Professor George Jackson
Department: Chemical Engineering
Institution: Imperial College London
Phone: +44 (0)20 7594 5640
A molecular description of matter is the key to understanding and predicting the properties of dense fluids and materials. The latest developments in statistical mechanical theories and computer simulation (Monte Carlo and molecular dynamics) are used by my group to provide a reliable predictive platform for complex fluids and ordered materials at the molecular level. The focus is on the phase equilibria of systems which are of industrial relevance, e. g., mixtures containing hydrogen fluoride (production of refrigerants), aqueous solutions of surfactants (enhanced oil recovery), carbon dioxide capture (CCS from flue gases), and hydrogen bonded liquid crystals (optical devices).
Biofuels, Crude Oil, Environmental Problems, Pharmaceutical Materials, Aqueous Solutions, Aromatic Hydrocarbons, Asphaltenes, Colloids, Adsorption, Associating Fluids, Biomaterials, Block Copolymers, Capillarity, Combustion, Confined Fluids, Defects In Solids, Diffusion, Dispersion Interactions, Fluid-Solid Interactions, Glass Transition, High Pressure, Hydrophobicity, Interfaces, Ionic Liquids, Lipid Membranes, Molecular Adsorption, Nucleation, Phase Diagrams, Phase Transitions, Self-Assembly, Soft Condensed Matter, Surfaces, van der Waals, Wetting, Bionanoscience, Membranes, Microstructure, Nanobubbles, Nanofluids, Nanoparticles, Nanorods, Nanostructures, Surfactants, Glassy Materials, Liquid Crystals, Free Energy, Liquid-State Theory, Coarse Graining Techniques, Grand Canonical Monte Carlo, Hard Chains, Hard Spheres, Implicit Solvent Methods, Mesoscale Modelling, Monte Carlo Techniques, Poisson-Boltzmann Theory, Polymer Composites, Colloids, Bionanoscience, Membranes, Microstructure, Nanobubbles, Nanofluids, Nanoparticles, Nanorods, Nanostructures, Surfactants, Glassy Materials, Liquid Crystals, Free Energy, Liquid-State Theory