歡迎參觀我的小天地 我叫陳慕修 喜歡睡覺 發呆 當宅男
I am from midland of Taiwan, Lukang.
Before joining Department of Power Mechanical Engineering, National Tsing Hua University. I had a job in Hsinchu Mackay Memorial Hospital for several years.
- My research presentation award (ranking the 3nd) for 13th Engineering College student dissertation contest, National Tsing Hua University. ~2012.06
- My conference paper accepted (2012 , IEEE NEMS) Oral presentation and Finalist of “CM HO Best Paper Award”in Micro/Nano Fluidics. (5/350). ~ 2012.03
- My research presentation award (the prize of excellent research paper contest) for 12th Engineering College student dissertation contest, National Tsing Hua University. ~2011.06
- 2010/09-2011/06 M.S. Department of Power Mechanical Engineering, National Tsing Hua University
- 2011/06- Ph.D. Department of Power Mechanical Engineering, National Tsing Hua University
- Address: Room405, Engineering Building#1, 101, Section 2, Kuang-Fu Road, Hsinchu, Taiwan 30013, R.O.C.
- Phone: +886-03-5715131 ext.33793
- Facebook: email@example.com
- e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Yu-Shih Chen, Chen-Kuo Tung, Ling-Yi Ke, Shih-Kang Fan, Xiaohong Wang, Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Using gelatin methacrylate covering and dielectrophoresis force manipulating for lobule-mimicking culture chip in vitro,” Proceeding of The 18th International Conference on Solid-State Sensors, Actuators and Microsystems, pp. 456 – 459, June 21-25, Anchorage, Alaska, USA, 2015. (Transducer 2015) (Oral Presentation)
- Ling-Yi Ke, Zong-Keng Kuo, Yu-Shih Chen, Hsin-Hsiang Lo, Hsiang-Wen Tseng, Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Four-leaf-clover-shaped immune response chip by using optoelectronic tweezers force,” Proceeding of The 18th International Conference on Solid-State Sensors, Actuators and Microsystems, pp. 93 – 96, June 21-25, Anchorage, Alaska, USA, 2015. ( (Oral Presentation)
- Yu-Shih Chen, Ling-Yi Ke, Hsin-Hsiang Lo, Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Using magnetic marked PEGDA-based cell sheets for three dimensional lobule-mimicking chip,” Proceeding of The 18th International Conference on Solid-State Sensors, Actuators and Microsystems, pp. 1629 – 1632, June 21-25, Anchorage, Alaska, USA, 2015. (Transducer 2015) (Poster Presentation)
- Ling-Yi Ke, Yu-Shih Chen, Chih-Chiang Hu and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “ Moving Single Cells Into Low Shear Stress PEG-Based C-Shape Microwells By OET Force”, 45th International Conference on Solid State Devices and Materials, pp376-377, July 24-27, Fukuoka, Japan, 2013. (SSDM 2013)
- Chih-Chiang Hu, Chen-Kuo Tung, Ling-Yi Ke , Yu-Shih Chen and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Using optoelectric tweezers (OET) force to move single cells into low shear stress microenvironment”, Proceeding of the 3th International Conference on Optofluidics, pp76-77, August 15 – 17 ,Hong Kong 2013. (Optofluidics 2013)
- Yu-Shih Chen, Ling-Yi Ke, Chen-Kuo Tung, Chung-Huan Lu, Chih Chiang Hu and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Three Dimensional Lobule-Mimetic Regeneration In Vitro By PEGDA-Based Cell Sheets ,” Proceedings 17th International Conference on Solid-State Sensors, Actuators and Microsystems (IEEE Transducer 2013 Oral presentation)
- Ling-Yi Ke, Zong-Keng Kuo, Yu-Shih Chen, Hsiang-Wen Tseng and Cheng-Hsien Liu , “Trapping Single Cells In Microfluidic Dead Zone By Using Peg-Based Optoelectronic Tweezers For Immune Activity,” Proceedings 16th International Conference on Miniaturized Systems for Chemistry and Life Sciences, 2012(MicroTAS 2012)
- Yu-Shih Chen, Ling-Yi Ke, Ying-Chen Huang and Cheng-Hsien Liu , “3D Circulatory Perfusion-Culture System By Using High Fficiency Proportional Cell Contact ,” Proceedings 16th International Conference on Miniaturized Systems for Chemistry and Life Sciences, 2012(MicroTAS 2012)
- Ling-Yi Ke, Yu-Shih Chen, Jing Liu and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Cryogenic Frozen Device for Hepatocyte Culture and Responses,” Proceedings 7th Annual IEEE International Conference on Nano/Micro Engineered and Molecular Systems, 2012 (IEEE NEMS 2012 Oral presentation and Finalist of “CM HO Best Paper Award” in Micro/Nano Fluidics (5/350). )
- Ling-Yi Ke, Zong-Keng Kuo, Yu-Shih Chen, Hsiang-Wen Tseng and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “PEGDA-based Photocrosslinking Platform for Real Time Cell Trapping,” Proceedings 7th Annual IEEE International Conference on Nano/Micro Engineered and Molecular Systems, 2012 (IEEE NEMS 2012 Oral presentation)
- Yu-Shih Chen, Zong-Keng Kuo, Ling-Yi Ke, Chiou-Wen Lin, Hsiang-Wen Tseng and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Difference Proportional Cell Contact Platform for 3D Hepatocyte Culture,” Proceedings 7th Annual IEEE International Conference on Nano/Micro Engineered and Molecular Systems, 2012 (IEEE NEMS 2012 Oral presentation)
- Yu-Shih Chen, Tzu-Hsuan Dai, Ling-Yi Ke, and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Microfluidic Circulatory System for the Raise of Liver Urea Assay,” Proceedings 7th Annual IEEE International Conference on Nano/Micro Engineered and Molecular Systems, 2012 (IEEE NEMS 2012 Oral presentation)
- Ling-Yi Ke, Yu-Shih Chen and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “An Integration Cell Communication Ration Platform By Pegda-Base V-Shaped Barrier For Rapid Liver Screening,” Proceedings 25th International Conference on Micro Electro Mechanical Systems,2012 (IEEE MEMS 2012)
- Yu-Shih Chen, Yi-Jr Su, Ling-Yi Ke, Che-hua Wu, Yuh-Shyong Yang, Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Using Two-Layered Microchannel For Enhancing the Electronic Signals of Poly-Silicon Nw Fet,” Proceedings 9th Asian Conference on Chemical Sensors ,2011.(ACCS 2011)
- Ling-Yi Ke and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “Microfluidic Double Tarpped Single Cell Contact Method By Movable Hydrogel Microstructure,” Proceedings 5th WACE World Congress on Bioengineering, 2011. (WACBE 2011Oral presentation)
- Ling-Yi Ke,Yu-Shih Chen, Zong-Keng Kuo and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “A double trapped single cell contact and interaction system via moveable poly(ethylene glycol) diacrylate (PEG-DA) microstructure for immune analysis, ” Proceedings 16th International Conference on Solid State Sensors and Actuators,pp.302-305, 2011. (IEEE Transducers 2011)
- Yu-Shih Chen, Ling-Yi Ke and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “3d Lobule-Mimetic Chip Via Positive Dielectrophoresis Force Withsinusoidal Spacing Poly (Ethylene Glycol)-Diacrylate Microwalls,” Proceedings 16th International Conference on Solid State Sensors and Actuators,pp.1837-1840, 2011. (IEEE Transducers 2011 Oral presentation)
- Ngoc-Duy Dinh, Rong-Jhe Chen, Ling-Yi Ke and Cheng-Hsien Liu, “High Throughput Cell Separation and Focus via Dielectrophoresis based on Particles Characterization,” Proceedings of 14th International Conference on Miniaturized Chemical and Biochemical Analysis Systems, pp.896-898. 2010. (Micro TAS 2010)
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2016/04/13 by stephen
GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER DEGREE
Impressive Results on Research
– Device (Hardware)
– Analysis (Theoretical)
– Characterization (Experimental)
Research Quality meets at least the requirement of Conference paper or Journal paper. (There is no need to attend conferences to graduate. However it is highly encouraged that your results meet paper quality. If your paper gets accepted, I will do my best to find fund to support your attendance.)
Helps and Services for Micro-systems & Control Lab./ my classes/ Research proposals.
GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS FOR Ph.D DEGREE
Meet #1 & #3 of Master Requirements.
At least “Successful” Conference Talks twice. (International)
At least “one” paper accepted by “Top Journals” combined with “two” papers for OK Journals if only one top Journal Paper. ( “Poor Quality” Journal Papers will not be accounted for Ph. D. graduation requirements in group.)
At least one-time TA (giving lectures rather than only grading H.W. and midterms.)
ATTITUDE REQUIRED FOR MY GRADUATE
Aggressive on your research and any learning opportunity!! (Even through I personally dislike people who behave too aggressive on daily life.)
You are encouraged to ask me any question that you have regarding research. However, when the answer that you get from me is – I have no idea, you need to find solution by yourself or bypass it to go ahead moving toward graduation via slight change of research goal. (You need to learn to be smart and flexible when you work on MEMS research. Some problem that we intend to solve might have no solution. That is also part of challenges in this field. You could find a lot of examples that researchers bypass their original goal and get more impressive result finally.)
Try not to be asked twice for any assigned task!!
At Stanford 11/16/01
Collaboration and Sharing Ideas
Talk about your ideas. Help your colleagues work out their problems. Pay attention to what other people are doing, and see if you can learn something, or if you can contribute. Other than the mundane goal of getting your master or PhD, you are in graduate school to push back the frontiers of knowledge. You do this by generating and exploring new ideas. There is no way that you will ever be able to explore all of the ideas that you generate, but some of those ideas that you discard might be just what some of your colleagues are looking for.Human nature tends to make us want to hoard our own ideas. You have to fight against that. Human nature also tends to make us treat other people’s ideas with disrespect. The closer the idea to our own area of research, the more likely some part of our brain will try to find fault with it. Fight against that even harder.
You will find many people in academia who give in to the dark side. These Stealth Researchers never discuss what they are working on, except in vague and deceptive terms. They are experts at finding fault with the work of their colleagues. The Stealth Researcher writes papers that make very grand claims, but you can never quite figure out what they’ve accomplished and what they haven’t. He is a master at omitting the key detail of the design or process that would enable others to follow his work. The Stealth Researcher is a knowledge diode, a roach motel for information. He has replaced the fundamental goal of discovery and publication with the twin evils of ego and empire.
Be open about what you are working on. Be honest about what you’ve done, and even more honest about what you haven’t. Don’t ever hide an idea for fear that someone will steal it, even if you are talking to a Stealth Researcher. With patience, maybe we can cure them.
A research university exists to train students and to discover and disseminate. Traditionally dissemination has taken the form of publication (although the web is changing that somewhat, or at least changing the definition of publication).Conference publication serves to expose a particular research community to your ideas and results. A few hundred people will see your paper within the first few months of its appearance. Very few copies of the conference proceedings will exist after a decade has passed.
MEMS conferences tend to have pretty fast turnaround. You submit an extended abstract (typically 1 page of text and 1 or 2 of figures) six months before the conference. A couple of months later you find out if you are accepted. If accepted, you have another month or two to write the full/final version of the paper.
Journal publication (sometimes known as archival publication) serves to preserve your ideas and results indefinitely. Hundreds or thousands of libraries will keep copies of your paper for decades.
It’s OK to submit a conference paper to a journal (this is common and encouraged, if it’s a good conference paper).
It’s OK to submit the same ideas to two different conferences if they are in two different communities as long as you let both conferences know that that is what you are planning to do. If you’re working on the border between two fields (say control and MEMS), this may be the only way to get people in both fields aware of your ideas.
It’s NOT ok to submit the same ideas to two conferences in the same field, although lots of people do this (see LPI, below).
It’s absolutely NOT ok to submit the same ideas to two journals, same field, different field, whatever. Your ideas should be archived once only.
LPI vs Innovation
Many people seem to like to pad their resumes with conference publications. This leads to phrases like “least publishable increment” and “epsilon improvement”. Don’t do this.
Most academic communities are pretty small, and the people on top usually have pretty good memories. As a result, your reputation is extremely important to your success.
Things to avoid:- promising more in the abstract than you deliver in the paper
– misleading or vague results, descriptions, etc. (Stealth Research)
– LPI/epsilon publishing
Note that your reputation is intimately tied with the reputation of your advisor and your colleagues in your group. If you screw up you put a little tarnish on the reputation of everyone you work with.
Publish something that other people find so useful that they start doing it themselves.
WRITING CONFERENCE ABSTRACTS
Be absolutely brutally honest. Describe carefully what you have done, what you haven’t done, and what you expect to do by the conference date.
Give clear reasons why your work is important- best performance so far (cite specific examples)
– completely new capability
– completely new idea
The abstract will never be published, so you can afford to be a little more harsh and forward in your comparisons to other work. Sadly, this often makes a big difference in getting accepted. Don’t forget that some of the people you compare to will be reading the abstract!
AUTHOR LISTS FOR PUBLICATION
There are no simple guidelines for who should go on the author list, or in what order. If someone is involved in the creation of the ideas that are in the paper, then they should definitely be on the author list. If they helped out with some of the testing, or helped you debug a design, or edited a version or two of the paper, then they deserve a mention in the acknowledgements for sure, but not necessarily inclusion in the author list. In general, adding another person to the author list doesn’t “cost” you anything in terms of credit, so it’s ok to err on the side of inclusion.