2011 - Member of Academia Europaea
1999 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For research on biofluid dynamics, collapsible tube flow, and the theory of swimming of fish and microorganisms.
1995 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
His main research concerns Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Flow, Reynolds number and Vorticity. Timothy J. Pedley is interested in Fluid dynamics, which is a branch of Mechanics. His research integrates issues of Squirmer, Multicellular organism, Boundary element method, Computer simulation and Surface velocity in his study of Classical mechanics.
His Flow research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Collapsible tube, Flow separation, Adverse pressure gradient and Equations of motion. His work deals with themes such as Orientation, Pipe flow, Open-channel flow and Inertia, which intersect with Reynolds number. His Vorticity research includes elements of Strain rate and Hagen–Poiseuille equation.
Timothy J. Pedley mainly investigates Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Flow, Reynolds number and Squirmer. His studies in Instability, Flow, Fluid dynamics, Pipe flow and Vorticity are all subfields of Mechanics research. The Classical mechanics study combines topics in areas such as Volvox, Fluid mechanics and Beat.
His Flow research incorporates themes from Collapsible tube, Flow separation, Tension and Pressure gradient. In his study, Dissipation is strongly linked to Hagen–Poiseuille equation, which falls under the umbrella field of Reynolds number. His work investigates the relationship between Squirmer and topics such as Geometry that intersect with problems in Finite element method.
His primary areas of study are Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Squirmer, Volvox carteri and Circulation. His Mechanics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Torque, Angular velocity and Inertia. Timothy J. Pedley has researched Classical mechanics in several fields, including Boundary element method and Beat.
His study on Squirmer also encompasses disciplines like
Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Volvox carteri, Suspension and Instability are his primary areas of study. Timothy J. Pedley works in the field of Mechanics, namely Circulation. His study in Classical mechanics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Parameter space, Thermal diffusivity and Compressibility.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Boundary element method, Stokesian dynamics, Pipe flow and Volumetric flow rate. His research in Instability intersects with topics in Couette flow, Complex fluid, Shear and Shear. His studies examine the connections between Scaling and genetics, as well as such issues in Linear stability, with regards to Open-channel flow, Inviscid flow and Flow.
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The fluid mechanics of large blood vessels
T. J. Pedley;Y. C. Fung.
The Mechanics of the Circulation
C. G. Caro;T. J. Pedley;R. C. Schroter;W. A. Seed.
Hydrodynamic Phenomena in Suspensions of Swimming Microorganisms
T. J. Pedley;J. O. Kessler.
Annual Review of Fluid Mechanics (1992)
Scale Effects in Animal Locomotion.
J. D. Murray;T. J. Pedley.
Hydrodynamic interaction of two swimming model micro-organisms
Takuji Ishikawa;M. P. Simmonds;T. J. Pedley.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (2006)
The prediction of pressure drop and variation of resistance within the human bronchial airways.
T.J. Pedley;R.C. Schroter;M.F. Sudlow.
Respiration Physiology (1970)
The growth of bioconvection patterns in a uniform suspension of gyrotactic micro-organisms
T. J. Pedley;N. A. Hill;J. O. Kessler.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (1988)
Dancing volvox: hydrodynamic bound states of swimming algae.
Knut Drescher;Kyriacos C. Leptos;Idan Tuval;Takuji Ishikawa.
Physical Review Letters (2009)
A new continuum model for suspensions of gyrotactic micro-organisms.
T. J. Pedley;J. O. Kessler.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (1990)
A separated-flow model for collapsible-tube oscillations
Claudio Cancelli;T. J. Pedley.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (1985)
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