In January 2014, he premiered Michael Daugherty's timpani concerto Raise the Roof in China with Guangzhou Symphony Orchestra. Currently he is known as one of the best timpanists both in China and Taiwan, has worked under renowned conductors such as Antoni Wit, Eiji Oue, Claus Peter Flor, Peter Ruzicka, John Nelson, Case Scaglione, etcc and frequently being invited to play with Macau Orchestra, NCPA Orchestra in Beijing Hangzhou Philharmonic.
In 2006, he was invited by Shanghai International Percussion Festival to perform a timpani concerto with Lien Percussion Group from Taiwan. Besides orchestral music, he is a versatile percussionist whose wide performance repertoire ranges from playing drum-set with several jazz and pop groups to playing contemporary music with Guangzhou Percussion Ensemble, which is the only professional percussion group in southern China. He was invited to play in jazz festivals and recorded for several commercial and film music, such as Taiwan pop singer Evonne Hsufs 2008 album and 2012 Taiwan movie Silent Codeh soundtrack.
Chang received his first master degree in Economics at New York University, and second master degree in Percussion at Carnegie Mellon University. His major teachers include Joseph Pereira of LA Philharmonic, Tim Adams of Pittsburgh Symphony, Alan Abel of Philadelphia Orchestra. In 2005, he was accepted into the Music Academy of the West (Santa Barbara, CA), studied with Ted Atkatz and Michael Werner.
Since coming back to Asia in 2005, he has given several master classes both in Taiwan and China, and host clinics for timpanists/percussionists of Berlin Philharmonic, New York Philharmonic, Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra, NDR Symphonic Orchestra, as well as drum-set masters, such as Dennis Chambers, John Riley, etc.
As a dedicated educator, Chang started the first Chinese blog for percussion education in Taiwan, it was recommended by the China Times as one of the best blog of the year. Recently he started writing a series of percussion educational articles on Sina Weibo and Music Weekly in China to promote drumming/percussion arts, the average page views are more than 50,000 hits per article.