Research Project Grants

 
June 2011

Fine phonetic variation and sound change (Stuart-Smith)
Chromosome segregation in the Archaea domain of life (Barillà)
Accurate demographic analysis of the ocean quahog (Ridgway)
Defining the interactions between plant cell walls and bacterial surface factors (Holden)
Towards unambiguous dark matter detection and characterisation (Green)
The architecture of Maxwell Fry & Drew (Jackson)
The evolutionary ecology of learning ability in a wild population of birds (Quinn)
Ocean acidification and marine ecosystems (Schmidt)
Relativism and rational tolerance (Wright)

March 2011

Ocean Acidification (Cusack)
Imaging & optimisation techniques for co-adaptive myoelectric prosthetics (Nazarpour)
Ice growth inhibition (Gibson)
Translation and vernacularisation in pre-modern East Asia (Kornicki)
A social and cultural history of the British press in World War II (Nicholas)

November 2010

Characterisation of nanoparticles for environmental monitoring (Compton)
Environmental change in the Lake Ohrid Basin (Wolff)
Graphene transistor grown by local solid phase epitaxy (Vasilevskiy)
Harnessing light at the nanoscale (Barnes)
Study of choreographic patterns in aesthetic perception of dance (Haggard)
Perceived 3D trajectory of line motion (Lages)
Structure of zeolites (Ashbrook)

June 2010

Intramolecular Acylal Cyclisations (Hilton)
History and the future: predictive power of sustainable development indicators (Hanley) Multimodal language documentation for Dusner (Dalrymple)
Archaeology and population dynamics in the Libyan Sahara (Mattingly)
Corporate ownership and control in nineteenth-century Britain (Turner)
Changing patterns of UK television news content 1975-2009 (Barnett)
Representations of crowd behaviour in the management of mass emergencies (Drury)
Facilitating meaningful play for disabled children through participatory design (Holt)
How soft drinks attack our teeth (Lemoine)

March 2010

Exploring new parallels between main group and transition metal phosphides (Wright)
Coupled electromagnetic and electro-mechanical modelling of high micro-batteries (Li)
A computational model of infant means-end behaviour (Guerin)
Socio-emotional experiences and primate social cognition (Bard)
The genetics of attachment in the TEDS longitudinal twin study (Fearon)
Correlated early solar system chronology (Busemann)
Using insect diseases as pest control (Berry)
The Jewish calendar in early Islamic sources (Stern)

November 2009

The gap between knowledge of humanitarian disasters and moral responses (Seu)
Silk in high rate applications and research into damage tolerance (Siviour)
Expanding the frontiers of extrasolar planet research (Patience)
Can we learn to avoid premature judgments (Weger)
Elucidating the genetic expectations of protracted crop domestication (Allaby)
A 'retrobiosynthesis' blueprint for the complex molecule synthesis (Gaunt)

June 2009

Developmental morphology of southern placental mammals (Asher)
How do we recognise odours (Saunders)
How do porous crystals grow (Attfield)
The exploitation of immersive virtual reality for the study of moral judgements (Slater)

March 2009

A trick of the light (Glover)
Impact of iceberg sediment release (Tranter)
Stellar light-houses (Doyle)
Biogeomorphology of riparian systems (Gurnell)

January 2009

Pharmacy in Ancient Egypt (David)
Microplastics on the menu (Carolyn Allen reports)

November 2008

Intelligent identification (Clark)
Soviet & Comintern Poster Archive c.1919-1980 (Pooke)
Assessing the effects of microturbines on urban wildlife (Park)
Remembering Film Scenes (Tatler)

June 2008

Dynamics of World Cinema film festivals and more (Iordanova)

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Professor Kim Bard: young chimpanzees attend jointly with humans to learn about interesting objects (image courtesy of Enrico Ferorelli).

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Dr Martin Attfield: atomic force micrograph of the {111} facet of a crystal of the MOF HKUST-1.

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Trained as a botanist, and currently a lecturer in the Dept of Computing, Dr Jonathan Clark is ideally placed to concentrate his research on the interface between Taxonomic Biology and Computer Science.