Magnetic resonance is a phenomenon that occurs when materials are placed in a strong magnetic field and exposed to radiowaves. It is often encountered in the medical context, where it is known as magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).
Magnetic resonance is the most widely applicable form of spectroscopy with applications ranging from materials science to clinical medicine. Our magnetic resonance research employs quantum theory, numerical simulations, magnetic resonance experiments and chemical insights to design new magnetic resonance techniques, which are applied to problems in chemistry, biology, physics, and medicine. We have many local and international collaborations, including groups in Cambridge, Nottingham, Warwick, St Andrews, Copenhagen, Tallinn, New York, Philadelphia and Kyoto.
At the Magnetic Resonance Research Group our interests are:
A three-dimensional distribution of magnetic shielding tensor field generated by a C70 fullerene cage
If you are interested in joining us either to study or to become part of our research team please select the relevant link below for further information.
Taught degrees (MSc Chemistry, MSc Instrumental Analytical Chemistry, MSc Chemistry by Research, MSc Electrochemistry)
PhD Opportunities. Most of the vacancies in chemistry are not individually listed. Instead, applicants are invited to list several members of chemistry whose research interests them, within one of our main research groups when applying
Current job vacancies at the University of Southampton
|Investigating the role of membranes on protein aggregation and neurotoxicity of the huntingtin protein.||Active|
|Levitt: Cryogenic Nuclear Magnetic Resonance||Active|
|Kuprov: Decoherence-free subspaces in large quantum spin systems||Active|
|Kuprov: Highly efficient quantum spin dynamics simulation algorithms||Active|
|Levitt: Long-lived Nuclear Singlet States||Active|
|Levitt: Molecular Structure Determination by Solid-State NMR||Active|
|Levitt: Solid-State NMR of Rhodopsin||Active|
|Carravetta: Solid state NMR under cryogenic conditions||Active|