JST top page
ICORP International Cooperative Research Project  JST Basic Research Program/ICORP Type
to Japanese page English page
ICORP top page The Outline of ICORP On-going Projects Past Projects
ICORP top page > Past Projects > Atom Arrangement-Design and Control for New Materials Project
Past Projects
RNA
ATP
Ultrashort Pulse Laser
Spatio-Temporal
Membrane Mechanisms
Quantum Spin Information
Organ Regeneration
Computational Brain
Nanoscale Quantum Conductor Array
Dynamic Nanomachine
Entropy Control
Calcium Oscillation
Photon Craft
Cell Mechanosensing
Bio-Recycle
Quantum Entanglement
Development of HIV/AIDS vaccine for HIV-1 Subtype-E
Single Molecule Processes
Nanotubulites
Chemotransfiguration
Cold Trapped Ion
Mind Articulation
NeuroGenes
Ceramics Superplasticity
Quantum Transition
Subfemtomole Biorecognition
Supermolecules
Microbial Evolution
Atom Arrangement-Design and Control for New Materials
1990.3~1995.3 Atom Arrangement-Design and Control for New Materials Project
Japan-U.K.
Research Directors
Prof. Michio Yamazaki Prof. Michio Yamazaki
Dept. of Science and Engineering, Teikyo University
Prof. Colin Humphreys  

Prof. Colin Humphreys
University of Cambridge

Prof. Bruce Joyce
Imperial College, University of London


Counterpart Organization: University of Cambridge/University of London (England)
Supporting National Agency: National Science and Technology Office

In this project, focusing on the fact that the properties of materials are deeply related to their internal structures such as atom arrangements, we theoretically predicted material structures and properties through computer simulations from the perspective of computational material science based on the fundamental theory on materials. In addition, we set our goals on the clarification of the proper route to yield novel materials and creation of novel substances along with carrying out experimental work at an atomic/molecular level.
This research brought various results including; the establishment of the method for predicting atom arrangement in Ni-based super-ally; understanding of the mechanism of reinforcing ultra-strength ferric fibers; establishment of the method for relative transformation simulation under complicated environment where stress and temperature change simultaneously; defining the mechanism of the molecular beam epitaxy (MBE) crystal line growth in term of Ga, As, Si and Ge; and the success of analysis of RHEED strength.
Japan Science and Technology Agency
JST top page