Contacts.x.tao@ tue.nl Cascade 3.12
Shuxia Tao is Assistant Professor of Computational Materials Physics at department of Applied Physics, TU/e. Her research interests lie in the development and application of atomistic and multiscale computational methods for simulating materials for energy conversion and storage. A key feature of all energy materials and technologies is their highly interdisciplinary nature, at the intersection of Chemistry, Physics, and Materials Science. Computational Materials Science is a powerful way to study the interplay of the chemistry and physics of materials, providing new insights into the relation of the atomistic details of materials with their performance. Details of her research can be found at her group site: www.shuxiatao.com.
I use computer simulations to understand how electrons and ions interact with each other and how such interactions determine the formation, function and degradation of materials.
With a Physical Chemistry background from Nankai University in China, Shuxia Tao started her PhD in 2007 at Department of Chemical Engineering and Chemistry, TU/e. There she learnt Computational Materials Science and earned her PhD in 2011 with a thesis on hydrogen storage in metal hydrides for battery applications. After a short career break to care for her children, from 2013 to 2016, she worked as a post-doctoral researcher at NWO physics institute NIKHEF for computational materials design for photodetectors.
Since 2016, she leads a research group Computational Materials Physics at Department of Applied Physics, TU/e. Supported by several personal grants, CSER tenure track grant (2016), NWO START-UP (2019), NWO VIDI (2022), her group focuses on the devolepment of atomistic and multiscale computational methods for energy materials, currently with a main focus on novel semiconductors for harvesting solar energy. Her group is a part of Materials Simulation & Modelling (MSM) and she is a member of Center for Computational Energy Research (CCER) and Eindhoven Institute for Renewable Energy Systems (EIRES).
Atomistic Insights Into the Degradation of Inorganic Halide Perovskite CsPbI3The Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters (2021)
Unified theory for light-induced halide segregation in mixed halide perovskitesNature Communications (2021)
Phenylalkylammonium passivation enables perovskite light emitting diodes with record high-radiance operational lifetime:the chain length mattersNature Communications (2021)
Absolute energy level positions in tin- and lead-based halide perovskitesNature Communications (2019)
Cation and anion immobilization through chemical bonding enhancement with fluorides for stable halide perovskite solar cellsNature Energy (2019)
Current Educational Activities
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