Professor of Applied Mathematics, Director of EPSRC CDT InFoMM, University Lecturer in Industrial and Interdisciplinary Mathematics
+44 1865 283884
University of Oxford
Andrew Wiles Building
Radcliffe Observatory Quarter
A mathematical model for cell infiltration and proliferation in a chondral defect.
Mathematical biosciences volume 292 page 46-56 (October 2017)
A Heat and Mass Transfer Model of a Silicon Pilot Furnace
METALLURGICAL AND MATERIALS TRANSACTIONS B-PROCESS METALLURGY AND MATERIALS PROCESSING SCIENCE issue 5 volume 48 page 2664-2676 (October 2017) Full text available
Stem Cell Differentiation as a Non-Markov Stochastic Process.
Cell systems issue 3 volume 5 page 268-282.e7 (September 2017)
Stochastic modelling of membrane filtration.
Proceedings. Mathematical, physical, and engineering sciences issue 2200 volume 473 page 20160948- (26 April 2017)
Derivation and solution of effective medium equations for bulk heterojunction organic solar cells
European Journal of Applied Mathematics page 1-42 (10 January 2017)
Professor Colin Please works on the mathematical modelling of physical phenomena arising in practical problems and interpreting the results
into the original context His research takes place at the interface ofmathematics with other disciplines primarily engineering, and bio-science. He develops mathematical models primarily using partial differential equations employing asymptotic methods and numerical methods to understand the resulting behaviour. He has a particular longstanding interest in Mathematics with Industry Study Groups which are very active in the UK with rapidly growing similar activities internationally. These Study Groups bring academic mathematicians together with practitioners in
industry to identify methods for modelling their technical problems arising in industrial manufacturing processes. They are a fantastic method for training new applied mathematicians in the methods of mathematical modelling.
He is a director of the EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Industrially Focussed Mathematical Modelling.
Part A Differential Equations - Michelmas term 2012