Business leaders are invited to discover how new materials are changing the world and providing scientific and commercial opportunities.
Dr Gemma Lancaster (Physics) has been selected from thousands of nominations worldwide for the prestigious 2016 Forbes 30 Under 30 Europe Science and Healthcare list.
The first ever measurement of the temperature of electrons in a nanoelectronic device a few thousandths of a degree above absolute zero was demonstrated in a joint research project performed by Lancaster University, VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland Ltd, and Aivon Ltd.
Lancaster University has begun work on a £2m suite of ultra-low noise laboratories, IsoLab, which will provide the most advanced environments in the world for the expanding field of quantum technology.
Dr Sarah Badman has been hailed as “one of the top early-career planetary physicists in the world” after being awarded a prize by the Royal Astronomical Society.
Lancaster is working with the University of Oxford on a £5.2m project which aims to design and develop the world’s most efficient thermoelectric material.
Scientists have discovered a way to authenticate or identify any object by generating an unbreakable ID based on atoms.
Businesses are being urged to benefit from the technical knowledge and fresh ideas of leading students.
A Lancaster student has won a national competition for the excellence and commercial potential of his ICT related research.
Cancer treatments, educational Minecraft software and space weather monitors are just some of the Lancaster University science and technology research and development projects being backed by a £50,000 innovation fund.