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Professor Daping Chu and Valerian of JLR gave a talk titled 'The car of the future - with head up technology' on the Hay Festival

last modified Jul 18, 2017 11:53 AM

The Hay Festival is one of the most prestigious cultural and literary events in the world. For the last nine years the University of Cambridge has been partnering with the Festival to deliver The Cambridge Series which gives a taste of the research being conducted at the University.

 

The Series is part of the University’s public engagement work and draws on the University’s two flagship public engagement events, the Cambridge Science Festival and the Cambridge Festival of Ideas.

 

As a part of the Cambridge Series, Professor Daping Chu, Director of Centre for Photonic Devices and Sensors and Director of the Centre for Advanced Photonics and Electronics (CAPE) outlines his work on the car of the future and the use of Head-Up Display technology together with his JLR collaborators.  Their talk entitled "The car of the future - with head-up technology" (link1) was at 4pm on Saturday 3 July 2017. 

The sound track of the talk is here (link2)."

 

The news link (link1) is at:

https://www.hayfestival.com/p-12511-daping-chu-lee-skrypchuk-and-valerian-meijering.aspx

 

and the sound track link (link2) is at:

https://soundcloud.com/university-of-cambridge/the-car-of-the-future-with-head-up-technology?in=university-of-cambridge/sets/the-cambridge-series-at-the

Introduction of CPDS

Centre for Photonic Devices and Sensors (CPDS) is in the Photonics area of the Electrical Engineering Division, with a research focus embracing photonic and sensing devices, functional materials and their integration at system level.

We aim to address future societal needs with new system functionalities through invention of novel device architectures based on in-depth understanding of basic material properties.

There is a wide range of activities within the group, including phase-only holography and its applications, high brightness multi-stable colour reflective displays, tunable dielectric materials and devices for radio frequencies, liquid crystal on silicon (LCOS) device development, and novel sensors.

As well as conducting highly focused studies, we also specialise in the development of demonstrators for business exploitation and commercialisation. This is facilitated by multi-disciplinary expertise within the group and by our highly experienced team approach. Some of the outcomes from the group have been successfully transferred to our industrial collaborators for production.