Grant winners

April 12, 2012


Health Technology Assessment programme

• Award winner: Emma Loveman

• Institution: University of Southampton

• Value: £150,850

Treatments for idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis: a systematic review and economic evaluation

• Award winner: Peter Henry Scanlon

• Institution: Gloucestershire Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust

• Value: £394,696

Development of a cost-effectiveness model for optimisation of the screening interval in diabetic retinopathy screening

Health Services and Delivery programme

• Award winner: Jenny Shaw

• Institution: University of Manchester

• Value: £180,491

A study of psychotropic medication-prescribing patterns in prisons in England and Wales

Efficacy and Mechanism Evaluation programme

• Award winner: Nicholas Hopkinson

• Institution: Imperial College London

• Value: £263,175

Bronchoscopic lung volume reduction with endobronchial valves for patients with heterogeneous emphysema and intact interlobar fissures - a proof-of-concept study


Research Project Grants


• Award winner: Richard Bowring

• Institution: University of Cambridge

• Value: £146,225

Culture and time: a history of the calendar in Japan before 1900

Law, politics and international relations

• Award winner: Debra Morris

• Institution: University of Liverpool

• Value: £60,163

Charities and equality legislation: a perfect match or strange bedfellows?


Follow on Fund

• Award winner: Sally Hines

• Institution: University of Leeds

• Value: £38,363

Recognising diversity? Equalities in principle and practice

• Award winner: Hilary Nesi

• Institution: Coventry University

• Value: £61,324

Writing for a purpose: materials to improve the quality of discipline-specific student work

• Award winner: Denise Baden

• Institution: University of Southampton

• Value: £78,773

Engaging hairdressers in pro-environmental behaviours

Knowledge Exchange Opportunities

• Award winner: Geraint Ellis

• Institution: Queen's University Belfast

• Value: £59,992

Knowledge exchange, spatial analysis and healthy urban environments: integrating walkability models into practice


Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council

• Award winner: Alwyn Seeds

• Institution: University College London

• Value: £6.6 million

Coherent terahertz systems (COTS) - opening up the terahertz spectrum for widespread application

The THz frequency region is the final unexploited part of the electromagnetic spectrum. The bandwidth available is about 30 times greater than the entire allocated radio spectrum. The main reason for its underuse is the complexity, bulk, high power consumption and lack of coherence of extant THz technologies. This project will bring together pioneering teams from UCL, the universities of Cambridge and Leeds, and the London Centre for Nanotechnology to open up the THz spectrum for widespread scientific and commercial use through photonics-enabled coherent techniques. The project aims to maintain UK pre-eminence in the field and exploit it to establish leadership in wireless communications.

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