LEC carbon neutral PG Poster Days are a great success
Lancaster Environment Centre organised two carbon-neutral Poster Days in early June, one for Masters research students and one for PhD students. The posters were off-set by the planting of trees in the LEC picnic area.
Both days were a great success, with more posters than ever before lining not only the notice boards in the Atrium but also the walls and very nearly the ceiling. The standard of posters was exceptional, with numerous posters attracting the attention of the judging panels. This was complemented by a greater diversity of posters than had been witnessed before in LEC: ranging from isotope geochemistry to theories of practice. This of course made the judging a very difficult task, and thanks are due to Harry Pinkerton, Jackie Pates and Andy Wilby on the Masters Day and Oliver Wild, Rosa Menendez, Ben Surridge and Gordon Clark on the PhD poster day for delivering their verdicts under extreme time-constraints. The winning posters were presented by Matthew Barnes, Tracey Boardman and Gayle Halstead on the Masters day and by Alex Parker (1st year), Ricardo de Lima (2nd year) and Emma Sakamoto Ferranti (3rd year) on the PhD day: congratulations to each of them. All the winning posters are now on display in the LEC courtyard.
Tue 15 June 2010
'Motorsport Engineering: Fabulous or Frivolous?'
Mon 26 January 2015
In this report we provide some case studies of our work with external partners during 2013-2014. Read about R&D opportunities with China, new science and technology start-up companies, research with IBM, Booths and regional Small and Medium Enterprises, seed funding for new products and processes, new facilities for hire, free events and training, new companies on campus, plugging the data science skills gap, the Engineering Design Academy, and much more...
Tue 20 January 2015
The Faculty is pleased to announce that Professor Peter M Atkinson has been appointed as Dean of the Faculty of Science and Technology.
Mon 05 January 2015
Police and intelligence agencies around the world have for almost 100 years relied on lie-detectors to help convict criminals or unearth spies and traitors.
Mon 05 January 2015