You are receiving this email because you signed up to receive marketing information from Times Higher Education and selected partners. We thought you might be interested in this message from University of Bristol.
Bringing life to research

Discover how Bristol has become a powerful hub for trailblazing world-leading innovation.

From Isambard Kingdom Brunel's renowned feats of engineering to the development of Concorde and today's thriving deep tech scene, Bristol has a well-earned reputation as a home for the inception and advancement of novel thinking.

Today, our academics continue this tradition, going where no one has gone before to deliver medical breakthroughs, advance scientific knowledge, explore opportunities beyond our planet – and much more.

Bristol is a city where collaborations between academia, community and business thrive. It’s a city that lives and breathes innovation and inspires us to be bold in our responses to big questions.

Find out more about our research and opportunities to work with us.

NCC Site-article

Introducing Isambard-AI

With AI expected to be as important as the steam age, with ramifications across almost every area of academia and industry, University of Bristol has been chosen to host the world’s first, large-scale, open AI supercomputer.

gene therapy people

Gene therapy breakthrough

A remarkable step towards a potential cure for a type of childhood kidney disease has recently been made by Bristol researchers – a discovery that could bring major benefits to children who currently face an uncertain future.


quantum image.png

A quantum phenomenon

Over the past decade, Bristol researchers have been responsible for an eruption of Quantum Engineering Technology (QET) – and a vibrant ecosystem of start-ups taking quantum out of the lab and into the world.

Space-based solar

Space-based solar power

Bristol experts in antennas and electromagnetics will play a pivotal role in the bid to develop space-based solar power technology which has the potential to significantly boost the UK’s energy security and reduce need for fossil fuels.

The story behind the image: The future of air travel


Work undertaken by engineers at Bristol has led to the discovery of a way to turn hydrogen into a highly-efficient, highly-feasible aviation fuel source. Using hydrogen as a fuel produces zero carbon emissions – and the only by-product is water vapour. Find out how Professor Valeska Ting is being smart with nanomaterials.


Sign up to receive more research news from University of Bristol.

Copyright © 2023 Times Higher Education (THE), All rights reserved.

You are receiving this email because you requested to stay updated on the topics you care about on Want to stop receiving these emails? You can unsubscribe from all THE communications here.

Our mailing address is: Times Higher Education (THE), 26 Red Lion Square, London, WC1R 4HQ, United Kingdom