About the Project
Now we would like to investigate other organic crystals and discover how these crystals nucleate and how fluid flows can be used to influence that. We will use cutting edge experimental facilities, including high speed high resolution imaging, Brownian microscopy, static and dynamic light scattering and small angle X-ray scattering, in the Department of Chemical and Process Engineering and in the National Centre for Continuous Manufacturing and Advanced Crystallisation (CMAC) in the Technology and Innovation Centre (TIC) at the University of Strathclyde
In addition to undertaking cutting edge research, students are also registered for the Postgraduate Certificate in Researcher Development (PGCert), which is a supplementary qualification that develops a student’s skills, networks and career prospects.
Information about the host department can be found by visiting:
Students applying should have (or expect to achieve) a minimum 2.1 undergraduate degree in a relevant engineering/science discipline, and be highly motivated to undertake multidisciplinary research.
A. Jawor-Baczynska et al. "Effect of mixing, concentration and temperature on the formation of mesostructured solutions and their role in the nucleation of DL-valine crystals" Faraday Discussions, 179, 141 (2015).
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