Current PhD Students

Jingyi Ni, 2022present, PhD Student (Talent 100 PhD Scholarship Scheme), Department of Mathematics, HKBU

Jiajin Wei, 2020present, PhD Student, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Past PhD Students

Jiandong Shi, 20182021, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Current Position: Postdoctoral Fellow, Department of Statistics, Chinese University of Hong Kong

Ke Yang, 20182021, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Current Position: Assistant Professor, Department of Statistics and Data Science, Beijing University of Technology, Beijing, China

Xiao Ke, 20172020, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU (Joint with Professor Guoliang Tian from Southern University of Science and Technology)
Current Position: Assistant Professor, College of Big Data and Internet, Shenzhen Technology University, Shenzhen, China

Wei Shen, 20162019, PhD in Operations Research, Department of Mathematics, HKBU (Joint with Professor Xiaoming Yuan from University of Hong Kong)
Current Position: Assistant Professor, School of Statistics, Tianjin University of Finance and Economics, Tianjin, China

Enxuan Lin, 20162019, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Current Position: Biostatistician, Innovent Biologics Co. Ltd., Beijing, China

Zongliang Hu, 20152018, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Current Position: Associate Professor, Department of Statistics, Shenzhen University, Shenzhen, China

Dehui Luo, 20142017, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Current Position: Lecturer and Director of the MSc Programme, Department of Mathematics, HKBU

Kai Dong, 20122015, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Current Position: Data Analyst, China Daily Hong Kong Limited, Hong Kong

Wenlin Dai, 20112014, PhD in Statistics, Department of Mathematics, HKBU
Current Position: Associate Professor, Institute of Statistics and Big Data, Renmin University of China, Beijing, China
Message to Prospective PhD Students
If you enjoy doing simple research (e.g. metaanalysis), then I might be the right person for you to work with in the next 4 years of your PhD study. Nevertheless, when I say "doing simple research" (but not naive research), it should not be an excuse that you can be bad at mathematics.
I would expect that you can do some deep research, but meanwhile, you are also able to present your paper in a simple way so that readers can easily follow.
Being a PhD student in the math department, math must be something you enjoy and are good at — everything else you can learn thereafter.
On the day you receive your PhD degree, I very much hope that you will have equipped with good statistical thinking, good critical thinking, and willing to keep thinking, rather than you just have a good CV showing that you have learned the tricks how to publish papers in academic journals.