Director, Sustainable Gas Institute and BG Chair in Sustainable Gas, Imperial College London March 2014-present, Director Energy Futures Lab, Imperial College London 2005-January 2014, Professor of Sustainable Development in Energy, Department of Earth Science & Engineering, Imperial College London 2004-present
Professor Peter Bruce holds the Wolfson Chair at the University of Oxford, having recently joined the Oxford Materials group from the Edinburgh and St Andrews Research School of Chemistry at the University of St Andrews. He is also the Director of the new SUPERGEN Energy Storage Consortium.
Dr Jonathan Radcliffe is Senior Research Fellow, working across the Engineering and Physical Science College, and Business School. His research interests lie in technology, policy and market options for energy system flexibility, in particular the role of energy storage.
Saiful grew up in Crouch End, north London, and obtained his BSc and PhD degrees from University College London, completing his PhD in 1987 under Professor Richard Catlow FRS. He then held a postdoctoral fellowship at the Eastman Kodak Labs in Rochester, New York, USA, working on oxide superconductors.
Prof Andrew Cruden is the Professor of Energy Technology and Co-Director of the EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Energy Storage and its Applications at the University of Southampton. He obtained his BEng, MSc and PhD degrees in Electronic and Electrical Engineering from the University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, in 1989, 1990 and 1998, respectively.
Clare P. Grey is the Geoffrey Moorhouse-Gibson Professor of Chemistry at Cambridge University. She received a BA and D. Phil. (1991) in Chemistry from the University of Oxford. After spending a year as a Royal Society post-doctoral Fellow at Nijmegen University and two years as a visiting scientist at DuPont CR&D in Wilmington, DE (1992-1993) she joined the faculty at Stony Brook University (SBU) as an Assistant (1994), Associate (1997) and then Full Professor (2001).
Research interests concern developing understanding the complex underlying physics during materials processing in order to manipulate microstructure, extract maximum economic benefit and impose process control.
Goran Strbac is a Professor of Energy Systems at Imperial College. His research, conducted in close collaboration with energy industry, governments and regulators, focuses on the development of technical, economic and market frameworks to facilitate cost effective integration of new forms of low carbon generation and demand side technologies.
My research interests are mainly in various areas of particle science and engineering, and to a less extent in the reaction engineering particularly adsorption enhanced reaction processes. My work involves both experimental work and mathematical modelling, and the latter including developing and validating conceptual models based on continuous theories and discrete particle models.
Professor Wang joined the School of Engineering at the University of Warwick in January 2011. Her previous post was in the School of Electronic, Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Birmingham, where she was professor of Control and Electrical Power and Deputy Director of the Midlands Energy Graduate School. She has also served as Lecturer and Senior Lecturer at the University of Liverpool from 1998 to 2007.
Paul Jennings is Professor of Experiential Engineering and he also leads WMG’s Energy and Electrical Systems research group. Professor Jennings has been involved in research with the automotive industry for over 20 years and now leads work in Experiential Engineering and also on hybrid and electric vehicle technologies and the factors affecting their successful introduction.