Grant winners

November 1, 2012


Research grants

Developing treatments for the rare genetic disorder Smith-Lemil-Opitz syndrome

  • Award winner: Ryan Donnelly
  • Institution: Queen's University Belfast
  • Value: £94,154

Microneedle technology for pain-free drug monitoring in newborn babies


Global Uncertainties Leadership Fellowships

Muslims, trust and cultural dialogue

  • Award winner: David Miller
  • Institution: University of Bath
  • Value: £401,523

Understanding and explaining terrorism: expertise in practice


Research grants

  • Award winner: Christopher Young
  • Institution: University of Cambridge
  • Value: £786,328

Kaiserchronik: literature and history in the German Middle Ages


Research project grants


Calixarene-modified electrodes: enzyme mimics for heterogeneous chiral synthesis

Gold nanoparticles functionalised with transition metal units

  • Award winner: Shengfu Yang
  • Institution: University of Leicester
  • Value: £132,980

Synthesis of neutral helium compounds in superfluid helium nanodroplets

Social sciences

  • Award winner: Christopher Harding
  • Institution: Aberystwyth University
  • Value: £87,743

Explaining and understanding business cartel collusion


Initial Training Networks

  • Award winner: Pedro Estrela
  • Institution: University of Bath
  • Value: Approximately EUR4 million (£3.22 million)

PROSENSE: Cancer diagnostics - parallel sensing of prostate cancer biomarkers


National Institute for Health Research

Health Technology Assessment Programme

Systematic review and cost-effectiveness analysis of pre-hospital non-invasive ventilation for acute respiratory failure

Acute respiratory failure occurs when heart or lung disease develops or worsens suddenly and prevents a person from maintaining oxygen levels in the blood. The person is then at high risk and needs emergency treatment. Non-invasive ventilation (NIV) is a potentially useful treatment that can be delivered by paramedics in an ambulance, but it is costly because ambulances need to be fitted with NIV equipment and paramedics trained in its use. This project will survey all the available research to make an estimate of how many lives could be saved by routinely providing pre-hospital NIV on NHS ambulances.

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