We are looking for an electrical engineer with around 4- 6 years of design experience to join and work with an able and talented group of engineers..
- Recruiter: Max Fordham LLP
- England, Cumbria, Barrow-In-Furness
- Competitive package
As an Engineering Manager - Naval Architecture you will be managing the Whole Boat Architecture and Concepts team tasked with supporting the delivery of the remaining Astute submarines, and developing new technology for future submarine programmes.
- Recruiter: BAE Systems
- Bootle, Cheltenham and London
- Competitive + Benefits
With expertise and influence, you’ll set the standard for nuclear safety.
- Recruiter: Office for Nuclear Regulation
- Albany or Palmerston North
This role offers an outstanding opportunity to lead and further develop a well-established and internationally recognized School.
- Recruiter: Massey University
- City of Westminster, London (Greater)
- Circa £65,000 (There may be more for an exceptional candidate)
You will lead on a number of engineering infrastructure and associated workstreams under direction from the Deputy Director
- Recruiter: House of Commons
- Zurich, Canton of Zürich (CH)
The successful candidate is expected to develop a strong and visible research programme in the area of control and diagnostics of building systems
- Recruiter: ETH Zurich
- England, Warwickshire
- £25000 - £28000 per annum
Profile: To provide a range of support activities to the Construction delivery teams to ensure the effective delivery, document management, reporting and closure of projects. To support the Senior Project Manager in the measurement of function performance
- Recruiter: National Grid
- South West England
Exciting opportunities have arisen within as we expand to meet the growing demands of the UK Submarine Programme.
- Recruiter: Babcock
- Humber Refinery, South Killingholme, North Lincolnshire DN40 3DW
- £60k - 75k plus extensive Compensation and benefits package, dependent upon experience
Experienced Process Control Leader providing leadership and technical support for Oil Refinery. Extensive Compensation and benefits package.
- Recruiter: Phillips 66
- Warwick, Warwickshire
You will be required to lead the regional Customer Services strategy and resources to maximise Customer satisfaction.
- Recruiter: Siemens
Scientists mimic photosynthesis in renewable project
Scientists are mimicking photosynthesis to produce hydrogen
University of East Anglia scientists are taking inspiration from the way that plants harness energy from the sun to develop more efficient renewable energy.
A £800,000 research project will artificially replicate photosynthesis - the process by which plants transform sunlight into energy to help them grow.
The energy created will be used to produce hydrogen – a zero-emission fuel which can power vehicles or be transformed into electricity.
It is thought that this method of harnessing the sun’s energy will be far more efficient than existing solar converters.
The research will be undertaken with colleagues from the University of Leeds and the University of Cambridge.
It is funded by the Biotechnology & Biological Sciences Research Council (BBSRC).
Lead researcher Prof Julea Butt, from UEA’s school of Chemistry and school of Biological Sciences, said: “Reserves of fossil fuels are dwindling, and fuel prices are rising, so it’s is really vital that we look to renewable energy supplies.
“Many renewable energy supplies, such as sunlight, wind and the waves, remain largely untapped resources.
“This is mainly due to the challenges that exist in converting these energy forms into fuels from which energy can be released on demand – for example when we want to switch on a light, boil water, play computer games, or drive a car.
“We have been inspired by natural plant processes. During plant photosynthesis, fuels are made naturally from the energy in sunlight.
“Light absorption by the green chlorophyll pigments generates an energised electron that is directed, along chains of metal centres, to catalysts that make sugars.
“We will build a system for artificial photosynthesis by placing tiny solar panels on microbes.
“These will harness sunlight and drive the production of hydrogen, from which the technologies to release energy on demand are well-advanced.
“We imagine that our photocatalysts will prove versatile and that with slight modification they will be able to harness solar energy for the manufacture of carbon-based fuels, drugs and fine chemicals.”
"As the dust settles after the referendum result, we consider what happens next. We also look forward to an international summer of sport."
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