Wang Yi (王毅)
School of Earth and Space Sciences, University of Science and Technology of ChinaAddress:
#96 Jinzhai Road
School of Earth and Space Sciences
University of Science and Technology of China
Anhui, Hefei, 230026Phone: 13033007185Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgTeaching: Introduction to geophysicsResearch Interests:
1. Joint modeling seismic and mineral physics data to constrain regional upper mantle velocity structures and thermal and compositional models.
2. Using gravity and moment of inertia observations and mineral physics modeling to constrain Mars composition and structure.
3. Using time-reverse migration of time-lapse walkaway VSP (vertical seismic profiles) data to study scattering structure changes in reservoir due to CO2 injection.Education
Ph.D. Geophysics, August 2009, State University of New York at Stony Brook
M.S. Geophysics, August 2006, State University of New York at Stony Brook
B.S. Geophysics, July 2003, University of Sciences and Technology of China
Associate professor: School of Earth and Space Sciences, University of Science and
Technology of China, Nov.2010-present
Postdoctoral Research Associate: EES-17, Geophysics Group, Los Alamos National
Laboratory, Sep. 2009-Nov.2010.
Research Assistant: State University of New York at Stony Brook, 2004 – 2009.
Research Assistant (Intern): EES-17, Geophysics group, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Sep. 2006 – Dec. 2006.
Teaching Assistant: State University of New York at Stony Brook, 2003 – 2004 and fall 2007. TA for The Earth, Natural Hazards, Hydrology and Introduction to Geophysics.
American Geophysical Union, Society of Exploration Geophysicists
Wang, Y., L. Wen, and D. Weidner, Array triplication data constraining seismic
structure and composition in the mantle, Surveys in Geophysics,
Wang, Y.,L. Wen, and D. Weidner, Upper mantle SH- and P-velocity structures and
compositional models beneath southern Africa", Earth Planet Sci Lett. 26, 596-608,
Wang, Y., L. Wen, D. J. Weinder, and Y. He, SH velocity and compositional models
near the 660-km discontinuity beneath South America and northeast Asia, J. Geophys.
Res., doi:10.1029/2005JB003849, 2006.