Fellowship cohorts by year

2016

Amongst other things, the 2016 cohort is investigating malaria transmission, the consequences of competition for scientists and a path to the discovery of Dark Matter.

 

The 2016 cohort includes

  • Hannah Slater, School of Public Health, Modelling the spatial heterogeneity of http://www.imperial.ac.uk/collegedirectory/index.asp?PeopleID=272453and the impact of spatially targeted interventions to eliminate malaria
  • James Myers, Department of Medicine, Multimodal Neuroimaging of Functional Brain Networks
  • Ver Luanni Feliciano Bilano, School of Public Health, Strategies for reduction of future premature deaths from non-communicable diseases in countries by the year 2035
  • Chin Pang Ho, Imperial College Business School, Data-¬Driven Dynamic Decision Making
  • Sarah Otner, Imperial College Business School, Winning Isn’t Everything: The Consequences of Competition for Scientists and Their Science
  • Timothy Adamo, Physics, Field theories as string theories
  • Rebecca Lee Kordas, Life sciences, Effects of individual thermal sensitivity, species interactions, and thermal adaptation on the responses of aquatic communities to environmental change
  • Aleksandar Ivanov, Chemistry, Smart Nanobrush Sensors for Real-Time and Label-Free Analysis of Small Proteins and Neurotransmitters in Neurodegenerative Diseases
  • Paula Álvarez Cartelle, Physics, Antideuteron: A path to the discovery of Dark Matter
  • Charles Romain, Chemistry, From biomass to plastics: new methodologies and catalytic systems.
  • Andreas Kafizas, Chemistry, Moving towards the low cost solar generation of H2 fuel – how metal oxide heterojunctions can make this a reality
  • Aaron Vincent, Physics, Discovering dark matter with the Sun, effective field theories and global fits
  • Thomas James Haworth, Physics, Protoplanetary disc and photoevaporation, with torus-3dpdr
  • Edward Gryspeerdt, Physics, Quantifying the longwave radiative forcing from aerosol-cloud interactions
  • Giordano Scarciotti, Electrical and Electronic Engineering, A novel system theoretic approach for wireless power transfer systems with applications to implantable medical devices and consumer electronics
  • Francesca Ceroni, Chemical Engineering and Chemical Technology, Investigation of the interdependence of cell growth and gene expression in mammalian and cancer cells
  • Alister Bates, Bioengineering, The next generation of respiratory assessment tools
  • John Craske, Civil and Environmental Engineering, Archetectural fluid mechanics in the design and robust operation of buildings
  • Nasrin Al Nasiri, Materials, Environmental barrier coatings for jet engine’s application

2015

The 2015 cohort is exploring a synthetic biology approach for the cure of cancer, hip and knee replacement, the role of magma in the break-up of continents, and more. 

 

The 2015 cohort includes

  • Dane Austin, Physics, Exploiting intense few-cycle long-wavelength pulses for x-ray and particle beams
  • Anna Barnard, Chemistry, Selective Helix-Mimetics as Potential Malaria Therapeutics
  • Rebecca Bellovin, Mathematics, P-adic Hodge Theory in Rigid Analytic Families
  • Luca Biancofiore, Mechanical Engineering, Unravelling the Complexity of Fluid Lubrication
  • Nicholas Bristowe, Materials, Designing functionality at oxide interfaces
  • Daniel Brown, Medicine, Activation of the bacterial stress response by the major alternative transcription machinery and its role in bacterial pathogenesis
  • Matteo Oryem Ciantia, Civil and Environmental Engineering, Simulating Civil Engineering Boundary Value Problems using DEM
  • Ilaria Dorigatti, Infectious Disease Epidemiology, Within-host dynamics of dengue virus pathogenesis and the human antibody response
  • Leiming Gao, Aeronautics, A complete wear model with predictions of wear particle migrations in the hip and knee replacements
  • Sara Ghoreishizadeh, Electrical and Electronic Engineering, Fully Autonomous Integrated Circuit to Readout and Auto-Calibrate Multi-Target Biosensor Arrays (AutoIC)
  • Angela Goode, Materials, Mapping functionality at the molecular level for applications in electronics and biology
  • Edward Hill, Physics, Probing Exotic States of Matter with a Tabletop Particle Accelerator
  • Sania Jevtic, Mathematics, Physics Beyond the Quantum: Analysing Macroscopic Systems using Generalised Microscopic Theories
  • Irina Kabakova, Physics, Brillouin endoscope for arterial stiffness measurement
  • Benjamin Lehne, School of Public Health , Understanding the Molecular Mechanism Underlying the Association of Genetic Variants with Complex Human Diseases
  • Craig Magee, Earth Science and Engineering, The role of magma in the break-up of continents
  • Kirsten McEwen, Life Sciences, Molecular mechanisms of haploinsufficiency
  • Rafal Mostowy, Infectious Disease Epidemiology, Understanding the contribution of horizontal exchange of genes to the evolution of antigenic diversity in bacteria.
  • Ali Salehi-Reyhani, Chemistry, Novel high-throughput platform for quantitative and multiplexed single cell protein analysis
  • Peter Sarkies, Institute of Clinical Science, Transgenerational Epigenetic Inheritance and Evolution
  • Velia Siciliano, Medicine, A synthetic biology approach for the cure of cancer
  • Paolo Turrini, Computing, Designing Negotiation Spaces for Collective Decision Making

 

2014

The 2014 cohort is exploring coronary heart disease, robot learning and control, optimisation of pulmonary drug delivery, quantum dynamics and memory consolidation during sleep, and more.

The 2014 cohort includes

  • Dr Teresa Thurston, Medicine, Investigating Novel Mechanisms that Protect Cells from Bacterial Invasion
  • Dr Tobias Warnecke, Medicine, Comparative Analysis of Transcription Errors
  • Dr Andre Brown, Medicine, Systems Genetics of A Model Collective Behaviour
  • Dr Rens de Groot, Medicine, Targeting the ADAMTS7/COMP Axis and Its Role In Coronary Heart Disease
  • Dr Michael Mielewczik, National Heart and Lung Institute, Innovative Point-Of-Care Physiological Quantification by Generalists Using Echocardiographic Measurements Under Automated Guidance
  • Dr Linda Oude Griep, School of Public Health, The Metabolic Role of Vegetables, Pulses, and Nuts in Cardiovascular Disease Prevention
  • Dr Marc Deisenroth, Computing, Robot Learning and Control from High-dimensional sensory Inputs with Application to Neurotechnology
  • Dr Laura Nicolaou, Mechanical Engineering, A computational laboratory for the optimisation of pulmonary drug delivery
  • Dr Na Ni, Materials, Understanding interfaces in solid oxide fuel cells
  • Dr Vamsi Ganti, Earth Science and Engineering, Quantifying paleo-lanscape dynamics from the rock record. We would like to congratulate Dr Ganti on being awarded a Luna B Leopold Young Scientist award by the American Geophysical Union
  • Dr Tom Bond, Civil and Environmental Engineering, Identification and public health impact of hazardous byproducts from drinking water disinfection
  • Dr Qilei Song, Chemical Engineering and Chemical Technology, Design and Fabrication of Novel Molecularly Defined Functional Nanomaterials
  • Dr Peter Ellison, Mechanical Engineering, Preclinical test methods for orthopaedic medical devices
  • Dr Vassili Vorontsov, Materials, Understanding high-temperature deformation in future generation superalloys
  • Dr Jonathan Ben-Artzi, Mathematics, Applications and Analysis of First Order Differential Operators
  • Dr Astrid Eichhorn, Physics, The fundamental quantum nature of gravity and matter
  • Dr Joy Farnaby, Chemistry, New routes to multi-metallic nano- and bulkmaterials containing f-block elements
  • Dr Julia Harris, Life Sciences, The energetics of memory consolidation during sleep
  • Dr Thomas Ouldridge, Mathematics, Energy and information in cellular sensing, prediction and signal transduction
  • Dr Bjoern Penning, Physics, Discovering Dark Matter at the LHC
  • Dr Andrew Telford, Physics, Wiring hybrid heterojunctions: optimising the electronic properties of printable solar cells and light emitting devices through structural control of critical nanointerfaces

2013

 The 2013 cohort is exploring issues such as mathematical acoustics, bowel cancer diagnosis, podoconiosis (nonfilarial elephantiasis) and the EU Emissions Trading Scheme.

A number of this cohort has now secured permanent lectureships at other top universities, including Manchester, or have been promoted to lectureships within Imperial.

The 2013 cohort includes:

  • Dalal Alrajeh, Computing, Automated Diagnosis and Repair of Declarative Specifications
  • Raphael Assier, Mathematics, Mathematical acoustics: towards a safe, silent and sustainable aircraft
  • Avraham (Avi) Braun, Physics, The Physics of High Carrier Injection Rates in Concentrator Photovoltaics
  • Tanai Cardona Londono, Life Sciences, Origin and Evolution of Photosynthetic Reaction Centres. High Resolution Crystal Structure of the Photosynthetic Reaction Centre from three odd anoxygenic photoautotrophs: Roseiflexus, Heliobacterium and Chlorobium
  • Christopher Chen, Physics, Turbulent Heating of Astrophysical Plasmas
  • Neil Clancy, Department of Surgery & Cancer, Multimodal Optical Imaging Techniques for Bowel Cancer Diagnosis, Guidance and Treatment during Minimally Invasive Surgery
  • Charlotte Dodson, National Heart and Lung Institute, Using single molecule techniques to inform drug discovery in protein kinases
  • Aleksandra Filipovic, Department of Surgery & Cancer, Nicastrin as a novel therapeutic target in breast cancer
  • Mazdak Ghajari, Aeronautics, Numerical and Experimental Investigation of Traumatic Axonal Injury due to Impact and Blast
  • James Harker, National Heart and Lung Institute, Contextual manipulation of the IL-6 family of cytokines to alter and enhance CD4+ T cell immunity
  • Angela Kedgley, Bioengineering, In vivo biomechanics of the hand: The effects of osteoarthritis and ageing
  • Nicholas Kirkby, National Heart and Lung Institute, Role of COX-2 in the innate immune recognition of viral infection; potential of COX-2 inhibitors as a novel anti-viral therapy
  • Jennifer Le Blond, Earth Science & Engineering, Investigating the geochemical characteristics of soils as a possible causal factor in podoconiosis: examples from Ethiopia and Cameroon
  • Kathleen McCaffrey, Department of Medicine, Hepatitis C Virus: infection, inflammation and immune evasion
  • Mirabelle Muuls, Imperial College Business School, The impact of European Union Emissions Trading Scheme on competitiveness: an analysis of trade and prices
  • Diego Oyarzun, Mathematics, Genetic control of metabolic phenotypes and noise. Diego has been awarded a Young Investigator Grant from the Humam Frontier Science Program.
  • Remi Peyronnet, National Heart and Lung Institute, Mechano-pharmacology of the heart: mechanical modulation of cardiac drug effects studied using a novel combination of patch- and force-length clamp of intact heart cells
  • Christopher James Rhodes, Department of Medicine, Idiopathic and heritable forms of pulmonary arterial hypertension
  • Gareth Roberts, Earth Science & Engineering, Uplift, denudation and sedimentary flux of the continents over the last 100 million years
  • Claire Turner, Department of Medicine, In depth analysis of emm89 S. pyogenes
  • Laura Louise Yates, National Heart and Lung Institute, Cell polarity: A novel mediator in the pathogenesis of COPD and lung cancer

2012

The 2012 cohort are researching in areas ranging across neurodegenerative disorders, neglected tropical diseases, epigenetics, algebraic geometry, electromagnetic waves, synchrotron X-rays, optoelectronics, quantum mechanics and general relativity.

Half of the 2012 cohort were already working at Imperial and another third are from other top institutions including the Universities of Cambridge, Oxford, and Tokyo. A small number were previously based in industrial organisations, including the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN).

The 2012 cohort includes:

  • Niamh O'Sullivan, Medicine, Protein clearance in Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis
  • Luca Magnani, Surgery & Cancer, Epigenetic reprogramming of resistant breast cancer
  • Susie Maidment, Earth Science & Engineering, Latitudinal biodiversity gradients in deep time
  • Mark Perry, National Heart & Lung Institute, Regulation of airway smooth muscle proliferation and inflammatory gene expression
  • Poppy Lamberton, Public Health, Effects of mass drug administration on Schistosoma population dynamics
  • Sergio Bertazzo, Materials, Exploring calcification in the circulatory system. Sergio's JRF experience helped him to become a finalist for the International Science and Engineering Visualization Challenge
  • Alexander Casson, Electrical & Electronic Engineering, Aiding ageing populations by bridging gaps between circuits and applications
  • Ilse-Sanet Pienaar, Medicine, Deep brain stimulation in Parkinsonism
  • Maxime Huvet, Life Sciences, Evolutionary systems biology of bacterial transcriptional regulation
  • Sophie Helaine, Medicine, Functional analysis of toxin/antitoxin modules in Salmonella
  • Miguel Navarro-Cia, Electrical & Electronic Engineering, Infrared travelling wave antennas and efficient radiation-to-localized-energy coupling and spectroscopy
  • Connor Myant, Mechanical Engineering, Bio-lubrication of artificial and natural joints
  • Kevin Lovelock, Chemistry, Mass spectrometry of ionic liquids
  • Raffaella Gadaleta, Surgery & Cancer, Therapeutic targets in prostate cancer
  • Hugo Bronstein, Chemistry, Triplet sensitized conjugated polymers for organic photovoltaics
  • Yoshinori Gongyo, Mathematics, Minimal model programme and the abundance conjecture
  • Jordi Bures Amat, Chemistry, Design of organocatalysts based on a Curtin-Hammett scenario. Jordi's JRF experience has helped him to secure a permanent position as Lecturer in Organic Chemistry at The University of Manchester.
  • Simon Pooley, Ecology & Evolution, A new approach to conservation science, policy and practice
  • Ville-Petri Friman, Life Sciences, Environmental change and evolutionary rescue in evolving multi-species communities
  • Stephane Kena-Cohen, Physics, Hybrid optoelectronics approaches to solid-state lighting and sensing
  • Eoin Butler, Physics, Testing gravity using a Bose-Einstein condensate matter interferometer

2011

The 2011 cohort are working on semiconductors, polymer nanocomposition, black holes, asthma, wave energy converters and cancer.

More than half of the intake previously held positions at Imperial; the rest joined us from other institutions including UCL and the University of California.

Halfway into their time on the JRF scheme, a small number of the 2011 cohort have already been promoted within Imperial; their new positions include that of Senior Research Fellow, Laboratory Team Leader, Lecturer, and Assistant Professor.

The 2011 cohort includes:

  • Wolfram Wiesemann, Computing, Fast solution of semidefinite programs on integrated circuits.Wolfram's JRF experience has helped him to secure the position of Assistant Professor at Imperial College London.
  • Georgios Giamas, Surgery & Cancer, Characterisation of the oncogenic role of LMTK3 in cancer. Georgios has recently been awarded a NIHR Senior Research Fellowship.
  • Jill Johnson, NHLI, The role of growth factors in asthma. Jill's JRF experience has helped her to secure independent funding in the form of an MRC New Investigator Research Grant.
  • Monika Bajorek, Medicine, Cellular and viral components in respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) assembly and budding processes. Monika's position as a JRF has helped her to win a Marie Curie Career Integration Grant from the European Commission.
  • Simona Parrinello, Clinical Sciences, Heterotypic Eph/ephrin-mediated signalling in regeneration and cancer. Simona's JRF experience has helped her to secure a Royal Society Research Grant.
  • Leron Borsten, Physics, Quantum gravity, entanglement and black holes. Leron has been awarded an ERC travel grant to contribute towards his JRF research work. He went on to receive a 5-year Schrödinger Fellowship
  • Thomas Churcher, Public Health, Investigating the dynamics of malaria elimination. Thomas has been awarded funding from the Malaria Vaccines Initiative Global Program for his JRF research work.
  • Elena Goicoechea de Jorge, Medicine, The biological role of the CFHR5 in renal disease.
  • Matthew Lilley, Physics, Magnetic and kinetic islands in fusion plasmas. Matthew's JRF research has fostered an industrial collaboration with the first ever privately funded company in mainstream fusion research.
  • Philip Mannion, Earth Science & Engineering, Unravelling the fate of vertebrates during the end-Cretaceous mass extinction: gradual or abrupt, regional or global? Philip's JRF helped him to secure an Early Career Leverhulme Fellowship
  • Reto Mueller, Mathematics, Ricci flow singularities in higher dimensions and related problems.
  • Alisyn Nedoma, Chemical Engineering & Chemical Technology, Engineering sustainable polymer nanocomposites for energy harvesting. Alisyn has been specially selected to present her JRF research results at the Rank Prize Funds Symposia.
  • Edward Segal, Mathematics, B-branes in landau-ginzburg models.
  • Oleksiy Sydoruk, Electrical & Electronic Engineering, Plasmonic control of charge carriers in semiconductors.
  • Kirill Veselkov, Surgery & Cancer, A systems biology driven approach to prediction of personalised sepsis outcomes. Kirill's JRF research has helped him to win the Award for the Best Presentation at the 2012 London Surgical Symposium. In 2015, Kirill was named among the World Economic Forum's "40 extraordinary scientists under 40".
  • Stefanos Zafeiriou, Computing, Dynamic facial behaviometrics (D-FaBio). Stefanos' JRF experience has helped him to secure the position of Lecturer in Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition within the Department of Computing at Imperial College.
  • Valentin Heller, Civil and Environmental Engineering, Wave energy converters - A hybrid model approach to investigate their performance and scaling similarity. Valentin’s JRF experience has helped him to secure a NERC New Investigators Grant and to win the 17th Harold Jan Schoemaker Award for the most outstanding paper published in the Journal of Hydraulic Research.

2010

The 2010 cohort are conducting research in areas ranging from nanoscience, quantum physics, new liquid fuels, solar cells, obesity, heart failure, cancer, and sleep.

About a third of the 2010 intake previously held positions at Imperial, others have joined us from other institutions including Oxford University, Cambridge University, and the California Institute of Technology (Caltech), as well as from industrial companies including Microsoft.

A significant number of the 2010 cohort have now secured permanent Lectureships or Assistant Professorships at top research universities including Imperial, Cambridge, and the National University of Singapore.

The 2010 cohort includes:

  • Eva-Maria Graefe, Mathematics, Towards a semiclassical framework for non-Hermitian quantum theories. Eva-Maria's fellowship helped her win a L'OREAL For Women In Science fellowship
  • Gareth Hall, Physics, A new approach to fusion using electrically-driven spherical implosions
  • Ahsan Nazir, Physics, Harnessing noise to generate robust quantum states and efficient quantum transport. Ahsan's JRF experience has helped him to secure a fellowship within the Photon Science Institute at The University of Manchester, where he is establishing his own research group.
  • Andrew Ashley, Chemistry, Homogeneous hydrogenation of carbon dioxide to liquid fuels. Andrew's JRF experience has helped him to secure an Imperial College Lectureship in Catalysis of Renewable Fuel Systems; he will commence his new position in October 2013.
  • Thomas Kirchartz, Physics, Understanding the open circuit voltage in polymer fullerene bulk heterojunction solar cells
  • Alexander Thom, Chemistry, Novel theoretical methods for molecular excited states. Alex's JRF experience has helped him to secure a permanent position as Lecturer at the University of Cambridge and Director of Physical Natural Sciences at Magdalene College.
  • Giorgio Gilestro, Cell & Molecular Biology, Sleep in drosophila. Giorgio's JRF experience has helped him to secure a permanent position as Lecturer in Neurosystems Biology at Imperial College.
  • Julie Balen, Institute of Global Health Innovation, Strengthening health systems from within: evaluation of local stakeholder perceptions on structures and processes which contribute to health equity-effectiveness. Julie has been invited to present her JRF research at the West African Platform for HIV Intervention Research Retreat and the Global Symposium on Health Systems Research.
  • Patrizia Camelliti, NHLI, Heart tissue slices as a new in vitro tool for the study of remodelling in heart failure and reverse remodelling from mechanical unloading
  • Jia Li, Surgery & Cancer, Systems biology modelling of personalised surgical outcomes. Jia's JRF experience has helped her to win a Bioanalysis Young Investigator Award. Then in 2015, Jia was named among the World Economic Forum's "40 extraordinary scientists under 40".
  • Nachiket Kapre, EEE, High-level system architecture for reconfigurable computing. Nachiket's JRF experience has helped him to secure the position of Assistant Professor at Nanyang Technological University, Singapore.
  • Nicholas Florin, Chemical Engineering & Chemical Technology, Synthetic CO₂ sorbents for advanced energy and industrial applications using carbonate looping
  • Paolo Costa, Computing, CAN-DO: clean state approach to next-generation data-centre operations. Paolo's JRF experience has helped him to secure a permanent position at Microsoft Research Cambridge.
  • Michael Girard, Bioengineering, Engineering tools for novel diagnosis and risk profiling in glaucoma: in vivo assessment of optic nerve head biomechanics.
    Michael's JRF experience has helped him to secure the position of Assistant Professor at the National University of Singapore.
  • Cecilia Mattevi, Materials, Graphene thin films for Plasmonics. Cecilia's JRF experience has helped her to secure a Royal Society University Fellowship to continue her research at Imperial College.
  • Fang Xie, Materials, Early diagnostics by metal induced florescence enhancement. Fang's JRF experience has helped her to secure an EPSRC-funded International Research Collaborations award.
  • Gerald Thomas, CHoSTM, British state expertise in food, construction, and Defence, 1945-1975

2009

The 2009 cohort explored issues such as how galaxies form and using organic solar cells to generate cheap, long-term energy. 

Half of the 2009 cohort were already working at Imperial and half joined us from other institutions, including the University of Oxford and Stanford University.

A significant number of the 2009 cohort have now secured permanent Lectureships or Assistant Professorships at top research universities including Imperial, Cambridge, King's College London, Warwick, Edinburgh, and Bristol.

The 2009 cohort includes:

  • Jacques Behmoaras, Investigative Science, Understanding the genetic basis of glomerular inflammation. Jacques' JRF experience has helped him to lead as Principal Investigator in securing a Wellcome Trust Project Grant and to be promoted to a permanent non-clinical Lectureship at Imperial College London.
  • Giuliano Casale, Computing, Service-Oriented Applications: Models, Burstiness, and Cost/Performance Tradeoffs. Giuliano's JRF experience has helped him to secure the position of Co-Chair of the ACM SIGMETRICS/Performance International Conference, and to be appointed to a permanent Lectureship in Computing at Imperial College.
  • Silvia Diez-Gonzalez, Chemistry, Development of Practical Copper Catalysis for Organic Synthesis: A Multidisciplinary Approach. Silvia's JRF experience has helped her to achieve a promotion to the permanent position of Lecturer in Catalysis at Imperial College, and to form her own independent research group.
  • Nick Evans, Chemistry, Air- and light-stable organic solar cells. Results from Nick's JRF project enabled him to secure a Royal Society Research Grant.
  • Brian Ferguson, Medicine, Structure and function of vaccinia virus protein N2: an inhibitor of apoptosis or innate immune signalling. Brian's JRF experience has helped him to secure a permanent Lectureship in the Pathology Department at Cambridge University.
  • Claudia Garetto, Mathematics, Generalised Fourier integral operators and systems with multiple characteristics. Claudia's JRF research has helped her and her collaborators to win the Daiwa Anglo-Japanese Foundation Daiwa Adrian Prize.
  • Andrea Jimenez Dalmaroni, Life Sciences, Physical models of cytoskeletal reorganization in response to cell geometry. Andrea's JRF experience has helped her to secure an EPSRC-funded "Bridging the Gaps" grant.
  • Sugata Kaviraj, Physics, The formation and evolution of early-type galaxies. Sugata's JRF research has helped him to win the Winton Capital Award of the Royal Astronomical Society.
  • Eduard Maron, Medicine, Delineation of the brain pathways of antidepressant treatment using functional MRI. Eduard's JRF research has helped him to win the Estonian National Academy of Science National Award, the Collegium Internationale Neuro-Psychopharmacologicum Rafaelsen Young Investigator Award, and an International Research Staff Exchange Scheme Grant from the European Commission.
  • Jahnavi Phalkey, Humanities, Accelerating for peace: The American decade of nuclear research in India. Jahnavi's JRF experience has helped her to secure a permanent position as a Lecturer at King's College Univeristy.
  • Albert Phillimore, Life Sciences, From birds to bacteria; how does ecology control the opportunity for speciation. Albert's JRF experience has helped him to secure a NERC Advanced Fellowship and position as Head of Research Group at the University of Edinburgh.
  • Atul Sharma, Aeronautics, Modelling for flow control. Atul's JRF experience has helped him to secure a permanent Lectureship in Automatic Control and Systems Engineering at the University Of Sheffield.
  • Michael Gastner, Mathematics, Flow and navigation in complex dynamic networks. Michael's JRF experience has helped him to win a European Commission Marie Curie Fellowship and to secure a Lectureship in Engineering Mathematics at the University of Bristol.
  • Deirdre Hollingsworth, Public Health, Impact of travel and migration on malaria elimination in Africa. Deirdre's JRF experience has helped her to secure a joint appointment as Assistant Professor for the University of Warwick and the Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine.
  • Jaesuk Hwang, Physics, Single atom detection and manipulation via nano-optics and plasmonics. Jaesuk has been awarded a Royal Society Research Grant and an EPSRC Research Grant to further his JRF work.
  • Elisabeth Kugelberg, Medicine, Role of polysaccharide capsules in microbial pathogenesis. Having published her JRF research papers in prestigious journals including Genetics and PLoS One, Elisabeth has since been offered and accepted a scientific editing position at Nature Reviews Endocrinology.
  • John Travers, Physics, The Ultra-Fast Dynamics of Continuous-Wave Supercontinuum Generation. John's JRF position was instrumental in getting him to his current position as Research Fellow at the Max Planck Institute for the Science of Light.