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Daniel Bracewell

  • Professor
  • University College London
  • 24h-indexImpact measure calculated using publication and citation counts. Updated daily.
  • 1827CitationsNumber of citations received by Daniel's publications. Updated daily.


Separation Science and Technology

Associate Editor

2014 - Present

Food and Bioproducts Processing

Subject Editor

2012 - Present

Recent publications

  • Three dimensional characterisation of chromatography bead internal structure using X-ray computed tomography and focused ion beam microscopy

    • Johnson T
    • Bailey J
    • Iacoviello F
    • et al.
    Get full text
  • Ultra scale-down approaches to study the centrifugal harvest for viral vaccine production

    • Melinek B
    • Dessoy S
    • Wright B
    • et al.
    Get full text

Professional experience


University College London

September 2016 - Present


University College London

September 2012 - September 2016(4 years)

Senior Lecturer

University College London

September 2010 - September 2012(2 years)


University College London

May 2004 - September 2010(6 years)


PhD Biochemical Engineering

University College London

September 1995 - September 1998(3 years)

MSc Biochemical Engineering

University College London

September 1994 - September 1995(a year)

BSc Biotechnology

Imperial College London

October 1991 - July 1994(3 years)


Daniel G. Bracewell is a Reader in Bioprocess Analysis at UCL. He completed his first degree at Imperial College London before moving to UCL where he completed a Masters and PhD in the Department of Biochemical Engineering. Several years in industry followed in both analytical and process development roles before he returned to UCL. He currently leads on research in the area of bioseparations and supervises 15 doctoral and postdoctoral projects related to the purification and stability of biologics, many of these studies are in collaboration with industry. The common theme is well designed scale-down mimics of unit operations, with appropriate analytical methodology to achieve new levels of process understanding.

Co-authors (215)

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