Grant winners - 3 July 2014

July 3, 2014

Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council

The environmental IoT: understanding and managing the natural environment through “Internet of Things” technology

  • Award winner: Yunting Ge
  • Institution: Brunel University
  • Value: £98,362

Power generation and heat recovery from industrial waste heat with advanced CO2 thermodynamic power cycles (CO2 power)

Sustainable digital fabrication of low-energy passive wireless sensors

 

Medical Research Council

Research Grants

Investigating a neuronal subcellular transcriptome by the novel technique of RNA TU-tagging, in a normal and ALS-related mouse model

Role of early B cell factor-1 (Ebf1) in replication initiation of normal B cells and in B-cell precursor acute lymphoblastic leukaemia (BCP-ALL)

Active assistance for psychological therapy (actissist): software to improve access and adherence to CBT targeting key relapse indicators in psychosis

 

National Institute for Health Research

Health Technology Assessment Programme

A pragmatic adaptive sequential placebo controlled randomised trial to determine the effectiveness of glycerin trinitrate for retained placenta (Got-it trial)

Community-based rehabilitation after knee arthroplasty (CORKA)

Public Health Research Programme

Does active design increase walking and cycling? Evaluation of a natural experiment examining whether moving into housing in East Village increases family levels of physical activity, particularly walking and cycling

In detail

Michael Northcott, <a href=University of Edinburgh" src="/Pictures/web/j/k/n/michael-northcott-university-of-edinburg_150.jpg" />

Arts and Humanities Research Council

Award winner: Michael Northcott
Institution: University of Edinburgh
Value: £708,920 (AHRC contribution)

Caring for the future through ancestral time: engaging the cultural and spiritual presence of the past to promote a sustainable future

This project will investigate whether different understandings and practices of time are implicated in differing responses to intergenerational responsibility to “care for the future” and particularly the responsibility of the present generation to mitigate its impact on future climates. “We want to discover whether those who get involved with climate change activism from a faith position are motivated by a temporal horizon that is longer-term and more intergenerational than the cost-benefit paradigm that frames investment decisions in commercial and public agencies,” Michael Northcott said.

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