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University of Hong Kong
Yam won the
Ludwig Mond Award 2015 from the Royal Society of Chemistry for her work in inorganic and organometallic chemistry. In the same year, she was also elected as a foreign member of the Academia Europaea, an international, non-governmental association of individual scientists and scholars from all disciplines.
(Photo: University of Hong Kong)
From solar panels to fuel cells, Asia's scientists are relentlessly innovating In the region's quest for energy efficiency and resource sustainability.
In celebration of International Women’s Day 2021,
Asian Scientist Magazine highlights eight women blazing the trail in science across the region.
By harnessing the unique properties of photoactive materials, Professor Vivian Yam hopes to develop processes that would utilize energy in a cheaper and more efficient manner.
Nature has identified ten outstanding scientists working in East Asia for a special feature on science in the region.
Professor Vivian Yam of the University of Hong Kong has won the Royal Society of Chemistry's 2015 Ludwig Mond Award.
Vivian Yam, professor at the University of Hong Kong, has been elected as foreign member of Academia Europaea.
These rising stars and veterans hail from diverse sectors in industry and academia, but they all share in one common mission—to make tomorrow a better place for you and me.
The University of Hong Kong and TCL Corporation intend to study gold materials for printable OLED materials and technology.
From the co-discoverer of carbon nanotubes to the first Chinese woman to win a Nobel Prize, here are the 15 female scientists featured on the AS100 list.