I am in the process of finishing a DPhil in Free Space Visible Light Communications at University College, University of Oxford, supervised by Prof. Steve Collins. I have been successful with my research, attending three conferences and publishing eleven papers with (at least two) more in draft, and possibly a patent. https://orcid.org/0000-0002-2388-4369
The focus of my research is using silicon photomultipliers to achieve high-speed free space optical links with the twist of being in the presence of ambient light, as would be in a real-world scenario. In doing this, I’ve written a very fast and accurate (C++ based) simulation of silicon photomultipliers, which has been backed by experiments. This simulator which will enable rapid experiments for other researchers in the future at Oxford and beyond.
In my spare time I like to read a lot about computers (from a computer science angle), and tinker with both software and hardware.
I am looking forward to a career in Software Engineering or Quantiative Analysis. Please download my CV if you are interested in hiring me.
I graduated from my Engineering Science degree in 2019 with a Class 1 MEng from The University of Oxford. For the the last half year of my MEng and the first year of my DPhil, I assumed the role as an engineering manager for the electrical and embedded software team on the Oxford race car.
I completed my Fourth Year Project on simulations and optimisation of advanced modulation schemes.
During my undergraduate I worked two summers as an engineer at the startup PrOXisense, with a focus on analysing Blade Tip Timing, Blade Tip Clearance, and Thermal Product sensors. I created simulations and data analysis tools in Python and MATLAB to interrogate and understand data generated from PrOXisense’s novel sensors. This work, along with experiments, guided future development work and allowed for technical presentations to customers. I also spent a lot of effort on automation and data aquisition on various test setups.
I briefly consulted for an algorithmic trading company and suggested some effective strategies for arbitrage.
My toolset for general computer work is using zshell, tmux, vim, git and ssh. I run GNU/Linux for my desktop and have a few GNU/Linux servers. I have used BSD but I wouldn’t claim to be all knowing with it. I live in and love the terminal, for which I use zshell with oh-my-zsh. My dotfiles are available if you would like to look at my config (I have some useful scripts I’ve written in there).
My CV lists all the software I am comfortable with, and various methods I use day to day.
In my Final year in University, I specialised in Mathematical Methods, ‘Computer Vision & Robotics’, Machine Learning, Advanced Communications, Microelectronics and finally ‘Optics, Optoelectronics, Metamaterials & Plasmonics’. Other courses I enjoyed were Information Engineering, Optimisation, Control Systems, ‘Biomedical Modelling and Monitoring’ and Engineering Computation.