Splashing on Spheres (2022)
University Social Media
The behaviour of droplets is complicated. 💧— University of Oxford (@UniofOxford) March 30, 2022
Researchers at @oxengsci are exploring how to reduce splashing from droplets, as controlling that behaviour can have big consequences across many industries.
Read more ⬇️ https://t.co/Y44ewLHnwf pic.twitter.com/XCL0jozLZi
Department Social Media
Understanding the mechanics of drop splashing is valuable for improving technology in many fields. Research by @FluidsTom & @alfonsoacp 'Droplet splashing on curved substrates’ has been published in the Journal of Colloid & Interface Science https://t.co/FLjNlcTaHf @OxfordFluids pic.twitter.com/CgsuGdGpy3— Engineering Science, Oxford (@oxengsci) March 29, 2022
Surface Jets (2020)
The University of Leeds produced a press release to accompany the release of our Phys. Rev. Fluids paper on internal flows in impacting and coalescing droplets. It was picked up by an amazing number of science and popular media outlets, including Popular Mechanics, FY Fluid Dynamics!, Bioengineer.org, Science Daily, Tech Explorist, Naked Science (in Russian), Sciences Et Avenir (in French), IFL Science, FOX, EurekAlert! | AAAS, Sputnik News (in Spanish), Science Alert, Phys.org, and MSN News (as repost from Popular Mechanics).
This Facebook post attracted over 1,500 reactions and over 400 shares:
The Department of Engineering Science at the University of Oxford, which was where I conducted these experiments during my Leeds PhD, has used our videos in several publications. They also produced a news item when the paper was released.
Introduction Video (used for virtual open days)
A clip from one of our videos appears at 1m38s.
Alumni Newsletter 2020
University Social Media
🎬 | When two become one – the structures created when two droplets combine 💧— University of Oxford (@UniofOxford) December 27, 2022
In March 2020, @oxengsci researchers successfully captured the dynamic structures created when two droplets combine (or 'coalesce') to become one, using high-speed cameras.#FacinatingOxfordFootage pic.twitter.com/rJ1213Uv9o
Twitter Festive Countdown
Day 5! In March, researchers successfully captured the beautiful dynamic structures created when two droplets combine, using high speed cameras. @OxfordFluids @FluidsTom https://t.co/vN5PvYLtTU pic.twitter.com/RLzQD2jgWR— Engineering Science (@oxengsci) December 5, 2020