Assistant Professor in Theoretical Particle Physics
I study Nature at the most fundamental level, with the aim of understanding the basic building blocks of matter and energy and their interactions. This involves the study of the tiniest particles that we know of - quarks, leptons, gauge bosons and the Higgs boson.
The best way to investigate the Nature at this level is through experiments that rapidly smash particles together at very high energies and record the outcomes. The biggest such experiment is the CERN Large Hadron Collider in Geneva, Switzerland, colliding protons together at 99.9999991 percent the speed of light. There are plans for an even bigger machine, currently known as the "Future Circular Collider", which will be 7-8 times more powerful than the Large Hadron Collider.
I specialize in the phenomenology of particle physics. I write simulation tools and perform calculations that are crucial for the success of modern particle physics experiments. In particular, they allow us not only to predict what will be seen at experiments, but also to design future experiments and interpret their results.
2011 Ph.D. in Theoretical Physics, University of Cambridge, United Kingdom.
2007 MPhys in Physics, University of Manchester, United Kingdom.
2019-2021 Post-Doctoral Researcher, University of Edinburgh, United Kingdom.
2016-2019 Post-Doctoral Researcher, University of Amsterdam & Nikhef, The Netherlands.
2014-2016 Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow, European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), Switzerland
2011-2014 Post-Doctoral Researcher, University of Zürich, Switzerland.
You can find an up-to-date list of my publications in the INSPIRE database.
See the Computer Code page for my publicly-available open-source particle physics programs and tutorials.
Check out my Research page for an up-to-date view of the research themes I am thinking about.
[Languages Spoken: 🇬🇧 🇬🇷 🇨🇾]