Photonics is one of the tools that helps me to study embryogenesis, by imaging cell movements and fate during early mouse development.
My research interests span the development of materials (organic and inorganic) for photonic applications and optoelectronic device components, i.e.
My research area is Ultrafast Electronics which is a rapidly developing field in which we explore the ultimate speed limits of electronics.
I use the techniques of X-ray crystallography and X-ray microscopy to study the structural biology of viruses.
I am interested in the optical properties of materials, particularly in the areas of nanotechnology and quantum computing.
We employ novel time-of-flight imaging methods to study photon-induced and electron-induced molecular fragmentation processes and to carry out chemically-resolved imaging of surfaces.
The optical research of the group has the aim of enabling our collaborators to perform effective research by offering advanced microscopy techniques in a form that can be used routinely.
My research concerns the application of ultrafast optics to study quantum phenomena in light and in matter, and at the interface between them.
My research focusses on taking energy materials research from the synthesis of new nanomaterials through to the fabrication, char