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Haytham Hussein

 

About me

I am a research fellow at the Department of Chemistry, University of Warwick. I am part of the Warwick Electrochemistry and Interface Group (WEIG) and based at the main campus of the University.

Research interst

My research interests are focused on understanding nucleation and growth of metal on the diamond surface (boron doped), electrochemical synthesis of nano-structures, understanding events at the solid liquid inteface, catalysis and metal recovery from industrial synthetic solutions for greener and more environmentally friendly industries.

I use wide range of techniques such as TEM, STEM, AFM, SEM, XRD, XPS, XDS, XRF, NMR, UV-vis and Mass spectrometry.

On a wider scale, I am interested in energy and bioanalytical methods, sensors and analytical technique development.

PhD Resreach

MSc Research

BSc Research

Outreach

I enjoy communicating science to public and general audience. I always have fun when I share with people how diamond can be made in the lab. I find it more interesting to demonstrate that diamond is not limited only to being a jewelry, we can use diamond in many fields, which can help improving people's life.

I find it important and essential for scientists to reach out to students and public to encourgae them considering STEM topics for future studies and career.

I have been involved in the following outreach activities

1) Royal Society Summer Exhibition - London - Diamond: more than just a gemstone

2) Science Museum - London - Science Lates 2015

3) London Institute of Science Forum (LIYSF) - University of Warwick

4) Chemistry open day - University of Warwick

And here is some pics for fun!

 

Funding & Sponsors


 

HH1

Contact address:

Department of Chemistry

The University of Warwick

Gibbet Hill Road, Coventry

West Midlands

CV4 7AL

United Kingdom

E-mail :

H dot E dot M dot A dot I dot Hussein at warwick dot ac dot uk

External links:

linkedin Linkedin 

Warwick Electrochemistry and Interfaces

Supervisor

Professor Julie V. Macpherson
Research is formalized curiosity. It is poking and prying with a purpose.
Zora Neale Hurston