Top 10 similar words or synonyms for jiaxi

qingge    0.886729

anqi    0.881916

xiaoying    0.879308

guoji    0.879012

wenyu    0.877963

jingyu    0.877771

chunhua    0.876850

xiufeng    0.874480

quanguo    0.873255

hansheng    0.872285

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for jiaxi

Article Example
Lu Jiaxi Lu Jiaxi (; 26 October 1915 – 4 June 2001), or Chia-Si Lu, was a Chinese physical chemist and educator who is considered a founder of the discipline in China. He served as President of the Chinese Academy of Sciences, director of Fujian Institute of Research on the Structure of Matter (FJIRSM), and Vice President of Fuzhou University, as well as high-ranking political positions including Chairman of the Chinese Peasants' and Workers' Democratic Party, Vice Chairman of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference (CPPCC), and Vice Chairman of the National People's Congress.
Tuo Jiaxi Jiaxi was a part of the Chinese team that participated in the 10th Nongshim Cup. Jiaxi defeated Heo Yeongho, Yamashita Keigo, Yun Junsang, and Kono Rin before losing to Kang Dongyun. China eventually lost when their final player, Gu Li, lost to Lee Sedol.
Lu Jiaxi Lu Jiaxi died on 4 June 2001. On 6 April 2002, a bronze statue of him was erected in front of the Chemistry Department of Xiamen University.
Lu Jiaxi Lu Jiaxi's research focus was on physical, structural, nuclear, and materials chemistry. He proposed a structural model of the center of nitrogenase, a key enzyme used in biological nitrogen fixation, and studied the relationship between chemical structure and performance. His work is recognized internationally, and he was elected as a member of the European Academy of Sciences and Arts and of the Royal Academies for Science and the Arts of Belgium. For his contributions to structural chemistry, he was awarded the Scientific Achievement Prize by the Ho Leung Ho Lee Foundation.
Tuo Jiaxi Tuo Jiaxi (born 15 January 1991) is a Chinese professional Go player.
Lu Jiaxi In 1937, Lu passed a competitive examination and received a national postgraduate fellowship to study at University College London, where he studied under Samuel Sugden and obtained a Ph.D. at the age of 24. With the recommendation of Sugden, he was admitted to the California Institute of Technology in 1939, and studied structural chemistry under Linus Pauling, the future Nobel laureate. In 1944, he worked at the Maryland Research Laboratory of the US National Defense Research Committee (NDRC). His research in the area of combustion and explosion earned him an R&D prize from the NDRC.
Lu Jiaxi From 1960 to 1981, Lu was director of the Fujian Institute of Research on the Structure of Matter (FJIRSM), and vice president of Fuzhou University. He served as President of the Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS) from 1981 to 1988, and as a special advisor to the CAS afterwards. He was also Vice President of the Third World Academy of Sciences. His political positions include Chairman of the Chinese Peasants' and Workers' Democratic Party (1988–97, Honorary Chairman afterwards), Vice Chairman of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference (1988–93 and 1998–2003), and Vice Chairman of the National People's Congress (1993–98).
Tuo Jiaxi Jiaxi became a professional in 2002. He was promoted to 2 dan in 2004 and reached 3 dan in 2005. Jiaxi won his first professional title with the Mind Sports Games Male Fast Game in 2009. He won the Chang-ki Cup in 2010.
Lu Jiaxi On 26 October 1915, Lu Jiaxi was born to a scholarly family in Xiamen (Amoy), Fujian, China. A child prodigy, he finished elementary school in a single year, before spending another year and a half in junior high school. Before turning 13, he passed the entrance examination to a preparatory class for Xiamen University. He received the Tan Kah Kee scholarship for four years and graduated from Xiamen University in 1934 with a degree in chemistry. He then taught at the university for three years.
Lu Jiaxi After the end of World War II, Lu turned down numerous employment opportunities in the United States, and returned to war-torn China in the winter of 1945. He was appointed professor and dean of the Chemistry Department at Xiamen University.