Researcher Profile

Professor Jingbo Wang

Jingbo Wang
Jingbo Wang

Phone: +61 8 6488 3790

Research Expertise:
  • Atomic and molecular physics
  • Computational physics and numerical simulation
  • Nanostructured electronic devices
  • Quantum dynamics theory
  • Quantum information and computation

Qualifications

BSc Sichuan., PhD Adel.

Funding Received

• AsiaBound grants for the project “Research training and collaboration in quantum technology” (2014)

• iVEC grant of internships for the projects “Entanglement dynamics in multi-quantum walkers” and “Visualisation of entangled quantum walkers” (2011 - 2012)

• iVEC grant of internships for the projects “Quantum computer simulation” and “Quantum walk visualization” (2010 - 2011)

• iVEC grant of internship for the project “Electronic Structure of Quantum Dots” (2009)

• UWA Research Grant for the project “Quantum random walk on graphs” (2008)

• iVEC grant of internship for the projects “Quantum dynamics of qubits” and “Quantum dot structure” (2008)

• ARC Discovery Grant for the project “Quantum dynamics of solid-state qubits” (2004-2007)

• iVEC grant of internship for the project “Testing Quantum Algorithm for Graph Isomorphism” (2007)

• iVEC grant of internship for the project “Multidimensional Quantum Random Walk” (2006)

• UWA Research Grant for the project “Quantum dynamics of qu-bits and qu-gates” (2004)

• ARC Large Grant for the project “Acoustic wave propagator and its applications” (2001-2004, with J. Pan)

• UWA Research Grant for the project “Electronic Structure Of Quantum Dots” (2002)

• Curriculum Planning and Development Award for the project “Development of a computational physics stream as part of the undergraduate physics curriculum in UWA” (2002 - 2003)

• CATL (Centre for the Advancement of Teaching and Learning) Development Award for the project “Animated Physics” (2002, with P. Hammond)

• UWA Research Grant for the project “Quantum scattering” (2001)

• ARC Large Grant for the project “Complete coherence analysis of higher-lying states of inert-gas atoms” (1998-2000, with A.T. Stelbovics)

• ARC Small Grant for the project “Quantum transport in nanometer scale electronic devices” (2000)

• ARC Small Grant for the project “Quantum transport in nano electronic devices” (1999)

• ARC Small Grant for the project “Ionisation of argon inner shells ” (1998)

• ARC Small Grant for the project “Complete description of electron-atom scattering” (1997)

• ARC Small Grant for the project “Coherence in electron-atom collisions” (1996)

• ARC Postdoctoral Research Fellowship (1995)

• Peer-reviewed competitive grants of service units on the VP-100, VP-2200, VPP-300 and the APAC Compaq supercomputers at ANU for various large-scale computational projects (1990, 1996-2002), and more recently on iVEC’s Carlin, Conage, XE, EPIC, Fornax, and Magnus (2003-present).

Biography

Jingbo Wang is a professor in the School of Physics at The University of Western Australia. Her research spans several distinct disciplines including quantum dynamics theory, quantum computation and information, atomic and molecular physics, quantum chemistry, nanotechnology, acoustics and computational physics. Professor Wang received her Ph.D. degree in 1989 from the Department of Physics and Mathematical Physics, Adelaide University. She has published extensively, including a recent book by Springer, one edited special journal issue by American Scientific Publishers, four book chapters by Academic Press, Nova Science Publishers and American Scientific Publishers, as well as numerous research papers in prestigious physics journals and international conference proceedings. Professor Wang currently leads the quantum dynamics and computation group at The University of Western Australia. She and her research team were among the first to show the power of quantum walks in distinguishing a wide range of non-isomorphic graph classes and in extracting local and global structural information of complex networks. Her recent work has provided some of the most efficient quantum circuits to implement a large variety of quantum walks. She has also developed various advanced numerical techniques to solve problems of practical importance in both quantum and classical regimes.

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