student at Cambridge's Cavendish Laboratory
, and the paper's first author.
Also on the panel, which was chaired by Professor Fulton, were Professor Farideh Honary of Lancaster University, Dr Rob Nyman of Imperial College London, and Professor Valerie Gibson, chair of the Juno Assessment Panel and head of the High Energy Physics Research Group at the Cavendish Laboratory
He then tried to reproduce this effect at the Cavendish Laboratory
He obtained his BSc and MSc degrees at the University College of Wales, Aberystwyth, his PhD at Gonville and Caius College and the Cavendish Laboratory
at the University of Cambridge, and his DSc (Eng) at the University of Leeds.
Indeed, after the Manhattan Project of the 1940s (one scientist of which was Maurice Wilkins), the UK led the way into research of the structure of DNA during the 1950s, with British-born Francis Crick collaborating with Americanborn James Watson within the Cavendish Laboratory
and both Maurice Wilkins and British scientist Rosalind Franklin within Imperial College, with Rosalind Franklin producing a key piece of evidence, allowing Crick and Watson to propose the Double Helix Structure of DNA.
Professor Otto Frisch was a regular visitor to the staff canteen when I worked at the Cavendish Laboratory
in Cambridge during my gap year in 1965.
Researchers at the Cavendish Laboratory
at the University of Cambridge are perfecting a method of artificial photosynthesis using a special chemical dye.
This makes it extremely useful for colour displays, lighting and optical communication applications," added Zhi-Kuang Tan from University of Cambridge's Cavendish Laboratory
It's about finding a way to control that bridge between the nanoparticles," said Dr Ventsislav Valev of the University's Cavendish Laboratory
, one of the authors of the paper.
In the afternoon they took part in hands-on activities in the Cavendish Laboratory
, with speakers who talked about some of the exciting, cutting-edge research performed in the laboratory and how it links with Physics studies back at school.
By exploiting flaws in minuscule diamond fragments, researchers at Cambridge University's Cavendish Laboratory
say they have achieved enough coherence of the magnetic moment inherent in these defects to harness their potential for precise quantum sensors in a material that is "biocompatible" Nanoscopic thermal and magnetic field detectors that could be inserted into living cells may enhance understanding of everything from chemical reactions within single cells to signalling in neural networks and the origin of magnetism in new materials.
Researchers from Cambridge's Cavendish Laboratory
developed sensitive laser-based techniques to track the motion and interaction of electrons in these cells.