Imperial College London

DrSheridanFew

Faculty of Natural SciencesThe Grantham Institute for Climate Change

Research Associate- Mitigation Technology
 
 
 
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Contact

 

+44 (0)20 7594 8457sheridan.few

 
 
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Location

 

Grantham InstituteElectrical EngineeringSouth Kensington Campus

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Summary

 

Summary

Sheridan Few is a Research Associate at the Grantham Institute for Climate Change and the Environment, currently employed on the Joint UK-India Centre for Clean Energy project. Sheridan is working to understand the impact of solar photovoltaic deployment on the UK distribution grid, and the role of energy storage alongside other measures in mitigating challenges. Sheridan is also interested in rural electrification via off-grid and mini grid systems, storage technology choices in these contexts, and potential interactions between mini systems and larger national grids.

Sheridan previously worked as a Research Associate in Mitigation Technologies at the Grantham Institute, using integrated assessment models to global energy system pathways towards ambitious targets, and conducting expert interviews to understand cost and performance trajectories of energy storage technologies, and using the Calliope model to understand their role in the UK electricity system.

Sheridan completed his PhD on computational modelling of organic photovoltaic materials in the Physics department of Imperial College in 2015, previously worked with Solar Press (now part of SPECIFIC) to scale up production of organic photovoltaic devices, and completed a BA in Physics at the Oxford University in 2009.

Selected Publications

Journal Articles

Vezie MS, Few S, Meager I, et al., 2016, Exploring the origin of high optical absorption in conjugated polymers, Nature Materials, Vol:15, ISSN:1476-1122, Pages:746-+

Few S, Frost JM, Kirkpatrick J, et al., 2014, Influence of Chemical Structure on the Charge Transfer State Spectrum of a Polymer:Fullerene Complex, Journal of Physical Chemistry C, Vol:118, ISSN:1932-7447, Pages:8253-8261

Few S, Frost JM, Nelson J, 2015, Models of charge pair generation in organic solar cells, Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics, Vol:17, ISSN:1463-9076, Pages:2311-2325

Reports

Few SPM, Schmidt O, Gambhir A, 2016, Electrical energy storage for mitigating climate change, 20, Grantham Institute, Imperial College London

More Publications