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NICK TYLER

Chadwick Professor of Civil Engineering, investigating the ways in which people interact with their immediate environments. He set up the Accessibility Research Group within the Centre for Transport Studies, with a team of researchers investigating many aspects of accessibility and public transport. The group has a total research portfolio of more than £20million for projects including the PAMELA pedestrian environment laboratory, which is being used to develop models for accessible pedestrian infrastructure. Nick is also the Director of the UCL CRUCIBLE Centre, which is a multi-Research Council funded Centre for interdisciplinary research on lifelong health and wellbeing and involves researchers from all 8 faculties in UCL. Nick holds a PhD from University College London, where his thesis was on a methodology for the design of high capacity bus systems using artificial intelligence. He was on the winning team for the EC-funded ‘City Design in Latin America 2000: The European City as a Model’ competition, for the design of the transport interchange at Federico Lacroze in Buenos Aires, Argentina. He is currently part of the UK invovlement in the Chinese Low Carbon Cities Development project. He is a member of the UK HM Treasury Infrastructure UK's Engineering Interdpendencies Expert Group. He is a Fellow of the Institution of Ciivil Engineers and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts. He was appointed a CBE in the New Year's Honours 2011 for services to technology.

Website: https://iris.ucl.ac.uk/research/personal?upi=NATYL84

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Topics:

  • Ageing
  • Energy, Environment & Transport
  • Human Wellbeing
  • Justice, Ethics & Human Rights
  • Population Health
  • Sustainable Cities

Research Groups:

  • CRUCIBLE Centre for Lifelong Health & Wellbeing
  • Institute of Biomedical Engineering (IBME) Consortium
  • Accessibility Research Group
Methods:

Both quantitative and qualitative

"Nick Tyler's research investigates the ways in which people interact with their immediate environments. This includes the way in which common functions - such as walking - are managed by subconscious control systems which interact with the physical, sensory and cognitive environments in which people function."

contact:

n.tyler@ucl.ac.uk

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