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People

Profiles of people associated with EPSRC including Fellows, Council members and EPSRC staff. Please use the filters to customise the listing on this page.

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A graduate of Bath and Lancaster Universities, Trevor has a PhD in compound semiconductors. He is a Fellow and a council member of the Institute of Physics.

I am passionate about improving the quality of research software. I enable researchers to ask larger and more complex research questions by improving the software they develop. By teaching and demonstrating fundamental software engineering principles, I assist academic colleagues in producing robust, reproducible, fast and correct software.

Darren Crowdy is a Professor of Applied Mathematics in the Department of Mathematics at Imperial College London. He obtained a PhD in applied mathematics from Caltech in 1998 and afterwards held a two-year Instructorship in Applied Mathematics at MIT. He is currently a Royal Society Research Fellow,  has been an EPSRC fellow twice, and has help professorships at MIT, Caltech and UC San Diego.

Based at Heriot-Watt University, Dr Gerard Cummins holds his bachelor degree from University College Cork, Ireland and his doctorate from the University of Edinburgh, where he was the recipient of the Wolfson Microelectronics Scholarship. 

I am Professor of Electronics and Nanoengineering and EPSRC Research Fellow in the School of Engineering, University of Glasgow, UK. I am the leader of Bendable Electronics and Sensing Technologies (BEST) group. My multidisciplinary research interests include Flexible and Printable Electronics, Electronic Skin, Robotic Tactile System, Micro/Macroelectronics, and Wearable Systems. 

Professor Paul Dalby co-Directs the EPSRC Future Targeted Healthcare Manufacturing Hub, which works with over 35 industry partners to tackle the manufacturing and formulation challenges of biological medicines including engineered antibodies, gene therapies and cell therapies.

Richard Dale is Executive Director of Finance at Newcastle University, a post he has held since 2008.

Katie is Deputy Director for Partnerships at EPSRC.  Her main responsibilities are to provide strategic leadership for our partnerships with universities, regional engagement and international policies.

I have a BSc Control Engineering and a PhD in X-ray Astronomy. I have conducted research in Ultraviolet Astronomy, Terrestrial Remote Sensing and Regional Climate Change. I am now involved in Solar Cell research using Perovskite material. My research work has taken me far and wide: the UK, Japan, the USA and Israel.

Rob joined the School of Engineering, Technology and Maritime operations at Liverpool John Moores University in early 2012 and teaches engineering design, design for manufacture and innovation development among other subjects.

Professor Darzi is Director of the Institute of Global Health Innovation at Imperial College London. He also holds the Paul Hamlyn Chair of Surgery at Imperial College London, and the Institute of Cancer Research and is Executive Chair of the World Innovation Summit for Health in Qatar. He is a Consultant Surgeon at Imperial College Hospital NHS Trust and the Royal Marsden NHS trust.

I completed my PhD in quantum information theory at the University of New Mexico, USA in 2008. I then held postdoc positions at Imperial College London and the University of Oxford. By 2012, I felt ready to start my own research group.

I am a control systems engineer and environmental scientist who is fascinated by the complexity of our natural world and our relationship with it. These aspects combine in my research, where I develop environmental computer models and work with corporations and regulators to embed this science into sustainable decision-making.

I am a translational stem cell biologist exploring the application of novel biomaterial strategies for regenerative medicine. I undertook my PhD in bone regeneration at the University of Southampton and completed postdoctoral positions in the field of translational stem cell biology and biomaterials.

I am a civil engineer by background, but I became interested in the wider influence of engineering systems beyond their physical form and the need to consider their broader environmental and social context. This philosophy is known as Earth Systems Engineering.

Nora de Leeuw is Professor of Computational Chemistry at the University of Leeds, where she also serves as Executive Dean of the Faculty of Engineering and Physical Sciences. With a PhD in Computational Chemistry from the University of Bath, she has held academic appointments at Cardiff University, where she was Pro-Vice Chancellor International; University College London, where she also led an EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training; the University of Reading and Birkbeck College London, where she held an EPSRC Advanced Research Fellowship. Nora has been awarded a Royal Society Wolfson Merit Award, Royal Society Industry Fellowship and she is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry, elected Fellow of the Learned Society of Wales and elected Member of Academia Europaea.  

I am a theoretical physicist and an entrepreneur. I did my undergraduate studies at École Normale Supérieure in Paris and my PhD at Université Paris Diderot. After my PhD I did two postdoctorates in Tokyo and in Paris, and I opened a few start-ups, before getting a position in Southampton.

Dr de Sousa has extensive experience in people, project and scientific leadership within the global pharmaceutical industry. He has delivered across all stages of pharmaceutical R&D including pre-clinical research, clinical development and regulatory approval and has had leading roles in the development of many new medicines across a wide range of disease areas.

After completing an undergraduate degree in Physics at The University of Manchester, I studied for a PhD in Laser Physics within the Laser Photonics Group at Manchester. In 2005 I undertook a post-doctoral research position within The Institute of Microwaves and Photonics at The University of Leeds, and was awarded an EPSRC Career Acceleration Fellowship in 2011.

Professor Charlotte Deane is the Deputy Executive Chair of the EPSRC and joins us on secondment from the University of Oxford where she is currently Professor of Structural Bioinformatics, and was Head of the Department of Statistics. Professor Deane is the UKRI director for the COVID-19 response.

Matteo obtained an MSc in Computer Science and a PhD in computational biophysics from Ecole polytechnique federale de Lausanne, Switzerland. In 2013 he moved to Oxford with a Swiss National Science Foundation fellowship and worked under Professor Justin Benesch and Professor Dame Carol Robinson, FRS. In 2017 he started by independent research in Durham.

Professor Delpy is a world-renowned researcher specialising in the development of techniques for the physiological monitoring of patients and especially the imaging of neonatal brain function.

Dr Christina Demski is a senior lecturer at Cardiff University where she is part of the Understanding Risk group as well as an Associate Director of the Centre for Climate Change and Social Transformations (CAST).

After graduating with a DIPL.-ING. (equivalent to MSc) in Automotive Engineering from the University of Stuttgart in 2009, I studied for a PhD in Mechanical Engineering at Imperial College London, focusing on interfacial flow modelling on unstructured meshes. I continued this work as a postdoctorate at Imperial College London.

Dr Vimal Dhokia is an Assistant Professor in Engineering Design in the Department of Mechanical Engineering at the University of Bath, specialising in the interface between design and manufacture.

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