For detailed information about the evolution of my publication record and associated metrics, please consult my Google Scholar profile. Open access versions (preprints, accepted versions etc.) are available either as part of public repositories, e.g. WRAP, or, where allowable, ResearchGate. 

Up to this stage I have worked across three major research areas, with publications being encoded by area (first letter) and number (in chronological order), as [fX] Fluid mechanics, [aX] Computational acoustics and [iX] Industrial mathematics. 

In the drop-down lists below all digital object identifiers (doi's) are links to the respective publications.

Fluid mechanics

Fluid mechanics (and in particular highly nonlinear interfacial flows) is my main research area at present. I started working on small scale electrohydrodynamics as part of my M.Sc. degree in Imperial and have continued being active in this field ever since [f1, f2, f3, f5, f10]. Starting with the late stages of my Ph.D. I have dedicated more and more resources towards high-speed flows and drop impact in particular [f6, f7, f8, f14, f15, f17, f19, f20, f21], which led to fruitful collaborations as part of OCIAM in Oxford. Across all areas I have also nurtured my interests in mathematical modelling, asymptotic analysis and numerical solutions for differential equations [f4, f9, f11, f12, f16], with new research strands in topics such as control theory [f13, f18].

Computational acoustics

My first research experience consisted in mathematical modelling, numerical analysis and software engineering for HIFU (high-intensity focused ultrasound) therapies at Fraunhofer MeVis Bremen. Two full-time summer stints, as well as a part-time role within my final undergraduate year resulted in expertise in wave equations and a thesis on perfectly matched layer techniques. This knowledge has then been re-deployed and advanced for both acoustic and elastic waves in a collaboration with Prof. Matthias Heil and Anton Martinsson at the University of Manchester through a project supported by Thales Underwater Systems.

Industrial mathematics

This large-scale project was initiated following promising early progress at ESGI 93 Limerick. It resulted in a consultancy role facilitated by MACSI, as well as development of dedicated methodologies for port activity planning involving mathematical modelling, statistics and queueing theory:

I am also an active referee for a number of prestigious journals and grant awarding bodies, with details available on my Publons profile. Favourites include the Journal of Fluid Mechanics, Physical Review Fluids, Physics of Fluids, Nature Physics, Science Advances, Journal of Fluids and Structures and the International Journal of Multiphase Flow, as well as the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council.