For Mechanical Engineering degrees (undergraduate and postgraduate taught)
For Engineering Maths “service” teaching
Professor Theodosios Alexander
Theodosios Alexander (email@example.com) (publishes as T. Korakianitis) is Professor of Energy Engineering and leader of the Modelling and Simulation Research Group in the School of Engineering and Materials Science at Queen Mary, University of London. He is a First Class Honours Marine Engineering BSc graduate (1981) from Newcastle Upon Tyne University. After that he collected four postgraduate degrees including a ScD from MIT. Prof Alexander took several industry assignments and served on the faculty of Washington University in St Louis, Missouri, and University of Glasgow, Scotland, where he held the James Watt Chair in Thermodynamics, before joining Queen Mary University of London in 2006. He is an expert in: energy engineering, turbomachines, piston engines, airfoil and blade design, cardiovascular system and cardiac assist/prosthetic devices.
Professor Janice Barton
Janice Barton (firstname.lastname@example.org) is Professor of Experimental Mechanics with the School of Engineering Sciences at the University of Southampton. She teaches Analysis and Design Optimisation of Laminated Composite Structures, Experimental Mechanics, Marine Engineering, Sensors and Signal Processing for Condition Monitoring, and Composite Engineering. Her research interests are in experimental mechanics, imaging, thermography/thermoelastic stress analysis, non-destructive testing, damage assessment, mechanics of composites and sandwich structures, acoustic emission, small scale testing, high speed imaging, dynamic testing, and image correlation.
Professor Stephen Wilson
Stephen K Wilson (email@example.com)
is Professor of Applied Mathematics at the University of Strathclyde in Glasgow.
Prof Wilson joined the University of Strathclyde as a Lecturer in 1991, being
promoted to Senior Lecturer in 1996, Reader in 2000, and Professor in 2002.
He is currently Head of the Department of Mathematics (2006-2009). Prof Wilson's
current research interests are in various aspects of the application of mathematics
in "real world" problems, including thin-film flow, droplet evaporation,
pipeline dynamics, nucleate boiling, non-Newtonian fluid mechanics, and biological