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German Scientist Sees Unprecedented Opportunities in China

Dec 05, 2018     Email"> PrintText Size

 

Carlos-Andres Palma works in a lab in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan) 

 

Carlos-Andres Palma enjoys leisure time at the Summer Palace in Beijing, capital of China, Dec. 2, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan)  

 

Carlos-Andres Palma (1st L) works in a lab with team members in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan) 

 

Carlos-Andres Palma enjoys leisure time at the Summer Palace in Beijing, capital of China, Dec. 2, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan) 

 

Carlos-Andres Palma (1st R) discusses with research team members in a lab in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan)  

 

Carlos-Andres Palma works in a lab in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan)  

 

Carlos-Andres Palma (1st L) talks with colleagues in a lab in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan)  

 

Carlos-Andres Palma works in a lab in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan) 

 

Carlos-Andres Palma (1st R) works in a lab with research team members in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan) 

 

Carlos-Andres Palma (C) and research team members are seen in a lab in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan) 

 

Carlos-Andres Palma is seen in a lab in Beijing, capital of China, Nov. 29, 2018. Carlos-Andres Palma, born in 1982, came from Germany to China in 2017 to work as a professor of physics of molecular architecture and interfaces at the Institute of Physics of the Chinese Academy of Sciences. The reason that he came to China was because the opening China can offer opportunities to young scientists like him to follow up and study the world's latest academic achievements and expand research fields, Carlos-Andres Palma said. "In China, to young scientists like me, there are unprecedented chances and challenges," he said, adding that "we need to discover and solve more new problems and promote the development of science." (Xinhua/Shen Bohan)  

(Editor: CHEN Na)

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