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Recent research grants in Engineering and Physical Sciences

A selection of recent research awards in Engineering and Physical Sciences totalling in excess of 750,000. From quantum technologies to railways and more...

Hydrogen Locomotion

Hydrogen, as an energy carrier, has received a great deal of attention because it can be produced from many different feedstocks, like electricity, and therefore can provide a clean source of power with minimal local emissions, especially if a fuel cell is used. Recently the Traction Systems Group has investigated the suitability of hydrogen to operate trains. The studies included the energy supply chain and the associated carbon emissions to allow a comparison the incumbent technologies in the railway market.

Triangulating Carbon-12

Triangulating Carbon-12
Investigations performed by members of the nuclear physics group at the MC40 cyclotron in Birmingham have uncovered a resonance at high-energy, the properties of which suggest that the protons and neutrons are clustered into three alpha particles arranged at the vertices of an equilateral triangle. This is the first time such a symmetry has been observed in nuclei and also a significant step into finally revealing the long sought after structure of the Hoyle state – the nuclear gateway for the synthesis of all heavier elements in the stars.

New Staff in Physics & Astronomy, March - July 2014

A round-up of new Physics and Astronomy staff members March - July 2014

New Staff in Metallurgy & Materials, March - July 2014

A round-up of new Metallurgy and Materials faculty March - July 2014
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More EPS news...

EPS events

College of Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Conference (internal conference)

The 2014 College of Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Conference celebrates the breadth of our research excellence and seeks to highlight the interdisciplinary strengths of groups and individuals across the nine disciplines.

EPS Distinguished Lecture: Professor Paul Cannon

Minor explosive eruptions of energy from the Sun that cause small solar storms on Earth are relatively common events. In contrast, extremely large events (superstorms) only occur very occasionally – perhaps once every century or two. Since the start of the space age there has been no true solar-superstorm but there have been a number of large storms, some of which have caused major technological and economic damage.
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