Hai Wang

Hai Wang

Professor of Mechanical Engineering

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Hai Wang is Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Stanford University.  His interests are in renewable energy conversion, catalysis and combustion. His current research focuses on theories and applications of nanoparticles and nanostructures for rechargeable batteries and supercapacitors, combustion simulations and nanocatalysis.  He is the author and coauthor of numerous papers in scholarly journals, including “A detailed kinetic modeling study of aromatics formation in laminar premixed acetylene and ethylene flames” in Combustion and Flame, “Drag force, diffusion coefficient, and electric mobility of small particles. I. Theory applicable to the free-molecule regime” in Physical Review E, “A new mechanism for the formation of meteoritic kerogen-like material” in Science, “Gas-nanoparticle scattering: A molecular view of momentum accommodation function” in Physical Review Letters, and “Formation of nascent soot and other condensed-phase materials in flames” in Proceedings of the Combustion Institute.  He is currently the Editor-in-Chief of Progress in Energy and Combusition Science and was the co-editor of Combustion Generated Fine Carbonaceous Particles

Recent Publications

Imaging nano carbon materials – tiniest soot particles in flames are not structurally homogeneous

Kinetics of catalytic oxidation of methane over palladium oxide by wire microcalorimetry

On potential energy landscape and combustion chemistry modeling

Mesoporous titania films prepared by flame stabilized on a rotating surface-Application in dye sensitized solar cells

Tunneling in hydrogen transfer isomerization of n-alkyl radical

Nanoporous titania gas sensing films prepared in a premixed stagnation flame

The method of uncertainty quantification and minimization using polynomial chaos expansions

Internal structure, hygroscopic and reactive properties of mixed sodium methanesulfonate—sodium chloride particles

Formation of nascent soot and other condensed-phase materials in flames

Micro-FTIR study of soot chemical composition - evidence of aliphatic hydrocarbons on nascent soot surfaces

Products of the benzene + O(3P) reaction

                                                                                                                                                                                

© Copyright 2013  Hai Wang