I am very interested in how active galactic nuclei (AGN) influence the way galaxies evolve. Two key aspects of this evolution are the roles of black-hole accretion and star formation, and my expertise lies in using multi-wavelength datasets to understand these processes, with a particular focus on the radio emission that they produce. The Natural Sciences course at the University of Cambridge gave me a good grounding in radio interferometry, followed by a PhD thesis on ‘Accretion and Star Formation in Quasars’ at the University of Oxford. I now combine research of ‘radio-quiet’ AGN with new projects that investigate ‘radio-loud’ galaxies detected with the Murchison Widefield Array (MWA), which is operated by the Curtin node of ICRAR.
AGN, extragalactic radio astronomy, and multi-wavelength surveys
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