Graham Hutchings

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Graham John Hutchings FRS FIChemE FRSC FLSW is a British chemist, professor and Pro Vice-Chancellor for Research at Cardiff University.[1]

He gained his BSc in 1972 at University College London, a PhD from University College in 1975 in Biological Chemistry and a DSc from the University of London in 2002 for his work on Heterogeneous Catalysis.

His scientific career has included being Scientific Officer (1975–79) and Research and Production Manager (1979-1981) at ICI Petrochemicals and Chief Scientific Officer at AE & CI (African Explosives and Chemical Industries), Modderfontein, South Africa (1981–84). He was then in turn Lecturer, Senior Lecturer and Professor in the Department of Chemistry, University of Witwatersrand (1984–87) followed by Assistant Director (1984–94) and Professor and Deputy Director (1994–97) at the Leverhulme Centre for Innovative Catalysis, University of Liverpool.[2]

He was then Professor of Physical Chemistry, Cardiff University (1997) and Head of School for Chemistry (1997–2006) and Professor of Physical Chemistry and Director of the Cardiff Catalysis Institute (2008).[3]

Since 2010 he has been chairman of SCORE, the Science Community Representing Education .[4] Director UK Catalysis Hub, 2012, President Faraday Division RSC 2012-2015. In 2016, Hutchings became the first Regius Professor of Chemistry of the University on the newly founded chair in Cardiff.[5]

Honours and awards[edit]


  1. ^ Prof Graham Hutchings - FLSW FRS (2011-05-27). "Professor Graham Hutchings BSc PhD DSc CEng CSci CChem FIChemE FRSC FLSW FRS". Retrieved 2012-08-08. 
  2. ^ "Prof Graham Hutchings - FLSW FRS". University of Cardiff. Retrieved 12 September 2013. 
  3. ^ a b "Graham Hutchings elected FRS". Cardiff School for Chemistry. Retrieved 27 July 2013. 
  4. ^ "Appointments". Times Higher Education. 2010-07-15. Retrieved 2012-08-08. 
  5. ^ "Cardiff University chemistry professor's royal title". BBC News. 9 December 2016. Retrieved 3 March 2017. 
  6. ^ "Davy Medal - Most recent medallist". The Royal Society. Retrieved 12 September 2013. 

External links[edit]