Current Research

There are over 100 Fellows at King's. They carry out a huge variety of research, from investigating the origin of the Universe to uncovering the classical world. The following articles and media give a taste of the research being done at the moment.
 


 

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Fourth-year chemical engineer Mikka Alon has been working with health start-up perfexia to explore ways of using smartphone technology to monitor vital signs such as heart rate and respiratory rate.

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This studentship will provide funding for up to 4 years to pursue research on some aspect of the Silk Roads.

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An archaeological dig at the site of the new graduate accommodation at Croft Gardens has revealed an extensive early medieval burial ground, shedding light on life and death in Cambridge from the end of the Roman period.

Peter Frankopan - Associate Director of the Silk Roads Programme

King’s is delighted that Peter Frankopan, the foremost expert on the Silk Roads in the UK...

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Two inaugural Research Fellows have been appointed to the Silk Roads Programme.

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Oisín Huhn has been awarded the Milo Keynes Prize for his PhD thesis.

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Eritrean student Henok Gheotom is now studying for an MPhil in Economics and Finance at King's.

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Three King's members have been recognised in the 2020 Queen's Birthday Honours List

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Vira Health, PoliValve and Modern Synthesis have all been awarded prizes from the judging panel

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Dozens of pollinators, invertebrates and plant species have been identified in the meadow

Research News

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King’s student helping to develop AI tools to measure vital signs

Fourth-year chemical engineer Mikka Alon has been working with health start-up perfexia to explore ways of using smartphone technology to monitor vital signs such as heart rate and respiratory rate.

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The new Silk Roads PhD Studentship is open to applicants

This studentship will provide funding for up to 4 years to pursue research on some aspect of the Silk Roads.

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Archaeological dig reveals Anglo-Saxon cemetery on King's accommodation site

An archaeological dig at the site of the new graduate accommodation at Croft Gardens has revealed an extensive early medieval burial ground, shedding light on life and death in Cambridge from the end of the Roman period.