Dr Kylie Vincent studied chemistry at the University of Melbourne, Australia, gaining her Ph.D. in the group of Stephen Best in 2003. She carried out postdoctoral research at the University of Oxford, UK, with Fraser Armstrong and held a Junior Research Fellowship at Wadham College, Oxford, from 2003–2007. In 2007 she took up a Research Fellowship at Oxford University and a Senior Research Fellowship at Wadham College. In 2008 she was appointed to a Senior Research Fellowship at Jesus College, Oxford.
Her research interests include using electrochemical and spectroelectrochemical methods to understand biological redox catalysis — in particular the efficient oxidation or production of hydrogen by microbial hydrogenase enzymes, studying enzyme active sites during catalytic turnover, and exploiting enzyme catalysis in energy cycling.
|1||'Learning' part 3 - Learning from Nature||How can Chemistry take inspiration from nature to create cleaner and more efficient ways of producing and using Hydrogen as a source of clean energy?||Kylie Vincent||24 May 2016|
|2||Creative Commons||Unlocking the Power of Hydrogen||Kylie Vincent and Philip Ash discuss how bacteria harness the energy stored within hydrogen molecules, and how this could help build a more sustainable energy future.||Kylie Vincent, Philip Ash||10 Jun 2015|
|3||Creative Commons||16. Nitrogen fixation||Hear about natures natural nitrogen fixers.||Kylie Vincent||18 Oct 2012|
|4||Creative Commons||15. Nitrogen uptake by plants||Why nitrogen is important to plants and the communities of microorganisms living in the soil.||Kylie Vincent||18 Oct 2012|