Minyou Ye (University of Science and Technology of China, China)
Hydrogen Isotope Behavior in Tungsten and RAFM Steels
Prof. Minyou Ye was born in 1962 in China. He is a Chair Professor in University of Science and Technology of China (USTC). He received the Doctor of Science degree from Institute of Plasma Physics, the Chinese Academy of Sciences in 1991, and from Nagoya University in 2001. He had been at Graduate School of Engineering in Nagoya University as an Assistant Professor from 1994 to 2001. He worked in Max-Planck Institute for Plasma Physics, Germany from 2001 to 2011. He is interested in edge plasma physics in magnetically confined fusion devices, plasma-material interactions and fusion reactor design. He was nominated by the Ministry of Sciences and Technology of China as a Chief Scientist for two projects (1. Studies of Fusion Experimental Reactor Design; 2. Development of System Code and Optimization of Design for Fusion Reactor).
Guang-Hong Lu (Beihang University, China)
Beneficial Effects of Helium in Tungsten in Context of Fusion Plasma and Wall Interactions
Guang-Hong Lu was born in 1969 in China. He received the Doctor of Material Science degree from Tokyo University in 2001. Since 2006, he is a Professor of School of Physics at Beihang University. He is interested in defects in metals and metallic materials science, such as radiation materials, structure-property relationship, and microstructure design of materials especially for fusion applications. He is the dean of School of Physics at Beihang University. He is a member of the Editorial Board of the journal Nuclear Materials and Energy, and a committee member of International Conference on the Plasma Facing Materials & Components for Fusion Application and International Conference on Computer Simulation of Radiation Effects in Solids.
Shin Kajita (The University of Tokyo, Japan)
Effect of co-deposition on helium plasma irradiation to tungsten
Shin Kajita was born in Nagoya, Japan, in 1977. He received the Doctor of Engineering degree from the University of Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan, in 2005. He is currently a professor at the Graduate School of Frontier Sciences, The University of Tokyo. His current research interests include plasma diagnostics using laser and spectroscopy, plasma-material interaction in the fusion environment, and application of plasma-induced metallic nanostructures for various purposes including photoelectrochemistry.
Ivo Classen (Dutch Institute For Fundamental Energy Research, The Netherlands)
Overview of plasma heat exhaust studies in the DIFFER linear devices
Ivo Classen was born in 1978 in the Netherlands. He obtained his degree of doctor from the Eindhoven University of Technology in 2007. He has extensive experience in plasma diagnostic development and experimental investigation of a broad range of core and edge plasma instabilities. Currently, he is group leader of the ‘Plasma Edge Physics and Diagnostics’ group at the Dutch Institute for Fundamental Energy Research (DIFFER). The PEPD group develops novel plasma diagnostics, focusing on the investigation of the physics and chemistry of divertor detachment in both linear devices (Magnum-PSI) and tokamaks (TCV, MAST-U).
Kyu-Sun Chung (Hanyang University, Republic of Korea)
Review on DiPS-2 as a Linear Plasma Device: Source, Diagnostics, Physics and PMI
인간의 얼굴, 사람, 의류, 넥타이이(가) 표시된 사진

자동 생성된 설명
Kyu-Sun Chung was born in 1957 in Korea. He received a Ph.D. degree from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1989. He had been a faculty member of College of Engineering of Hanyang University for 33 years from 1989 to 2022, and  has become an emeritus professor since September 1, 2022. He has been a Fellow of the School of Engineering of the University of Tokyo since 2010. His research area is the plasma diagnostics using various electric probes, especially Mach probes, which measures plasma flows with two separate directional electric probes, along with various laser-aided plasma diagnostics such as LIF, LTS and LPD. He worked for various linear plasmas devices such as PISCES(UCLA), DiPS-1 & 2(HU), MP^2(NFRI), MAP-2(U. Tokyo), NAGDIS-2(Nagoya U.), and VEHICLE(NIFS) along with early theoretical study on Q-machine. He worked for Korean Fusion Program as a director of a few research centers such as cEps(Center for Edge Plasma Science), DiPS(Dust interactions with Plasmas and Surfaces), cimpL(Center for interactions of Material with Plasmas). He also served Korean government as an expert member in national fusion program (National Science and Technology Committee) and national fission program (Korea Institute of Science &Technology Evaluation & Planning) along with the service for International Fusion Research Council as a member of subcommittee of Atomic & Molecular Data for PSIs of Fusion Devices(IAEA).
Hongbin Ding (Dalian University of Technology, China)
Laser-induced breakdown spectroscopy for wall diagnosis in nuclear fusion devices
Professor Dr. Hongbin Ding is working at Material Modification Laboratory by Laser, Electron and Ion Beams, Chinese Ministry of Education, School of Physics, Dalian University of Technology. He received his PhD in summa cum laude from University of Basel, Switzerland. He was a visiting-research fellow in Bristol University supported by The Royal Society-British Petroleum Research Fellowships in 1998. He was awarded JOSEF PLIVA Prize in 2002 in 17th International Conference on High Resolution Molecular Spectroscopy, and Outstanding Contribution Award in LIBS in 2020 by LIBS Committee of China Society of Optical Engineering. Professor Ding has published more than 180 peer review papers in leading scientific journals such like Nature Communication, JACS, Astrophysics Journal, Appl. Phys. Lett., J. Chem. Phys, SAB, JAAS et al; Professor Ding also holds more than 30 patents in the laser spectroscopic plasma diagnostics and the plasma materials interaction research fields. Professor Ding’s recent research interests are developing of laser spectroscopy (LIBS, PLIF, CRDS, REMPI) and laser Thomson scattering (LTS) as well as molecular beam mass spectrometry (MB-TOF MS) approaches for characterizing plasma physics and chemistry; In particular, developing laser induced breakdown spectroscopy (LIBS) for studying fusion plasma-wall interaction (PWI) and for characterizing the electron temperature and density as well as the transient species (such radicals, molecular ions and anions) in plasmas. 
Yuan Yue (Beihang University, China)
Performance of tungsten materials under sequential high heat flux loading and deuterium plasma exposure