Post Graduate Research Seminars

Research seminars are a good opportunity for research students and research assistants going to conferences to rehearse their presentations in a familiar environment and audience.  These presentations are also a good way to learn about what is being done in other research groups within the department.

Finally, participation (both attending and presenting) at these seminars counts towards your Research Training Manual requirements.

Further information on the DTS seminars, wehich are held weekly on Wednesday's between 2.00-3.00 pm in room 204 Elec Eng Building please check the webpage below.

Previous Seminars

 Miguel Zurita                                DNA Electronics                                                   
 Sidra Afzal  Design of a Polycrystalline Organic Diode
 David Goodwin  A Quantum Model of Biological Ion Channels
 Shafayat Abrar  Blind Equalization of QAM Signals: A Constant Modulus Approach
 Marie Held  The dynamic behaviour of the filamentous fungus N. crassa in microfluidics networks
 Thomas Hornik  Control of grid connected DC-AC power converters for distributed power generation systems
 Dr Hane Aung  Automated detection of rate changes in pharyngeal bolus head velocities from videofluoroscopy
 Paul Harvey  Experimental study of interacting solitons in a complex (dusty) plasma
 Claudia Garza   Chromaticity and force measurement
 Tobi Olabanji  The development and analysis of plasma microfluidic devices
 Ewa Paszek  The BAD Project: data mining, database and prediction of protein absorption on surfaces
 Lizhe Tan  How to access the feasibility of deca-nanometer MOSFETs for RF applications
 Marie Binz  Growth dynamics of fungal species Armillaria Mellea in artificial mazelike structures
 Hasan Chattha  Comprehensive study of planar inverted-F antenna
 Thomas Dowrick  Biologically plausible neural hardware
 Anurag Mishra  Measurement of energy flux and time resolved Ion energy distribution in HIPIMS discharge
 Bill Davey  Spectroscopic ellipsometry and high-k dielectrics for advanced CMOS application