Prof. Zhang Jiujun, distinguished professor of Shanghai University, was elected Fellow (Member) of the Canadian Academy of Engineering and Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry as well. Prof. Zhang Jiujun was enrolled in chemistry department at Peking University in 1978 and got his bachelor and master degree there. He got his doctor degree in Electrochemistry at Wuhan University in 1988. From 1991 to 1993, Prof. Zhang did his postdoctoral research at California Institute of Technology. Later he joined York University and University of British Columbia. In 1998, Prof. Zhang joined Ballard Power System Inc. as team project manager. Prof. Zhang was elected Principal Researcher of National Research Council of Canada in 2013, and presided the International Academy of Electrochemical Energy Science (IAOEES) since. Prof. Zhang was elected Fellow of the International Society of Electrochemistry in 2013 and was elected Fellow (Member) of the Engineering Institute of Canada in 2015. With Prof. Zhang Jiujun’s experience in electrochemical research, teaching, and project management, he has worked as leader of core teams in China and Canada, and as distinguished professor in 13 world renowned universities and institutes, Shanghai University included. Prof. Zhang Jiujun is the author of over 400 papers (including 240 peer reviews), 15 books and 36 chapters, 16 US or EU patents and over 90 technical reports. He has given over 110 lectures, among which 50 was invited lecture.
- Fuel cells
- Oxygen Reduction Reaction
- Electrochemical supercapacitors for energy storage and delivery: fundamentals and applications (Accepted in 2017)
- Energy related CO2 conversion and utilization: Advanced materials/nanomaterials, reaction mechanisms and technologies (Accepted in 2017)
- Recent advances in all-solid-state rechargeable lithium batteries (Accepted in 2017)
- A review of high temperature co-electrolysis of H 2 O and CO 2 to produce sustainable fuels using solid oxide electrolysis cells (SOECs): advanced materials and tec... (Accepted in 2016)
- Vanadium–Air Redox Flow Batteries (Accepted in 2016)