The Gregory Research Group

Inorganic Solid State and Materials Chemistry

Prof. Duncan H. Gregory

School of Chemistry
University of Glasgow
Glasgow G12 8QQ

Telephone: +44 (0) 141 330 6438
FAX: +44 (0) 141 330 4888


PhD positions available in the group

New studentships are available. Please see the "contact" page for details.

March 16th, 2017

Dr. Guang Han gave a talk @ NPL, London

Dr. Han gave a talk on "Design and Synthesis of New Layered Metal Selenide Nanostructures for Thermoelectric Applications" in EPSRC Thermoelectric Network Meeting held in NPL, London.

April 21st, 2016

Marc Segal├ęs passed his viva!

Congratulations to Marc for successfully defending his PhD thesis titled "Nanoconfinement of complex hydrides in porous hosts for hydrogen storage applications".

March 2nd, 2016

Prof. Yuehui Wang joins the group as a visiting researcher.

A warm greeting to Prof. Yuehui Wang who has joined us from the Zhonshan Institute, University of Electronic Science and Technology of China.

February 4th, 2016

Farewell Dr. James Hanlon!

Congratulations to James for his new job. Best wishes and we hope you do well.

December 23rd, 2015

Welcome Holly, Hallam and Fengyuan!

Three new PhD students joined the group.

October 1st, 2015

Giulia Balducci passed her viva!

Congratulations to Giulia Balducci for successfully defending her PhD thesis titled "Light weight metal hydride - hydroxide systems for solid-state hydrogen storage".

June 2nd, 2015

Welcome to the Gregory Research Group!

Our interests lie in the synthesis, structure and physical properties of inorganic solids.

The underlying theme in our approach is to identify and modify materials on the basis of their atomic or ionic arrangements. To achieve this in often exotic systems of materials, requires use of original and unusual synthetic methodology.
We are primarily concerned with investigating non-oxide systems where new structure types and bonding arrangements lead to unexpected and exciting properties.

Our aims are to discover new materials with potentially useful physical properties, particularly with projected applications in electronics, information technology and sustainable energy.