A Graduate Degree in Chemical Engineering at Queen's University will help you achieve your goals, whether your aim is to advance your career, explore entrepreneurial opportunities or make the world a better place, our experiential approach to learning in state-of-the-art facilities enable students to deeply explore their interests and research passions.
Engage in World-Changing Research at Queen's University
Biochemical Engineering - Biological conversion of biological feedstocks to energy, materials and useful ends (e.g., degradation of pollutants). Researchers: Andrew Daugulis, Ron Neufeld, Juliana Ramsay, Bruce Ramsay and Pascale Champagne.
Macro-molecular Processes and Products - Polymer reaction engineering including biological macromolecules. Researchers: Brian Amsden, Michael Cunningham (ORC), Jeffrey Giacomin (CRC Tier 1), Robin Hutchinson, Marianna Kontopoulou, Kim McAuley, Scott Parent, Ron Neufeld, and Kim Woodhouse
Cameron Giglio is working on his Master’s of engineering at Queen’s. He’s exploring graphite exfoliation as part of his studies with the Docoslis/Kontopoulou lab group. It’s research at the frontier of how scientists, engineers and manufacturers make and use graphene, the super-material that’s stronger, lighter, more flexible, and more conductive than steel. The impact on form and capability of virtually every manufactured thing we use in our daily lives will likely be huge when graphene becomes a ubiquitous material. It will change the world. How did Cameron choose to pursue a graduate degree? What’s it like to be a Master’s student at Queen’s? Watch this video and find out.
Explore the Department of Chemical Engineering website to learn more about Graduate Studies opportunities:
For more information about Grad Studies opportunities in Queen's Department of Chemical Engineering, fill out this form and we'll get right back to you. Or, you can contact our Graduate Assistant, Laurie Phillips, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Check out these videos featuring students Michael Bodley, Fiona Serack and Elyse Johnston-Haynes, all enrolled in graduate studies at Queen's Chemical Engineering. In each video, they talk about their research and experiences studying at Queen's.