Prof John Stark
BSc(Exon) MSc(Man) PhD(Lond) FRAS FRAeS
Head of School
Professor of Aerospace Engineering
Electrospray technology, spacecraft propulsion, Spacecraft Design, Direct printing
+44 (0)20 7882 8875 email@example.com
Reader in Mechanical Engineering & Director of Education
Enhanced Heat Transfer, Two-Phase Flow, Condensation
+44 (0)20 7882 8876 firstname.lastname@example.org
Director of Industrial Engagement
Professor of Materials
Examining the physical behaviour by experiment and modelling techniques of soft matter such as elastomers and rubber materials. Properties of interest include abrasion, friction, fracture, creep, fatigue, viscoelastic behaviour, modulus enhancement and composite filler reinforcement. Developing smart soft materials that can sense their environment and soft actuating materials that can change shape in response to a physical stimulus.
+44 (0)20 7882 8866 email@example.com
The School Manager leads the Professional Services team, including Technical staff and Teaching Associates, to deliver on all operational aspects of the School.
+44 (0)20 7882 8737 firstname.lastname@example.org
Director of Research, Senior Management Team
Professor of Mechanobiology
My research is focussed on 'mechanobiology' or how living cells and tissues respond to physical forces. In particular I am interested in the role of the fascinating cellular structure known as the primary cilium (cilia in plural). My work also explores the development of organ-on-a-chip models incorporating biomechanical stimulation for predicting the performance of pharmaceuticals. I work on a variety of different diseases including osteoarthritis, tendonopathy and cancer and the development of novel therapeutics.
+44 (0)20 7882 8868 email@example.com
Professor of Biomedical Engineering
My research aims to understand how our tissues are built to be able to withstand the loads they experience in the body. I am particularly interested in understanding tendon and heart valve; how and why they get injured, and ways to prevent this happening.
By looking at the ways a tissue is supposed to work when it is healthy, we can identify how small changes in the structure, such as those which occur with age, can make injury more likely and look to prevent or treat these specifically.
+44 (0)20 7882 6167 firstname.lastname@example.org