Zhang · D Chen · Q Feng · Z Zhou · J Lv · J Liang · Z Hui · L Wang · W Yin
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    ABSTRACT: The aim of this study was to summarize the outcomes and prognostic factors of 3-dimensional conformal radiotherapy (3D-CRT) and intensity-modulated radiotherapy (IMRT) for esophageal carcinoma in our institute. Five hundred ninety-two patients received radiotherapy for esophageal carcinoma (123 with 3D-CRT, 469 with IMRT) from January 2002 to March 2012. Three hundred sixty patients received radiotherapy alone and 232 patients received radiotherapy and chemotherapy. The endpoints were overall survival (OS), progression-free survival (PFS). Kaplan-Meier analysis was used to calculate endpoints, the log-rank test for univariate analysis, and multivariate analysis to identify independent prognostic factors. The median follow-up time was 22.6 months and the median dose was 60 Gy. The 1-year OS, PFS were 65.3%, 52.1%; the 3-year OS, PFS were 34.0%, 28.0%; and the 5-year OS, PFS were 23.5%, 19.6%. The median OS was 20 months (95% CI: 17.9-22.1 months) and the median PFS was 14 months (95% CI: 11.8-16.2 months). Univariate analysis indicated that sex, N-stage, M-stage, TNM stage, radiotherapy dose, weight loss before treatment, smoking, and drinking affected OS and PFS (p < 0.05 for all). T-stage affected OS (p = 0.042), but no significant influence on PFS (p = 0.101). The independent prognostic factors for better OS and PFS were early clinical TNM stage, high radiotherapy dose, and female sex (p < 0.05 for all). The results of esophageal carcinoma patients treated with 3D-CRT and IMRT with or without chemotherapy were promising. Clinical TNM stage, radiotherapy dose and sex were the independent prognostic factors for OS and PFS.
    Neoplasma 08/2015; 62(5). DOI:10.4149/neo_2015_093 · 1.87 Impact Factor
  • Gordon Research Conference – Medicinal Chemistry, New London, NH, USA; 08/2015
  • L. Li · C. Q. Guo · J. X. Han · Y. Yan · W. T. Jin · S. J. Hao · F. Lin · K. Wei · H. Zhang
    International Journal of Modern Physics B 08/2015; DOI:10.1142/S0217979215420047 · 0.94 Impact Factor
  • Gordon Research Conference – Medicinal Chemistry, New London, NH, USA. August, 2015; 08/2015
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    ABSTRACT: Oral risedronate is effective in the treatment of postmenopausal osteoporosis when administered daily, weekly, or monthly. In this 1-year, randomized, double-blind, multicenter study we compared the weekly 35-mg and daily 5-mg risedronate dosing regimens in the treatment of Chinese postmenopausal women with osteoporosis or osteopenia. Postmenopausal women with primary osteoporosis or osteopenia were randomly assigned to the weekly group or daily group (n=145 for each) that received oral risedronate 35 mg once a week or 5 mg daily, respectively, for 1 year. The subjects' bone mineral densities (BMDs), bone turnover markers (P1NP and β-CTX), new vertebral fractures, and adverse events were assessed at baseline and during the treatments. All subjects in the weekly group and 144 subjects in the daily group completed the study. The primary efficacy endpoint after 1 year, i.e. the mean percent changes in the lumbar spine BMD (95% CI) were 4.87% (3.92 to 5.81%) for the weekly group and 4.35% (3.31 to 5.39%) for the daily group. The incidences of clinical adverse events were 48.3% in the weekly group and 54.2% in the daily group. The weekly 35-mg and daily 5-mg risedronate dosing regimens during 1 year of follow-up show similar efficacy in improving BMDs and biochemical markers of bone turnover in Chinese postmenopausal women with osteoporosis or osteopenia. Moreover, the two dosing regimens exhibit similar safety and tolerability.
    Acta Pharmacologica Sinica 06/2015; 36(7). DOI:10.1038/aps.2015.30 · 2.91 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Plasma energy-dispersion properties inside reconnection jet flows observed inside the low latitude boundary layer are used to determine the distances of observing satellites to reconnection sites. The locations of the reconnection sites are then retrieved by tracing the modeled field lines by those distances. The controlling effects of the dipole tilt angle to the location of X-lines or reconnection sites are investigated. Our results show that the Earth's dipole tilt angles strongly modify the location of X-lines predicted by Cooling et al's model, which is thought to be the result of magnetopause reshaping due to finite dipole tilt angles.
    05/2015; 120(7). DOI:10.1002/2015JA020989
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    ABSTRACT: Broccoli (Brassica oleracea var. italica) is an important vegetable crop rich in vitamins and sulforaphane. However, the floral heads of broccoli experience rapid postharvest senescence. Here we found that hydrogen sulfide (H2S) treatment alleviated dark-promoted senescence in broccoli florets. H2S delayed the symptoms of senescence and maintained higher levels of chlorophyll and Rubisco and lower protease activity compared with water control. Gene expression analysis showed that H2S down-regulated the expression of chlorophyll degradation-related genes BoSGR, BoNYC, BoCLH1, BoPPH, and BoRCCR. Expression of lipoxygenase gene BoLOX1 and the genes involved in the ethylene synthesis pathway, BoACS2 and BoACS3, were also down-regulated by H2S. The reduced expression level in cysteine protease gene BoCP3 and aspartic protease gene BoLSC807 suggested the role of H2S in alleviating protein degradation during broccoli senescence. H2S up-regulated the expression of sulfur metabolism genes BoSR and BoOASTL, and the antioxidant gene BoCAT. These results show that H2S plays a vital role in alleviating broccoli senescence through a broad regulation on gene expression of reactive oxygen species (ROS) metabolism genes, ethylene synthesis genes, and protease genes. © 2015, American Society for Horticultural Science. All rights reserved.
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    ABSTRACT: The anti-apoptotic protein MCL-1 is a key regulator of cancer cell survival and a known resistance factor for small-molecule BCL-2 family inhibitors such as ABT-263 (navitoclax), making it an attractive therapeutic target. However, directly inhibiting this target requires the disruption of high-affinity protein-protein interactions, and therefore designing small molecules potent enough to inhibit MCL-1 in cells has proven extremely challenging. Here, we describe a series of indole-2-carboxylic acids, exemplified by the compound A-1210477, that bind to MCL-1 selectively and with sufficient affinity to disrupt MCL-1-BIM complexes in living cells. A-1210477 induces the hallmarks of intrinsic apoptosis and demonstrates single agent killing of multiple myeloma and non-small cell lung cancer cell lines demonstrated to be MCL-1 dependent by BH3 profiling or siRNA rescue experiments. As predicted, A-1210477 synergizes with the BCL-2/BCL-XL inhibitor navitoclax to kill a variety of cancer cell lines. This work represents the first description of small-molecule MCL-1 inhibitors with sufficient potency to induce clear on-target cellular activity. It also demonstrates the utility of these molecules as chemical tools for dissecting the basic biology of MCL-1 and the promise of small-molecule MCL-1 inhibitors as potential therapeutics for the treatment of cancer.
    Cell Death & Disease 01/2015; 6(1):e1590. DOI:10.1038/cddis.2014.561 · 5.01 Impact Factor
  • Source
    Huijun Le · Zhipeng Ren · Libo Liu · Yiding Chen · Hui Zhang
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    ABSTRACT: This study focuses on the global thermosphere disturbances during a solar flare by a theoretical model of thermosphere and ionosphere. The simulated results show significant enhancements in thermospheric density and temperature in dayside hemisphere. The greatest thermospheric response occurs at sub-solar point, which shows the important effect of solar zenith angle. The results show that there are also significant enhancements in nightside hemisphere. The sudden heating due to the solar flare disturbs the global thermosphere circulation, which results in the significant change in horizontal wind. There is significant convergence process to the antisolar point and thus the strong disturbances in the nightside occurs at the antisolar point. The peak enhancements of neutral density around antisolar point occur at about 4 hours after solar flare onset. Simulated results show that thermospheric response to a solar flare mainly depends on the total integrated energy into the thermosphere, not the peak value of EUV flux. The simulated results are basically consistent with the observations derived from the CHAMP satellite, which verified the results of this modeling study.
    Earth Planets and Space 01/2015; 67(3). DOI:10.1186/s40623-014-0166-y · 1.33 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Magnetotail fast flows, magnetic field dipolarization and its relaxation are linked to auroral brightening, poleward expansion, and equatorward motion during substorm onset, expansion and recovery respectively. While auroral brightening is often attributed to the field aligned currents produced by flow vorticity and pressure redistribution, the physical causes of auroral poleward expansion and equatorward retreat are not fully understood. Simplistically, such latitudinal changes can be directly associated to the tailward motion of the flux pileup region and the earthward flux transport towards the dayside that depletes the near-Earth plasma sheet. However, because the equatorial magnetic field profile and the magnetospheric field aligned current system change significantly, mapping is severely distorted. To investigate this distortion we superimpose a substorm current wedge model (dynamically driven by ground based observations) on the global Tsyganenko model T96 during an isolated substorm on 13 February 2008, observed by the THEMIS and GOES 10 spacecraft and by ground ASIs. We validate our model by showing that the timing and ionospheric projection of the flux pile-up region and flow bursts observed at the spacecraft match auroral activations. We then use the improved mapping enabled by the model to demonstrate that in this event, auroral poleward expansion and equatorward retreat are mainly caused by SCW-induced mapping changes.
    Journal of Geophysical Research: Space Physics 12/2014; 120(1). DOI:10.1002/2014JA020596 · 3.44 Impact Factor
  • J. Yang · Z. Xiao · L. Tan · Z. Zhou · Q. Feng · L. Wang · H. Zhang · D. Chen · J. Liang · Z. Hui · W. Yin · J. He
    International journal of radiation oncology, biology, physics 11/2014; 90(5):S26-S27. DOI:10.1016/j.ijrobp.2014.08.191 · 4.26 Impact Factor
  • Source
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    ABSTRACT: Chapman scale height is a valuable key parameter measuring the shape of the profile of plasma density in the F2 layer ionosphere. Currently, the data of Chapman scale height are routinely derived from ionogram observations at many ionosonde stations in terms of the SAO-explorer software. In this report, we collected the in-situ observations of plasma density at altitudes around 600 km from the ROCSAT-1 satellite and of simultaneous F peak parameters from an ionosonde operated at Wuhan (30.6° N, 114.4° E), a low latitude station in central China, to estimate the topside plasma density profiles by using the Chapman-α function and further retrieve Chapman scale height. Evident solar cycle, seasonal and local time variations are presented in the retrieved Chapman scale height over Wuhan. The climatological features of the derived Chapman scale height are significantly different from those from the ground-based ionograms. Such significant discrepancy suggests that further improvements are required in the present extrapolating topside electron density profiles from ionosonde observations. Furthermore, the attempt to constructing plasma density profiles through combining ionosonde and satellite in-situ observations provides a new way to reanalyze observations from different sources and normalize plasma density recorded at varying altitudes to specified altitudes, which is critical and more convenient for ionospheric climatology studies.
    Journal of Geophysical Research: Space Physics 10/2014; 119(10). DOI:10.1002/2014JA020505 · 3.44 Impact Factor
  • C Wang · H Zheng · J-W He · H Zhang · H Yue · W-W Hu · J-M Gu · C Shao · W-Z Fu · Y-Q Hu · M Li · Y-J Liu · Z-L Zhang
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    ABSTRACT: Alendronate is an antiosteoporotic drug that targets the mevalonate pathway. To investigate whether the genetic variations in this pathway affect the clinical efficacy of alendronate in postmenopausal Chinese women with osteopenia or osteoporosis, 23 single-nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) in 7 genes were genotyped in 500 patients treated with alendronate for 12 months. Bone mineral density (BMD) was measured at baseline and after 12 months. The rs10161126 SNP in the 3' flanking region of MVK and the GTCCA haplotype in FDFT1 were significantly associated with therapeutic response. A 6.6% increase in BMD in the lumbar spine was observed in the GG homozygotes of rs10161126; AG heterozygotes and AA homozygotes experienced a 4.4 and 4.5% increase, respectively. The odds ratio (95% confidence interval) of G allele carriers to be responders in lumbar spine BMD was 2.06 (1.08-6.41). GTCCA haplotype in FDFT1 was more frequently detected in the group of responders than in the group of non-responders at the total hip (2.6 vs 0.5%, P=0.009). Therefore, MVK and FDFT1 polymorphisms are genetic determinants for BMD response to alendronate therapy in postmenopausal Chinese women.The Pharmacogenomics Journal advance online publication, 16 September 2014; doi:10.1038/tpj.2014.52.
    The Pharmacogenomics Journal 09/2014; 15(2). DOI:10.1038/tpj.2014.52 · 4.23 Impact Factor
  • J. Yang · Z. Xiao · L. Tan · z. Zhou · Q. Feng · L. Wang · H. Zhang · d. Chen · J. Liang · Z. Hui · W. Yin · J. He
    International journal of radiation oncology, biology, physics 09/2014; 90(1):S351. DOI:10.1016/j.ijrobp.2014.05.1144 · 4.26 Impact Factor
  • J. Yang · Z. Xiao · X. Liu · W. Zhang · Z. Zhou · Q. Feng · L. Wang · H. Zhang · D. Chen · J. Liang · Z. Hui · W. Yin · J. He
    International journal of radiation oncology, biology, physics 09/2014; 90(1):S345-S346. DOI:10.1016/j.ijrobp.2014.05.1128 · 4.26 Impact Factor
  • H Zhang · J W He · C Wang · Z Zhang · H Yue · W W Hu · J M Gu · Y Q Hu · M Li · W Z Fu · Z L Zhang
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    ABSTRACT: The bone mineral density (BMD) of a total of 1,379 healthy postmenopausal Chinese women was measured. Ten tagging SNPs of the sclerostin (SOST) gene were genotyped. Our results suggest that the polymorphisms of the rs2023794 and rs74252774 in the SOST gene were associated with BMD of the lumbar spine in postmenopausal Chinese women. Introduction The purpose of the study was to determine the associations between polymorphisms of SOST gene and BMD in postmenopausal Chinese women. Methods A total of 1,379 independent healthy postmenopausal Chinese women including 703 in our previous study were recruited. The BMD of the lumbar spine 1–4 (L1–4) and left proximal femur including total hip and femoral neck were measured by dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry. Ten tagging SNPs (rs1234612, rs1513670, rs1634330, rs1708635, rs2023794, rs7220711, rs74252774, rs851057, rs851058, and rs865429) of the SOST gene were genotyped. Results The rs2023794 and rs74252774 and the haplotype ACCATTCT of SOST gene were associated with age and body mass index (BMI) adjusted L1–4 BMD (P values were 0.010, 0.007, and 0.007, respectively) even after performing the Bonferroni multiple-significance-test correction. There was a clear trend in these regions that the CC genotype of the rs2023794 and the TT genotype of the rs74252774 have higher BMD values than other genotypes. The contributions of the rs2023794 and rs74252774 to the phenotypic variation of L1–4 BMD were 0.6 and 0.7 %, respectively. We failed to find any association between the 10 SNPs and 6 haplotypes of the SOST gene and BMD at the hip site in this study. Conclusions Our results suggest that the polymorphisms of the rs2023794 and rs74252774 in the SOST gene were associated with BMD of the lumbar spine in a large sample of postmenopausal Chinese women.
    Osteoporosis International 08/2014; 25(12). DOI:10.1007/s00198-014-2832-0 · 4.17 Impact Factor
  • Gordon Research Conference - Medicinal Chemistry, New London, NH, USA; 08/2014
  • Source
    Huijun Le · Libo Liu · Yiding Chen · Hui Zhang · Weixing Wan
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    ABSTRACT: :In this paper we carry out case-control simulations to examine the mechanisms of the nighttime anomalous enhancements in electron density in the ionosphere at low latitudes, which were studied earlier in another research. The results confirm the earlier conclusion that the downward E × B plasma drift due to westward electric field at night is the main driving force for the nighttime enhancement. In addition the phase of the electric field is found important in forming the enhancement. Delayed westward electric field can produce significant post-midnight enhancement as observed at Sanya (geomagnetic latitude: 8.2° N). In addition, the equatorward neutral wind at night is found to modulate the formation of the nighttime enhancement at geomagnetic latitudes below 15° N. The combined effects of the two drivers cause significant equatorward/downward plasma flux, which results in the enhancement of electron density as well as drop in ionospheric peak height.
    Journal of Geophysical Research: Space Physics 08/2014; 119(8). DOI:10.1002/2013JA019295 · 3.44 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Data from the two-spacecraft ARTEMIS mission to the Moon have been exploited to characterize the lunar wake with unprecedented fidelity. The differences between measurements made by a spacecraft in the solar wind very near the Moon and concurrent measurements made by a second spacecraft in the near lunar wake are small but systematic. They enabled us to establish the perturbations of plasma density, temperature, thermal, magnetic and total pressure, field and flow downstream of the Moon to distances of 12 lunar radii (RM). The wake disturbances are initiated immediately behind the Moon by the diamagnetic currents at the lunar terminator. Rarefaction waves propagate outward at fast MHD wave velocities. Beyond ~6.5 RM, all plasma and field parameters are poorly structured which suggests the presence of instabilities excited by counter-streaming particles. Inward flowing plasma accelerated through pressure gradient force and ambipolar electric field compresses the magnetic field and leads to continuous increase in magnitude of magnetic perturbations. Besides the downstream distance, the field perturbation magnitude is also a function of the solar wind ion beta and the angle between the solar wind and the IMF. Both ion and electron temperatures increase as a consequence of an energy dispersion effect, whose explanation requires fully kinetic models. Downstream of the Moon, the IMF field lines are observed to bulge towards the Moon, which is unexpected and may be caused by a plasma pressure gradient force or/and the pickup of heavy charged dust grains behind the Moon.
    Journal of Geophysical Research: Space Physics 07/2014; 119(7). DOI:10.1002/2014JA020111 · 3.44 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

8k Citations
1,647.02 Total Impact Points


  • 2015
    • Planetary Science Institute
      KYL, Florida, United States
  • 2008–2015
    • Xin Hua Hospital Affiliated to Shanghai Jiao Tong University School of Medicine
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Chongqing University
      • School of Material Science and Engineering
      Ch’ung-ch’ing-shih, Chongqing Shi, China
    • Shanghai Institute of Applied Physics
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • University of Amsterdam
      • Institute for Molecular Sciences Van 't Hoff
      Amsterdamo, North Holland, Netherlands
    • University of East Anglia
      • School of Biological Sciences
      Norwich, England, United Kingdom
    • University Town of Shenzhen
      Shen-ch’üan-shih, Zhejiang Sheng, China
    • Hainan Medical College
      Haikou, Yunnan, China
    • China Institute of Atomic Energy
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • East China University of Science and Technology
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Technical Institute of Physics and Chemistry
      Peping, Beijing, China
  • 2013–2014
    • Peking Union Medical College Hospital
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Sichuan Agricultural University
      Hua-yang, Sichuan, China
    • Peking University School of Stomatology
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Communication University of China
      Peping, Beijing, China
  • 2008–2014
    • Pennsylvania State University
      • Department of Materials Science and Engineering
      University Park, Maryland, United States
  • 2004–2014
    • Shanghai Jiao Tong University
      • • Department of Pediatrics (Sixth People's Hospital)
      • • Department of Osteoporosis and Bone Diseases (Sixth People's Hospital)
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Ehime University
      • Geodynamics Research Center
      Matuyama, Ehime, Japan
    • Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
      • Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences
      Troy, New York, United States
  • 1997–2014
    • Chinese Academy of Sciences
      • • Key Laboratory of Isotope Geochronology and Geochemistry
      • • Institute of Modern Physics
      • • Key Laboratory of Semiconductor Materials
      • • Graduate School
      • • National Astronomical Observatories
      • • Institute of Plasma Physics
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Shanghai Institute of Technology
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
  • 2005–2013
    • University of Science and Technology of China
      • • School of Earth and Space Sciences
      • • Department of Physics
      • • Department of Materials Science and Engineering
      Luchow, Anhui Sheng, China
    • Imperial College London
      • Department of Physics
      Londinium, England, United Kingdom
    • University of Massachusetts Boston
      Boston, Massachusetts, United States
    • University of Saskatchewan
      Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
  • 2004–2013
    • University of Alaska Fairbanks
      • Geophysical Institute
      Fairbanks, Alaska, United States
  • 2003–2013
    • University of Toronto
      • Department of Physics
      Toronto, Ontario, Canada
    • Kunming University of Science and Technology
      Yün-nan, Yunnan, China
  • 1992–2013
    • Peking University
      • • School of Earth and Space Sciences
      • • Department of Physics
      • • State Key Laboratory for Artificial Microstructure and Mesoscopic Physics
      Peping, Beijing, China
  • 2012
    • Nanging Institute of Geology and paleontology, CAS
      南径, Guangdong, China
    • University of Maryland, Baltimore County
      • Joint Center for Earth Systems Technology
      Baltimore, Maryland, United States
    • Xiamen University
      Amoy, Fujian, China
    • China Three Gorges University
      Tung-hu, Hubei, China
    • Guangxi Medical University
      Yung-ning, Guangxi Zhuangzu Zizhiqu, China
    • Nanjing Medical University
      • Institute of Stomatology
      Nan-ching, Jiangsu Sheng, China
  • 2011–2012
    • Guangxi University
      Yung-ning, Guangxi Zhuangzu Zizhiqu, China
    • Shenzhen Second People's Hospital
      Shen-ch’üan-shih, Zhejiang Sheng, China
    • Beijing Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Chinese Academy of Fishery Sciences
      北江, Zhejiang Sheng, China
    • Canadian Light Source Inc. (CLS)
      Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada
  • 2010–2012
    • Fudan University
      • Department of Physics
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Northeastern University (Shenyang, China)
      • Key Laboratory for Anisotropy and Texture of Materials
      Feng-t’ien, Liaoning, China
    • Donghua University
      • Key Laboratory of Textile Technology
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Shandong Normal University
      Chi-nan-shih, Shandong Sheng, China
    • University of Tuebingen
      • Institute of Physical and Theoretical Chemistry
      Tübingen, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
    • Southwest Hospital
      Nan-ching-hsü, Jiangxi Sheng, China
    • Huazhong (Central China) Normal University
      Wu-han-shih, Hubei, China
    • Institute of Bioresources and Sustainable Development
      Imphal, Manipur, India
    • Shantou University
      Swatow, Guangdong, China
    • Trinity College Dublin
      Dublin, Leinster, Ireland
    • Inner Mongolia University
      Suiyüan, Inner Mongolia, China
    • Northwest A & F University
      • Bioinformatics Center
      Yang-ling-chen, Shaanxi, China
    • Shanghai Medical University
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Beijing Forestry University
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis
      Indianapolis, Indiana, United States
    • Wuhan University
      • GNSS Research Center
      Wu-han-shih, Hubei, China
  • 2008–2012
    • Fourth Military Medical University
      • • School of Pharmacy
      • • Department of Gastrointestinal Surgery
      Xi’an, Liaoning, China
  • 2007–2012
    • Nankai University
      • • Institute of Modern Optics (IMO)
      • • Institute of Photo Electronic Thin Film Devices and Technology
      • • Institute of New Energy Material Chemistry
      T’ien-ching-shih, Tianjin Shi, China
    • Hokkaido University
      Sapporo, Hokkaidō, Japan
    • Shanghai's Children's Medical Center
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Changchun University of Science and Technology
      Changchun, Fujian, China
    • South China Agricultural University
      Shengcheng, Guangdong, China
    • Massachusetts Institute of Technology
      • Department of Earth Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences
      Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States
  • 2005–2012
    • The University of Manchester
      • School of Physics and Astronomy
      Manchester, England, United Kingdom
  • 2002–2012
    • Shanghai University
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Universidad Tecnológica de la Mixteca
      Huajuápam, Oaxaca, Mexico
    • Oregon State University
      Corvallis, Oregon, United States
  • 2001–2012
    • Tsinghua University
      • • Department of Precision Instruments and Mechanical Engineering
      • • Department of Engineering Physics
      • • State Key Joint Laboratory of Environmental Simulation and Pollution
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Emory University
      Atlanta, Georgia, United States
    • Shanghai Putuo District People's Hospital
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
    • Temple University
      Filadelfia, Pennsylvania, United States
    • Shanghai Nuclear Engineering Research and Design Institute
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
  • 1999–2012
    • Shandong University
      • • State Key Laboratory for Crystal Materials
      • • School of Control Science and Engineering
      • • School of Environmental Science and Engineering
      • • Institute for Crystal Materials
      Chi-nan-shih, Shandong Sheng, China
    • Lanzhou University
      • School of Life Science
      Kao-lan-hsien, Gansu Sheng, China
    • 307 Hospital of the Chinese People's Liberation Army
      Peping, Beijing, China
  • 2010–2011
    • Ruijin Hospital North
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
  • 2009–2011
    • Brunel University
      • Brunel Centre for Advanced Solidification Technology (BCAST)
      अक्सब्रिज, England, United Kingdom
    • Sun Yat-Sen University
      Shengcheng, Guangdong, China
    • Chung Hua University
      Hsin-chu-hsien, Taiwan, Taiwan
    • Texas A&M University
      • Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering
      College Station, Texas, United States
    • Yunnan Agricultural University
      Panlong, Shaanxi, China
    • Tongji Hospital
      Wu-han-shih, Hubei, China
    • Air Force Engineering University, China
      Ch’ang-an, Shaanxi, China
    • China Academy of Chinese Medical Sciences
      • Cancer Hospital
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • China University of Geosciences (Beijing)
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Huazhong Agricultural University
      Wu-han-shih, Hubei, China
    • Fushun Research Institute of Petroleum and Petrochemicals
      Fu-shan, Liaoning, China
  • 2008–2011
    • Southwest Jiaotong University
      • Key Laboratory of Advanced Technology of Materials (Chinese Education Ministry)
      Hua-yang, Sichuan, China
    • University of Missouri - Kansas City
      • Division of Pharmacology/Toxicology
      Kansas City, Missouri, United States
    • Kunming University of Science and Technology
      Yün-nan, Yunnan, China
    • University of California, Los Angeles
      • Institute of Geophysics and Planetary Physics
      Los Angeles, California, United States
  • 2007–2011
    • Northeast Agricultural University
      Charbin, Heilongjiang Sheng, China
  • 2009–2010
    • Harbin Institute of Technology
      • • School of Food Science and Engineering
      • • School of Computer Science and Technology
      Charbin, Heilongjiang Sheng, China
    • China Agricultural University
      • • College of Science
      • • College of Information and Electrical Engineering
      Beijing, Beijing Shi, China
    • Inner Mongolia Agricultural University
      Suiyüan, Inner Mongolia, China
  • 2008–2010
    • Hefei University of Technology
      • School of Biotechnology and Food Engineering
      Luchow, Anhui Sheng, China
  • 2006–2010
    • University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center
      • • Department of Molecular Pathology
      • • Department of Imaging Physics
      Houston, Texas, United States
    • University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
      • Department of Geology
      Urbana, Illinois, United States
  • 2002–2010
    • Nanyang Technological University
      • • School of Materials Science and Engineering
      • • School of Electrical and Electronic Engineering
      • • School of Mechanical and Production Engineering
      Tumasik, Singapore
  • 2001–2010
    • Shanxi Medical University
      Yangkü, Shanxi Sheng, China
  • 1991–2010
    • Southern Methodist University
      • Department of Chemistry
      Dallas, Texas, United States
  • 2008–2009
    • Zhejiang University
      • • Department of Pathology
      • • Department of Food and Nutrition Science
      Hang-hsien, Zhejiang Sheng, China
  • 2007–2009
    • University of Cambridge
      • Department of Earth Sciences
      Cambridge, ENG, United Kingdom
  • 2006–2009
    • The Ohio State University
      Columbus, Ohio, United States
  • 2005–2009
    • Renji Hospital
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
  • 2002–2009
    • Stony Brook University
      • • Department of Mechanical Engineering
      • • Department of Materials Science and Engineering
      Stony Brook, NY, United States
  • 1998–2009
    • Chinese PLA General Hospital (301 Hospital)
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • University of New South Wales
      • School of Materials Science and Engineering
      Kensington, New South Wales, Australia
  • 2007–2008
    • University of Wisconsin–Madison
      • Department of Geoscience
      Madison, Wisconsin, United States
    • Abbott Laboratories
      • Abbott Laboratories
      North Chicago, Illinois, United States
  • 2005–2008
    • Boston University
      • Center for Space Physics
      Boston, Massachusetts, United States
  • 2003–2008
    • University of Jinan (Jinan, China)
      Chi-nan-shih, Shandong Sheng, China
  • 1995–2007
    • University of Leeds
      • School of Biomedical Sciences
      Leeds, England, United Kingdom
  • 2003–2006
    • Shanghai Institute of Microsystem And Information Technology
      Shanghai, Shanghai Shi, China
  • 1996–2006
    • Jilin University
      • Department of Chemistry
      Yung-chi, Jilin Sheng, China
  • 2003–2005
    • Wuhan University of Technology
      • State Key Laboratory of Advanced Technology for Materials Synthesis and Processing
      Wu-han-shih, Hubei, China
  • 2002–2005
    • Max Planck Institute for Solid State Research
      Stuttgart, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
  • 2000–2004
    • Senshu University
      Numakai, Hokkaidō, Japan
    • Government of the People's Republic of China
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Third Military Medical University
      Ch’ung-ch’ing-shih, Chongqing Shi, China
    • Nanjing University
      • Department of Physics
      Nan-ching, Jiangsu Sheng, China
    • Red Cross
      Washington, Washington, D.C., United States
  • 1998–2003
    • University of Pennsylvania
      • • Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine
      • • Department of Medicine
      Philadelphia, PA, United States
  • 1999–2001
    • GuangDong University of Technology
      Shengcheng, Guangdong, China
  • 1994–1999
    • Qufu Normal University
      Küfow, Shandong Sheng, China
    • Beijing Normal University
      • Department of Low Energy Nuclear Physics
      Peping, Beijing, China
    • Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main
      Frankfurt, Hesse, Germany
    • University of Maryland, Baltimore
      Baltimore, Maryland, United States
  • 1991–1999
    • Chinese Academy of Medical Sciences
      Peping, Beijing, China
  • 1996–1997
    • Sichuan University
      Hua-yang, Sichuan, China
    • University Hospital Frankfurt
      Frankfurt, Hesse, Germany
  • 1995–1997
    • University of Georgia
      • Center for Metalloenzyme Studies
      Атина, Georgia, United States
  • 1993
    • Dallas Zoo
      Dallas, Texas, United States
  • 1992–1993
    • Academia Sinica
      • Institute of Physics
      T’ai-pei, Taipei, Taiwan
  • 1990
    • Yangzhou University
      Chiang-tu, Jiangsu Sheng, China