Electronic Materials Synthesis and Plasma Processing Lab

Jane P. Chang

 

Professor Jane P. Chang
Department of Chemical Engineering, UCLA
William F. Seyer Chair in Materials Electrochemistry

Education
B.S. National Taiwan University, 1993.
M.S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1995.
Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1997.
Postdoctoral Member of Technical Staff, Bell Labs, Lucent Technologies, 1998-1999. 

 

Awards and Honors
Rumbel Fellowship, MIT, 1993. 
AVS Coburn and Winters Award, 1996.
NSF Faculty Career Award, 2000-2004.
Chancellor's Career Development Award, 2000-2004.
William F. Seyer Chair in Materials Electrochemistry, 2000-2005.
Guest Editor, International Journal of Engineering Education, 2001-2002.    
TRW Excellence in Teaching Award, 2002.
ONR Young Investigator Award, 2003.
Teacher of the Year, Chemical Engineering, UCLA, 2003.
Professor of the Year, Chemical Engineering, UCLA, 2004
AVS Peter Mark Award, 2005
Frontier of Engineering Symposium Participants, National Academy of Engineering, 2006
Profesor of the Year, Chemical Engineering, UCLA 2009

 

My research focuses on the synthesis and chemical processing of novel materials, atomistic understanding of solid state interfaces, and their applications in microelectronics, optoelectronics, solar cells, batteries, and other energy related applications.  Specifically, my research focuses on developing novel atomic layer controlled thermal, radical, and plasma enhanced deposition techniques to synthesize compositionally controlled conformal coating, either on a planar surface such as a wide band gap semiconductor or selectively over complex 3-D surface topography, such as in a 3-D micro-battery or fuel cells.  My group has also developed various solution based synthetic processes to synthesize metal and metal oxide nanostructures in reduced dimensionality and achieved outstanding electrical and optical properties.  My group continues to advance the understanding of highly selective plasma etching processes to realize universal and predictive model for patterning complex oxides at the nano-scale.  My research group also tackled the characterization of individual complex metal oxide nano-structure to understand the origin of their improved electrical, optical, chemical, thermal, and energy storage properties.


Contact information: 

Jane P. Chang
5532-D Boelter Hall, UCLA 
Department Of Chemical Engineering
Los Angeles, CA 90095
Tel: (310) 206-7980
Fax: (310) 206-4107
E-mail: jpchang@ucla.edu

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