[Andrew Chamblin MIT Web Pages]

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Click here to see the Top Ten Physics Problems for the Next Millennium!

"What is that feeling when you're driving away from people and they recede on the plain till you see their specks dispersing?--it's the too huge world vaulting us, and it's good-by. But we lean forward to the next crazy venture beneath the skies."

-- from On the Road, by Jack Kerouac.


You have arrived, your life is now complete! Just sit back and you might learn something about the secrets of life, love and happiness, the nature of time, the wisdom of temperance, and the pain of true loss. Before we move onto that sort of rubbish, however, let me tell you a little bit about myself.

From 1997 to 1999 I was a postdoctoral research fellow at the Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics (DAMTP) in the University of Cambridge. I was also a Fellow of Pembroke College. Actually I was in Cambridge for some time, for until 1995 I was a graduate student in the Relativity Group; my research supervisor was Prof. Gary Gibbons.

Long ago I did my first year of postdoctoral research in sunny Santa Barbara at the Institute for Theoretical Physics. Recently, I was living in Boston for another postdoc at the Center for Theoretical Physics at MIT.

To find out more about what life is like on the cutting edge of theoretical physics, select from one of the links below. Alternatively, if you would like to `listen in' on a typical discussion between physicists in the old DAMTP tearoom, click here.


It's the end of the world as we know it,
and I feel fine.


Contact information

At this point, I could quite literally be anywhere on the planet known as Earth. However, I am en route to England.

I prefer to communicate by email: chamblin@mit.edu


If you need to send me mail, send it here:

Dr. Andrew Chamblin
Department of Physics
Queen Mary, University of London
Mile End Road, London, E1 4NS

And here are my phone details:

Cell: no cell yet
Work: 020-7882-5060
Fax: 020-8981-9465

And remember:

Si hoc signum legere potes, operis boni in rebus Latinus alacribus et fructuosis potiri potes !

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