Laboratory of Solid State Microstructure, Nanjing University

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Laboratory of Solid State Microstructure, Nanjing University

Laboratory of Solid State Microstructure (LSSMS) is located in Nanjing University, China in 1984. It is a key laboratory in physics, associated with such faculties as schools of physics and electronics and department of materials of engineering school at Nanjing University. It was mainly based upon LSSMS and LCC (State Key Laboratory of Coordination Chemistry) was formally started to establish in 2006, with estimated investment of RMB 300 million, and before that, in 2004, NU received endowment of RMB 50 million from Cyrus Tang Foundation for its establishment, and the National Microstructures Laboratory Building - Cyrus Tang Building, was completed in 2007. The research area includes Physics of microstructured dielectric materials, Nano-structured materials and physics, Aggregations and pattern formation under non-equilibrium conditions, Dynamics of microstructural assembly and modulation, Strong correlation effect in solids, Phase transitions and Other related microstructural physics in solids. The Professor Xing Dingyu was the director of the academic committee and Professor Wang Mu was the director of the laboratory, NLSSM has a faculty of 48, including 8 academicians of the Chinese Academy of Sciences, 15 special professors of “Cheung Kong Scholars Program,” and 15 professors receiving the National Science Fund for Distinguished Young Scholars. In 1994, the faculty published the first paper in Nature about the mechanisms of the interfacial growth and this was a breakthrough for publishing papers in the highest quality academic journals. LSSMS, Nanjing University has acquired more than 800 national, provincial and ministerial awards for research. Since 2000, NJU has won 1 first prize and 18 second prizes in the National Natural Science Awards, 6 second prizes in the National Scientific and Technological Progress Awards and 4 second prizes in the State Technological Awards. In 2006, a project accomplished by NJU physicists led by academician Ming Naiben won first prize in the National Natural Science Awards, which is the highest award for natural scientific research in China. Between 2005 and 2009, the laboratory published 1,858 peer-reviewed research papers, of which 39 were in Physical Review Letters, 209 in Physical Review Series, and 178 in Applied Physics Letters