Cambridge University Department of Chemical Engineering and Biotechnology

Cambridge University Department Of Chemical Engineering And Biotechnology

The Department of Chemical Engineering and Biotechnology at the University of Cambridge is one of the smaller departments in the university. It was formed from the merger of The Department of Chemical Engineering and The Institute of Biotechnology on 1 August 2008. The main site is situated at Pembroke Street, to the south of Cambridge city centre. The department is the primary centre for chemical engineering teaching and research activities in Cambridge, and is currently headed by Professor Nigel Slater (following Professor Lynn Gladden's elevation to Pro Vice-Chancellor for Research).

Read more about Cambridge University Department Of Chemical Engineering And BiotechnologyResearch, Institute of Biotechnology, Master of Bioscience Enterprise, Buildings

Other articles related to "department, biotechnology":

Cambridge University Department Of Chemical Engineering And Biotechnology - Buildings - Research Groups
... Research in the department is conducted by a number of research groups which act somewhat independently of the department ... These research groups are Healthcare Biotechnology Group The Combustion Group The Magnetic Resonance Research Centre The Computational Modelling Group ...

Famous quotes containing the words engineering, chemical, university, cambridge and/or department:

    Mining today is an affair of mathematics, of finance, of the latest in engineering skill. Cautious men behind polished desks in San Francisco figure out in advance the amount of metal to a cubic yard, the number of yards washed a day, the cost of each operation. They have no need of grubstakes.
    Merle Colby, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    If Thought is capable of being classed with Electricity, or Will with chemical affinity, as a mode of motion, it seems necessary to fall at once under the second law of thermodynamics as one of the energies which most easily degrades itself, and, if not carefully guarded, returns bodily to the cheaper form called Heat. Of all possible theories, this is likely to prove the most fatal to Professors of History.
    Henry Brooks Adams (1838–1918)

    The university must be retrospective. The gale that gives direction to the vanes on all its towers blows out of antiquity.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    The dons of Oxford and Cambridge are too busy educating the young men to be able to teach them anything.
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)

    While the focus in the landscape of Old World cities was commonly government structures, churches, or the residences of rulers, the landscape and the skyline of American cities have boasted their hotels, department stores, office buildings, apartments, and skyscrapers. In this grandeur, Americans have expressed their Booster Pride, their hopes for visitors and new settlers, and customers, for thriving commerce and industry.
    Daniel J. Boorstin (b. 1914)