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Technology, particularly in the digital age, has revolutionised the fields of manufacturing, healthcare and consumer electronics.

Researchers at University of Bath are at the cutting edge of technological advances in these areas, along with imaging, energy generation and distribution, and exploring the role technology plays in shaping our behaviour and interactions.

Digital technology has revolutionized the modern world



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  • GW4 joins industry partners to develop ‘first of its kind’ supercomputer

    GW4 Alliance, together with Cray Inc. and the Met Office, has been awarded £3m by EPSRC to deliver a new Tier 2 high performance computing (HPC) service for UK-based scientists. This unique new service, named ‘Isambard’ after the renowned Victorian engineer Isambard Kingdom Brunel, will provide multiple advanced architectures within the same system in order to enable evaluation and comparison across a diverse range of hardware platforms.

  • Centre for Nanoscience and Nanotechnology launches

    A new cross-faculty Centre for Nanoscience and Nanotechnology (CNAN) has been established at the University of Bath, pooling expertise from across the University in this lively scientific field.

  • More reliable way to produce single photons

    Physicists at the University of Bath have developed a technique to more reliably produce single photons that can be imprinted with quantum information.

  • EU Project helps boost “Organic” electronics

    We are leading a €5 million pan-European collaborative research project to help develop new organic semiconductor materials and additives that can be printed onto flexible film to create devices that are low cost, flexible, wearable and lightweight, which could be used in the future in light-up clothing, medical sensors and electronic wallpaper.

  • New multiphoton microscope and endoscope could speed up disease diagnosis

    Researchers from our Centre for Photonics and Photonic Materials (Physics) have helped develop two new optical devices used during surgery that could speed up diagnosis of diseases such as cancer.

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