Grant winners

April 5, 2012

RESEARCH COUNCILS UK

Public Engagement with Research Catalysts

• Award winner: Albert A. Rodger

• Institution: University of Aberdeen

• Value: £299,856

A progressive model for institutional culture change

• Award winner: Jane Millar

• Institution: University of Bath

• Value: £298,415

Embedding public engagement across the research life cycle at the University of Bath

• Award winner: Nicholas Talbot

• Institution: University of Exeter

• Value: £299,370

The Exeter Catalyst

• Award winner: Michael Reiss

• Institution: Institute of Education

• Value: £252,494

Public engagement with the research process and research findings at the Institute of Education

• Award winner: Sarah O'Hara

• Institution: University of Nottingham

• Value: £299,954

Integrating the human value of research through public engagement: impacts for civil society

• Award winner: Tim Blackman

• Institution: The Open University

• Value: £299,456

A progressive model for institutional culture change

• Award winner: Peter McOwan

• Institution: Queen Mary, University of London

• Value: £299,888

Centre for Public Engagement

• Award winner: Richard Jones

• Institution: University of Sheffield

• Value: £299,951

Remaking the civic university: creating new cultural standards for public engagement

ENGINEERING AND PHYSICAL SCIENCES RESEARCH COUNCIL

First Grant scheme

• Award winner: Steffen Krusch

• Institution: University of Kent

• Value: £125,534

Skyrmion-Skyrmion scattering and nuclear physics

• Award winner: Bas Lemmens

• Institution: University of Kent

• Value: £123,540

From hyperbolic geometry to nonlinear Perron-Frobenius theory

• Award winner: Markus Rosenkranz

• Institution: University of Kent

• Value: £123,540

Computer algebra for linear boundary problems

NATIONAL INSTITUTE FOR HEALTH RESEARCH

Health Technology Assessment

• Award winner: Sallie Lamb

• Institution: University of Warwick

• Value: £1,703,705

Physical activity programmes for community-dwelling people with mild to moderate dementia: DAPA

IN DETAIL

• Award winner: Mark Harman

• Institution: University College London

• Value: £6.8 million

DAASE: Dynamic Adaptive Automated Software Engineering

Computer systems have automated many tasks, eliminating the need for mindless repetition and vastly speeding up many processes. However, developing software itself remains a slow and error-prone process; this wastes developers' time and prevents rapid adjustment to changing needs. The Centre for Research on Evolution, Search and Testing will work to address this by developing a radical technique, Dynamic Adaptive Automated Software Engineering. DAASE will develop theory, algorithms, methods, techniques and tools for adaptive software engineering, with the aim of producing systems that self-monitor and evolve to handle dynamically changing development processes and dynamically changing operating environments. It will draw on expertise from the universities of York, Birmingham and Stirling.

You've reached your article limit.

Register to continue

Registration is free and only takes a moment. Once registered you can read a total of 3 articles each month, plus:

  • Sign up for the editor's highlights
  • Receive World University Rankings news first
  • Get job alerts, shortlist jobs and save job searches
  • Participate in reader discussions and post comments
Register

Have your say

Log in or register to post comments