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# Episode Title Description People Date
1 Lecture 5: Everything SLIPS: A New Concept in Anti-biofouling Materials The fifth lecture in the Hinshelwood lecture series Joanna Aizenberg 18 May 2017
2 How computers have changed the way we do physics - Breaking through the quantum barrier The power of available computers has now grown exponentially for many decades. The ability to discover numerically the implications of equations and models has opened our eyes to previously hidden aspects of physics. Thorsten Wahl 11 Feb 2016
3 Creative Commons Some atoms I have known - origins, development and applications of atom probe tomography Professor George Smith FRS Emeritus Professor of Materials, University of Oxford delivers the Hume-Rothery Lecture 2014. George Smith 28 May 2014
4 Conclusion: Strange Substances and Structures Imagine being able to transform an insulating material into an electrical conductor just by touching it with a magnet. Andrew Goodwin 18 Jul 2013
5 Crystals, Hydrothermal Bombs, and the Study of Strange Mechanical Properties Andrew Cairns and Ines Collings, DPhil students in the Goodwin Group, explain how they make single crystals in the lab and study their unusual properties. Andrew Cairns, Ines Collings 18 Jul 2013
6 Strange Materials Professor Mark Miodownik, University College London, explores and reviews the imminent changes that are coming to the material world in the not so distant future with a rise in the investigation of synthetic organs, bones and even brains. Mark Miodownik 01 Feb 2013
7 Creative Commons Towards a Quantum Computer: An interview with Dr Simon Benjamin Dr Simon Benjamin, a researcher at Oxford University, discusses his work in quantum computing. Simon C. Benjamin, Victoria Watson 26 Sep 2011
8 Creative Commons 10 Billion bits of Entanglement Achieved in Silicon Scientists from Oxford University have made a significant step towards an ultrafast quantum computer by successfully generating 10 billion bits of quantum entanglement in silicon for the first time. This podcast explains how. John Morton 10 Mar 2011