Brief Curriculum Vitae
1. Personal Details
FirstName: Hashem
Surname: RafiiTabar
DateofBirth: 16/12/1948
Work Address: Department of Medical Physics and Biomedical Engineering, Faculty of Medicine, Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Evin, Tehran
Tel:(+98)212835058
Fax:(+98)212835058
Email: rafiitabar@nano.ipm.ac.ir
2. Academic Qualifications
.BSc (Hons)Physics
.MSc (Lond): Nuclear Reactor Science and Engineering
.PhD (Lond) Theoretical Elementary Particle Physics
3. Brief Summary of Career History
Present Positions
Professor of Computational NanoScience and NanoTechnology, and Head of Department of Medical Physics and Biomedical Engineering, Faculty of Medicine, Shahid Beheshti University o f Medical Science.
Professor of Computational Nanoscience and Condensed Matter Physics.Founder and Head of School of NanoScience, Institute for Research in Fundamental Sciences(IPM),Tehran/Iran.
Past Positions

Head of NanoTechnology Committee, Ministry of Science, Research and Technology (20012002), Iran.

Head of Research (19942000), Computational NanoScience Research Section, CentreforNumerical Mode llingand Process Analysis, University of Greenwich, England.

Invited Research Professor in Computationa lNanoScience, Institutefor Materials Research (Tohoku University, Japan) 19921993. Now continuing on a collaborative basis.

Research Fellow, Computational Nanoscience Research Group, Department of Materials, University of Oxford, 19901992.

Associate Professor in Mathematics and Computer Science, South West London College 19891992.

Visiting Research Physicistin Foundation o fQuantum Mechanics, Henri Poincari Institute (Paris),19841987.

United Nations (UN) Research and Educationa lConsultant, 19941995.

Cochair of the Physics and Economic Development Committee, World Conference on Physics and Sustainable Development, SouthAfrica (2005) and Head of the International Net workon Nanotechnology Projects, supported by UN.
4. Additional information

PhD and MSc thesis supervisor in UK and Iran.

Founder and Head of the Computational NanoScience Research Group in the Centre for Numerica lModelling and Process Analysis at Greenwich University, England. Several personal resear chgrants, including:
(a) Recipient of substantial Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) post doctoral grant for the project to develop amulti scale (atomistic+continuum) modelling of fracture and crack propagation processes in crystalline and polymeric materials.
(b) Recipient of the grant under the Joint British Polish Research Collaboration Programme from the British Council for acollaborative research with the universities of Poznan and Wor claw for a multiscale modelling and first principle computation, and experimental study,of the nucleation and growth of metallic and semi conducting thin films on supporting substrates.
(c) Recipient of British Royal Society Visiting Research Fellowship grant to investigate the mesoscale modelling of stochastic processes in fluidbiomembranes.

Invited speaker to more than 150 conferences and meetings both in the UK and 15 other countries, promoting nanoscience research fields. Regular invitation to seminars at other universities. Chair of several symposia incondensed matter physics, eg. the nanoscience symposium at the Liver pool Meeting of the IOP(1995).

Acting referee for several IOP (England), Elsevier, and ACS research journals.

External PhD examiner, PhD and postdoctoral research fellow supervisor.

Strong collaborative links with the UKbased institutions (Birmingham and Sussexuniver sities) and with the universities of Poznan and Worclaw (Poland) and Tohoku (Japan).

More than 100 radio and TV interviews on various aspects of nanoscale physics and nano technology.

30 PhD and MSclevel thesis supervision in nanoscience in Iran since 2002.
5. Honours and awards

Elected Chehreyeh Mandegar (Distinguished Permanent National Science Personality) (Nano Technology) 2006.

Elected number one researcher in nanotechnology at the first national meeting to elect the top nanotechnology researchers in Iran, organised by the Iranian National NanoTechnology Committee, affiliated to the Science and Technology Directorate of the President’s Office.

Joint winner of the Elegant Work Prize of the Institute of Materials London (1994) forout standing contribution to the investigation of nanoscale systems and processes.
6. Major research fields under taken
My research activities can be divided in to two broad fields
a): Foundations of Quantum Theory
b): Computational NanoScience and Condensed Matter Physics at the Nano scale
a) Foundations of QuantumTheory
This research field involves some of the fundamental issues at the foundation of theoretical quantum physics, including its application to biological systems, such as the HameroffPenrose model of quantum cognition processes. The aim here has been to construct a comprehensive and self consistent model in which classical physical concepts, such as space time trajectories, equations of motion etc, can be introduced in to the frame work of standard quantum mechanics. The standard (Copenhagen) formulation of quantum theory allows only for the computation of probabilities of quantum processes, and is in capable of offering any algorithm for computing, or even posing, the spacetime description of quantum events, i.e. it can not provide a quantum theory of motion. My research in this field, along with those of others, has led to acompletely different alternative model of the quantum phenomena. This stochastic model forms apart of the causal stochastic model of quantum theory, originally developed by de Broglie, Bohm and Vigier. I am still active in this field, and from time to time publish papers on various aspects of this subject. The specific topics in this field with which I have been involved with are:

The path integral formulation of the space time motion of quantum particles in the causal stochastic model of quantum theory.

Introduction of temperature in to the motion of quantum particles.
These topics, continuing on a collaborative basis and now moving in to problems related to acausalstochastic modelling of manybody quantum systems, were originally formulated and initiated in association with the late Professor J.P Vigier’s Theoretical Physics Laboratory at the Institute Henri Poincare (Paris). Their results have led to a significant generalisation of the de BroglieBohmVigier theory of quantum phenomena.
b): Computational NanoScience, Nanotechnology, and Condensed Matter Physics at the Nanoscale
These fields are currently at the forefront of research in nanoscience, nanotechnology and the related area of materials design from first principles, actively pursued in Europe, the US and Japan. It has formed the main field of my research activity over the past 20 years in both Europe, Japan and now in Iran. With in these general areas, I have been specifically involved in the following comprehensive research programmes.

Modelling the tribological, adhesion, fracture, friction and indentation properties of metallic and semiconductingn anocrystals using computerbased atomisticlevel simulations.
The Modelling studies have employed avariety of simulation techniques, including Molecular Dynamics (MD), Stochastic Molecular Dynamics (SMD), and Multiscale Modelling, using manybody interatomic potentials to model the energetics and dynamics of individual atoms. This was the first project in nanoscience started in England (1990) in which their reversible processes unfolding in nanoscale crystals that are subject to externally applied stresses were modelled. The project was initiated while I was at the Department of Materials (University of Oxford), and was funded by the British Research Council (EPSRC) via three substantial grants, including a grant for the purchase of a mini supercomputer on which the largescale codes were implemented and the results were visualised. The project was the first of its type in Europe and its results led to gaining significant insights in to the nano scopic irreversible processes that underlie such macroscopic phenomena as friction, fracture and indentation of metallic systems, and the in fluence of adsorbate protective monolayers on their adhesive char acteristics. This research was awarded the Institute of Materials (London) Elegant work Prize for 1994.
This work, also initiated at Oxford University and was concerned with the formulation of new manybody inter atomic potentials for the description of the energetics of the FCC random binary alloys. The research led to the construction of a novel unified set of potentials that model the alloy states of all the 10 FCC metals as a combination of their pure elemental states. The potentials are now referred to in the literature as the RafiiTabar and Sutton manybody alloy potentials.
This project was initiated at the Institute for Materials Research (University of Tohoku, Japan) and supported by Hitachi Corp via a Visiting Research Professor ship. It continues as a collaborative effort. The Modelling employed both the ab initio density functional techniques and the standard MD simulation method. It is concerned with the modelling of the epitaxial growth of molecular and atomic thin films, such as C_{60} molecules and other clusters and metallic atoms, on supporting semiconducting (eg Si), metallic and semimetallic (such as HOPG) substrates. These substrates are of exceptional importance in the fabrication of the next generation of nanosized devices, with wide applications in the electronic and informationtechnology industries. This project led to deep understanding of the physics of the molecular thin films grown on semiconducting substrates.

Swelling of crystals subject to ther monuclear radiation
The project was supported by the National Centre for Fusion Studies in Japan. The atomic scale modelling was concerned with elucidating the possible mechanisms underlying the phenomenon of void generation in crystals of nuclear materials, such as Vanadium, subject to intense radiation in a fusion reactor. A novel model, based on the migration of divacancies, was developed. The MDlevel simulations led to a significant understanding of the role of crystal defects (dislocation bias) in the diffusion and growth of voids in the BCC materials under intense radiation.
This project, funded by EPSRC through, was concerned with the development of a completely novel model of crack propagation in materials. It involved the formulation of a multiscale (atomistic+continuum) seamless stochastic model in which the nanomechanics of the rupture of the atomic bonds at the crack tip was coupled, across several length and energy scales, with the continuum mechanics of the macroscopic stress fields applied remotely to the edges of a metallic sample of a macroscopic size. Both pure elemental metals and their random binary alloys were considered. Crack propagation over macroscopic distances in real space was thus modelled interms of the data on the crack tip atom obtained at the nanoscales. The model correctly predicted the crack velocity. It generated the macroscopic randomcrack trajectories, via Ito stochastic calculus, in terms of the diffusion constant of the crack tipatom, and successfully explained the origin of the crack bifurcation and branching. The research has been recognised as making a fundamental contribution to the field of fracture modelling in solid materials. A postdoctoral research fellow was employed for this project.
• Multiscale modelling and experimental investigation of adsorption of atomic clusters on metallic substrate
This is an ongoing joint project with the departments of physics at the Poznan Technical Uni versity(Poland) and Worclaw University(Poland). It was funded by a grant from the British Council under the BritishPolish research collaboration. This is an extensive research programme consisting of both the oretical and experimental aspects. The theoretical part concerns the modelling of the complex process of soft landing and adsorption of metallic atomic clusters on substrates from a vapour phase, followed by their surface diffusion and coalescence at elevated time scales. It also involves firstprinciple calculations of the band structure of the adsorbed clusters via a Green function method based on the relativistic quantum field theory. The experimental aspect is implemented in Poland using an STM facility at Poznan.

Modelling the mesoscale diffusion processes in stochastic fluid biomembranes
This is an ongoing project in collaboration with Dr. HR Sepangi at the Physics Department of Shahid Beheshti University (Iran). It was initially funded by a British Royal Society Fellow ship grant. The project, which is at the inter face of the oretical physics and biology, is concerned with the development of the spacetime dynamics of rigid external objects moving in a stochastically fluctuating fluid biomembrane decorated with internal inclusions. These internal inclusions can be the protein channels to the interior of the cells. The energetics of the membrane is described in terms of purely geometrical concepts by treating the membrane as a twodimensional sheet over the mesoscopic scales and subsuming its molecular architecture into the background. The model, when combined with an atomistic modelling of the molecular docking of the external objects with the internal inclusions, can lead to the formulation of an algorithm suitable for designing functional membranes for targeted drug delivery, where the external objects can mimic the drug particles.

A comprehensive research programme on the modelling of the properties of carbon nanotubes as the most important form carbon nanostructure for nanotechnology.
The project was initiated in Iran for the first time, and has led to a large number of publications, including the book ”Computational Physics of Carbon Nanotubes” published by the Cambridge University Press in 2008.

An extensive research programme in Iran, leading to several PhD Thesis, on the application of computational modelling to the physics of nanoscopic structures in biological systems, including the investigation of electromagnetic radiation with subcellular structures.

Investigation of the effects of radiation on neuronal systems, with particular emphasis on the interaction of RF radiation on the neurotransmitters and CSF.
7. Select publications relevant to nanoscience and nanotechnology
Books
H.RafiiTabar, Computational Physics of Carbon Nanotubes
Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2008
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Chapters in Books
(1): A.P. Sutton, J.B. Pethica, H. RafiiTabar and J.A. Nieminen, ”Mechanical properties of metals at the nanometre scale, in Electron theory in alloy design ”( D.G. Pettifor and Sir A.H. Cottrell eds) Institute of Materials(London) (1992)191233.Winner of 1994 Institute of Materials Elegant Work Prize.
(2): H. RafiiTabar, ”Nanoscopic modelling of the adhesion, indentation and frac ture characteristics of metallic systems via molecular dynamics simulation, in Mesoscopic Dynamics of Fractures: Advances in Materials Research, eds Kitagawa, Aihara and Kawazoe (Springer Verlag, Berlin, 1998) 3648.
(3): H.RafiiTabar and G.A. Mansoori, ”Interatomic Potential Models for Nano Structures”’, Encyclopedia of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology, Vol IV, Edited by H.S. Nalwa, American Science Publishers, 2003.
(4): H.RafiiTabar, ”Computational Modeling of Tribological, Adhesion, Indentation and Fracture Processes in Nanoscale Systems ”Volume 4, Handbook of Theoretical and Computational Nanotechnology (Edited by M. Rieth, and W. Schommers), American Scientific Publishers, 2006.
(5): H.RafiiTabar, ”ThermoMechanical and Transport Properties of Carbon Nanotubes” Encyclopedia of Complexity and Systems Science, (Edited by Meyers), Springer Verlag, Berlin, 2008.
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Review Papers
(1): H. RafiiTabar, ”Modelling the nanoscale phenomena in condensed matter physics via computerbased numerical simulations. Physics Reports Vol 325 (2000) 239310.
(2): H. RafiiTabar, A. Chirazi, ”Multiscale Computational Modelling of Solidification Phenomena”’ ,Physics Reports Vol 365 (2002) 145249.
(3): H. RafiiTabar, ”‘Computational Modelling of the ThermoMechanical and
Transport Properties of Carbon Nanotubes”’. Physics Reports Vol 390 (2004) 235452.
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Papers
(1): H. RafiiTabar,”Real FeynmanLike Stochastic Paths in BohmVigier Causal Stochastic Model of Quantum Mechanics” ,Phys Lett. 138 (1989) 353358.
(2): H. RafiiTabar and A.P. Sutton, ”Longrange FinnisSinclair potentials for fcc metallic alloys” , Phil.Mag. Lett. 63 (1991) 217224.
(3): H. RafiiTabar, J.B. Pethica and A.P. Sutton, ”Influence of adsorbate monolayer on the nanomechanics of tipsubstrate interactions” , Mat. Res. Soc. Symp. Proc.vol 239 (Nix etal eds) Massachusetts (1992) 313318.
(4): H. RafiiTabar and Y. Kawazoe, ”Influence of cluster size on the nanomechanics of tipsubstrate interactions” ,Proc. 2nd Int. Conf. and Exn. on Computer Applications to Materials and Molecular Science and Engineering (CAMSE) (M. Doyama etal eds) Yokohama City (Japan) (1992) 627630.
(5) H. RafiiTabarandY. Kawazoe,”Dynamicsofatomically thin layerssurface interactionsintipsubstrate geometry”,JapanJ.Appl.Phys.vol32(1993)13941400.
(6) Y. Kawazoe, Y. Maruyama, H. RafiiTabar, M. Ikeda, H. Kamiyama and K. Ohno, ”Structure of layered C_{60} on Si(100) surface studied by ab initio and classical molecular dynamics simulation” , Mat. Sci.Eng. B19 (1993) 165171.
(7) H. RafiiTabar, Y. Kawazoe and H. Kamiyama, ”Stability of the Fullerenes thin film deposited on the Si(100) surface”, Mat. Res. Soc. Proc. vol 308 (P.H. Townsend et al eds) SanFrancisco (1993) 467471.
(8) H. RafiiTabar, H. Kamiyama and Y. Kawazoe, ”Dynamics of C60 Buckyballs on Si (100) surface” , Proc. Int. Conf. on computerassisted materials design and process simulation (COMMP) Tokyo (1993) 2225.
(9) H. RafiiTabar, H. Kamiyama, Y. Maruyama, K. Ohno and Y. Kawazoe, ”An application of classica lmolecular dynamics simulation and ab Initio density functional calculation in surface physics”, Molecular Simulation, 12 (1994) 271289.
(10) H. Kamyama, H. RafiiTabar, Y. Matsui, ”An MD simulation of interactions between selfinterstitial atoms and edge dislocations in BCC transition metals”, J. Nuc. Mat, 212 (1994) 231235.
(11) H. RafiiTabar, ”Simulating the motion of a quantum particle at constant temperature”, Foundations of Physics, 25, (1995) 317328.
(12) H. RafiiTabar, A.L. TambyRajah, H. Kamiyama and Y. Kawazoe, ”Molecular dynamics simulation of Observed c(4x4) and c(4x3) C_{60} Alignments on Si(100) reconstructed surface”, Modelling Simul. Mater. Sci. Eng. 4, (1996) 101110.
(13) L. Hua, H. RafiiTabar and M. Cross, ”Molecular dynamics simulation of fractures using an Nbody potential”, Phil. Mag. Letts, 75 (1997) 237244.
(14) H. RafiiTabar, L. Hua and M. Cross,”A multiscale numerical modelling of crack propagation in a 2D metallic plate”, J. ComputerAided Mat. Desgn.4(1997) 165173.
(15) H. RafiiTabar, H. Kamiyama and M. Cross, ”Molecular dynamics simulation of adsorption of Ag particles on a graphite substrate”, Surf. Sci. 385 (1997) 187199.
(16) H. RafiiTabar, L. Hua and M. Cross, “A Multiscale atomisticcontinuum modelling of crack propagation in a twodimensional macroscopic plate”, J.Phys.: Condens. Matter 10 (1998) 23752387.
(17) H. RafiiTabar, ”Numerical modelling of adsorption of metallic particles on graphite substrate via molecular dynamics simulation”, Acta Phys. Polonica A93 (1998) 343354.
(18) H.RafiiTabar, L. Hua and M. Cross, ”Multiscale numerical modelling of crack propagation in twodimensional metal plate”, Mat.Sci. Technol. 14 (1998) 544548.
(19) H. RafiiTabar, ”Visualisation reveals model defect”, (coverarticle), Scientific Computing World, Issue 35 Februray (1998) 3234.
(20)R. Czajka, L. Jurczyszyn and H. RafiiTabar, ”Surface physics at the nano scale via scanning probe microscopy and molecular dynamics simulations”, Prog. in Surf. Sci 59 (1998) 1323.
(21) S. Szuba, R. Czajka, A. Kasuya, A. Wawro and H. RafiiTabar, ”Observation of C60 film formation on a graphite (HOPG) substrate via scanning tunnelling microscopy”, Appl. Surf. Sci. 144145 (1999) 648652.
(22) H. RafiiTabar, ”Modelling the dynamics of membrane diffusion”, (coverarti cle), Scientific Computing World, Issue 45 February/ March (1999) 1820.
(23) H. RafiiTabar, L. Jurczyszyn, B. Stankiewicz and R. Czajka, ”Modelling the adsorption and imaging of C_{60} molecules on a graphite substrate”, Czechoslovak Journal of Physics, 49 (1999) 16251630.
(24) H. RafiiTabar, H. R. Sepangi, ”Modelling meso scale diffusion processes in stochastic fluidbiomembranes”. Computational Materials Science, 15 (1999) 483492.
(25) A. Chirazi and H. RafiiTabar, ”Coupling the nano and meso scales in modelling the formation of metallic micro structures” Mat. Res. Soc. Proc. vol 308 (P.H.Townsend et aleds) San Francisco (1999) 467471.
(26) H. RafiiTabar, L. Jurczyszyn and B. Stankiewicz, ”Simulation of the softlanding and adsorption of C_{60} molecules on a graphite substrate and computation of their STMlike images”J. Phys.: Condens Matter 12 (2000) 55515563.
(27) H. RafiiTabar, K. GhafooriTabrizi, ”Modelling nanoscopic formations of C_{60} on supporting substrates” Prog. Surf. Sci. 67 (2001) 217233.
(28) H. RafiiTabar, ”The NanoScience of the C_{60} Molecule”, Iranian Journal of
Physics Research, Vol3, No 2 (2002).
(29) H.RafiiTabar and S. Jalili, ”‘Electronic conductance through organic nano wires.
Phys. Rev. B 71 (2005) 165410.
(30) H. RafiiTabar and H.R. Sepangi, ”‘Numerical Simulation of the Stochastic Dynamics of Inclusions in Biomembranes in the Presence of SurfaceTension”’, Physica A 357 (2005) 485500.
(31) H. RafiiTabar, H. M. Shodja, M. Darabi and A. Dahi, ”Molecular Dynamics Simulation of Crack Propagation in FCC Materials Containing Cluster of Impurities”, J. Mechanics of Materials 38 (2006) 243252.
(32) M. NeekAmal and H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular Dynamics Simulation of the Thermal Conductivity of FCC Metallic NanoCrystals, Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience, Vol.2 (2005) 438.
(33) H. RafiiTabar, ”‘Computational Condensed Matter Physics at Nanoscale. A comprehensive research text book being written for Springer Verlag publishers by invitation.
(34) R. Moradian, S. Azadi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”When Double Wall Carbon Nanotubes Can Become Metallic or Semiconducting”, J.Phys.: Condens Matter 19 (2007) 176209.
(35) M. Neek Amal, H. RafiiTabar, and H.R. Sepangi, ”Enhanced roughness of lipid membranes caused by external electric fields”. Computational Materials Science 41 (2007) 202.
(36) Y. Jamali, A. Lohrasebi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Computational Modelling of the Stochastic Dynamics of Kinesin Biomolecular Motors” ’. PhysicaA3281(2007) 239.
(37) N. Khosravian, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Computational Modelling of the Flow of Viscous Fluids in Carbon Nanotubes”. J. Phys. D: Appl. Phys. 40(2007) 7046.
(38) H. RafiiTabarComputational Science, the Third Branch of Research”. The mathematical In telligencer: Zurich Intelligencer (2007) 44.
(39) J. Davoodi, M.T. Fallahi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Nano scale Modelling of the Mechanical Properties of PbFree Solder Alloys”. Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nano Science 5 (2008) 359.
(40) M. Adelzadeh, H. M. Shodja, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Computational modeling of the interaction of two edge cracks, and two edge cracks interacting with a nanovoid, via an atomistic finite element method”. Computational Materials Science 42 (2008) 186.
(41) N. Khosravian, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Computational modelling of a non viscous fluid flow in a multiwalled carbon nano tube modelled as a Timoshenko beam”. Nanotechnology 19 (2008) 275703.
(42) A. Lohrasebi, Y,. Jamali, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Modeling the effect of external electric field and current on the stochastic dynamics of ATPase nanobiomolecular motors”. Physica A387 (2008) 5466.
(43) A. Lohraseb and H. RafiiTabar, ”Computational modelling of an iondriven nanomotor”. Journal of Molecular Graphics and Modelling 27( 2008) 116.
(44) Sh. Behzadi and H. RafiiTabar, ”Atomistic modelling of crack propagation in a randomly rough nanoscale metallic surface”. Journal of Molecular Graphics and Modelling 27 (2008) 356.
(45) M. Farjam and H.RafiiTabar, ”Energy gap opening in submonolayer lithium on graphene: Local density functional and tightbinding calculations”. Physical Review B 79, (2009) 045417
(46) H. RafiiTabar and R. TavakoliDarestani, ”Modelling the stochastic dynamics of biological nanomotors: An over view of recent Results”. Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience Vol. 6 (2009) 806.
(47) K. Yaghmaei and H. RafiiTabar, ”Observation of fluid layering and reverse motion in doublewalled carbon nanotubes”. Current Applied Physics 9, (2009) 1411.
(48) A. Dorafshani and H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular Dynamics Simulation of Deposition of Cu Clusters on a Stepped Cu(111) Surface”. Journal of Computational and The oretical Nanoscience Vol6, (2009) 2203.
(49) M. Farjam and H. RafiiTabar, ”Comments on band structure engineering of graphene by strain: First principles calculations”. Physical Review B80, (2009) 167401.
(50) Y. Jamali, M. E. Foulaadvand, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Computational Modeling of the Collective Stochastic Motion of Kinesin Nano Motors”. Journal of Computational and The oretical Nanoscience Vol7, (2010) 146.
(51) J. Davoodi and H. RafiiTabar, ”Nanoscopic Modelling of the MechanicalProperties of an AlSi Alloy”. Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience Vol 7, (2010) 557.
(52) R. Rasuli, H. RafiiTabar and A. Iraji zad, ”Strain effect on quantum conductance of graphene nano ribbons from maximally localized Wannier functions”. Phys. Rev. B81, (2010) 125409.
(53) J. Davoodi, M. Ahmadi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular Dynamics Simulation of Thermodynamic and Mechanical Properties of the CuPd Random Alloy”. Materials Science and Engineering A527, (2010) 4008.
(54) M. Farjam and H. RafiiTabar, ”Uniaxial strain on gapped graphene”. Physica E, (2010) 2109.
(55) A. Montazeri, M. Sadeghi, R. Naghd abadi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Computational modeling of the transverseisotropic elastic properties of singlewalled carbon nanotubes”. Computational Materials Science 49 (2010) 544.
(56) R. KalantariNejad, M. Bahrami, H. RafiiTabar, I. Rungger and S. San vito, ”Computational modeling of a carbon nanotubebased DNA nanosensor”. Nanotechnology 21 (2010) 445501.
(57) A. Montazeri, M. Sadeghi, R. Naghdabadi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Multiscale modeling of the effect of carbon nanotube orientation on the shear deformation properties of rein forced polymerbased composites”. Phys Lett. A. 375 (2011) 1588.
(58) H. Jannesari, H. RafiiTabar, and M.D. Emami, ”Computational Modelling of Stability of a SingleWalled Carbon Nanotube Modelled as a NonLinear Donnell Shallow Shell Conveying a NonViscous Flowing Fluid ”. Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience Vol8, (2011) 51.
(59) K. Yaghmaei, R. Tavakoli Darestani, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular Dynamics Simulation of StressStrainRelationinCarbonNanotubeReinforced Hydrox yapatite Nanocomposite” .Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience Vol8, (2011) 1870.
(60) Sh. Behzadi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Modelling the Energetic Adsorption of Cu NanoClusters on aRandomlyRough Cu(100) NanoSurface”. Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience Vol8, (2011) 1659.
(61) A. Lohrasebi, S. Mohamadi, S. Fadaie, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Modelling the Influence of Thermal Effects Induced by Radio Frequency Electric Field on the Dynamics of the ATPase NanoBiomolecular Motors”, Physica Medica 28 (2012) 221.
(62) A. Montazeri and H. RafiiTabar, ”Multi scale modeling of graphene and nanotubebased reinforced polymer nanocomposites” Phys. Lett. A. 375 (2011) 4034.
(63) E. Ebrahimi, K. GhafooriTabrizi, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Multiscale computational modelling of the mechanical behaviour of the chitosan biological polymer embedded with graphene and carbon nanotube”, Computational Materials Science 53 (2012)347.
(64) J. Davoodi, H. Alizadeh, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular dynamics simulation of carbon nanotubes melting transitions”, Journal of Computational and Theoretical Nanoscience Vol9, (2012) 505.
(65) B. Motevalli, A. Montazeri, R. TavakoliDarestani, H. RafiiTabar, ”Modeling the buckling behavior of carbon nanotubes under simultaneous combination of compressive and torsional loads”, Physica E46 (2012) 139.
(66) E. Ebrahimi, A. Montazeri, H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular dynamics study of the interfacial mechanical properties of the graphenecollagen biological nanocomposute”, Computational Materials Science 69 (2013) 29.
(67) E. Ebrahimi, K. GhafooriTabrizi, H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular dynamics simulation of the adhesive behaviour of collagen on smooth and randomly roughTiO2 and Al2O3 surfaces”, Computational Materials Science 71 (2013) 172.
(68) E.Ebrahimi, A. Montazeri, H. RafiiTabar, ”Molecular dynamics study of a new mechanism for ripple formation on graphene nanoribbons at very low temperatures based on H2 physisorption”, Solid State Communications 159 (2013) 84.
(69) P. PartoviAzar S. Panahian Jand, A. Namiranian, and H. RafiiTabar, ”Electronic features induced by StoneWales defects in zigzag and chiral carbon nanotubes", Computational Materials Science 79 (2013) 82.
(70) S. Jamshidi, H. RafiiTabar and S. Jalili, ”Investigation in to mechanism of orotidine 50monophosphate decarboxylase enzyme by MMPBSA/MMGBSA and molecular docking”, Molecular Simulation, 2013.
(71) B. Motevalli, A.Montazeri, J. Z. Liu, H. RafiiTabar,”Comparison of continuumbased and atomisticbased modeling of axial buckling of carbon nanotubes subject to hydrostatic pressure", Computational Materials Science 79 (2013) 619.
