Robin Lamboll is a research associate at the Grantham Institute, and is interested in what humans emit into our atmosphere and what we can do about it.
Robin mostly works on open-source software that finds relationships between known or projected emissions to infer unknown emissions, which feeds into how we infer what the future may look like given socio-economic projections. Other research interests include looking at the total amounts of pollution humans can emit before passing dangerous temperature thresholds and the impact of COVID-19 on human emissions.
Robin completed a PhD in the physics of solar cells at the University of Cambridge, modelling the behaviour of new designs of solar cells, and has an MSci in Natural Sciences from Cambridge. Robin has previously worked as a quantitative consultant and successfully represented the UK in multiple international poetry slams.
et al., 2020, Silicone v1.0.0: An open-source Python package for inferring missing emissions data for climate change research, Geoscientific Model Development, Vol:13, ISSN:1991-959X, Pages:5259-5275
et al., 2020, Current and future global climate impacts resulting from COVID-19 (vol 82, pg 613, 2020), Nature Climate Change, Vol:10, ISSN:1758-678X, Pages:971-971
et al., 2020, Current and future global climate impacts resulting from COVID-19, Nature Climate Change, Vol:10, ISSN:1758-678X, Pages:913-919
et al., 2019, Long-Range Charge Extraction in Back-Contact Perovskite Architectures via Suppressed Recombination, Joule, Vol:3, ISSN:2542-4351, Pages:1301-1313
et al., 2018, High-efficiency perovskite-polymer bulk heterostructure light-emitting diodes, Nature Photonics, Vol:12, ISSN:1749-4885, Pages:783-+