Date
Friday 27 September 2019

Join us for an evening of science talks, demonstrations and exhibitions at Hall of FameLab 2019, a celebration of the global science competition.

Scientists from across Europe will present three-minute science talks in an engaging and charismatic way. All have previously been part of FameLab, a global science communication training programme and competition.

Date and time

Friday 27 September 2019
19:15 - 20:45

Location

Natural History Museum
Cromwell Road
London SW7 5BD

Entry

The event is free to attend, no booking is required.

More about the event

We invite six FameLab alumni from Europe to return to the FameLab stage to wow the crowd and judges with a three-minute talk in their chosen topic. 

Presenters

  • Dmitry Kopelyanskiy (Switzerland): PhD researcher in tropical diseases, FameLab Switzerland winner 2018.
  • Sokratis Mourselas (Greece): Postgraduate student in Data Science and Analytics at Cardiff University, FameLab Greece finalist 2018.
  • Viktor Senderov (Bulgaria): Postdoctoral researcher at the Swedish Museum for Natural History in Stockholm, FameLab Bulgaria finalist 2019.
  • Caroline Shenton-Taylor (UK): Physicist and science communicator, FameLab UK winner 2014. 
  • Malina Strugaru (Romania): FameLab Romania finalist 2019.
  • Luiza Wasiewska (Ireland): PhD researcher in food science at University College Cork, FameLab Ireland finalist 2019.

Judges

  • Anne-Marie Imafidon MBE: Co-founder and CEO of Stemettes.
  • Christina Melidou: Partnership manager at FutureLearn, FameLab Greece participant 2008.
  • Tim Slingsby: Director of Skills and Education at Lloyd's Register Foundation, London.

Hall of FameLab will be hosted by the science journalist and facilitator Quentin Cooper

European Researchers' Night

Hall of FameLab has been organised for European Researchers' Night, an outreach initiative during which European scientists explain their work to the public every year.

This year's theme is World Wild Webs: Our Interconnected Planet. It's been 50 years since the Internet revolutionised human connections, but it's not the only world wide web on our planet. We are part of a much bigger network and scientists around the world are working together to deepen our understanding of Earth's interconnected nature and our place in it.