Suze Kundu

Suze Kundu

Suze is a nanochemist, both literally and professionally, and a Teaching Fellow in the Department of Materials. Suze is also a science presenter, and loves dancing, live gigs, Muse and shoes. @FunSizeSuze


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Ringing the changes

In British Science Week, Suze Kundu celebrates the theme of change and wonders how the science community will deal with what’s ahead.
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Review: Hidden Figures

Tough but inspirational is Suze Kundu's verdict on Theodore Melfi's Oscar-nominated tale of women of colour and science.
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Why I ❤️ astronomy

Stargazing Live returns to BBC2 tomorrow, which gave Suze Kundu the perfect excuse to wax lyrical about her love of the starry starry night.
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Having a chops with… Dr Helen Sharman – part two

Our resident scientist Suze Kundu was over the moon to spend time with the first Briton in space, Helen Sharman. In part two of their natter, they chat about attitudes to women in science, why she steers clear of events promoting women in STEM subjects and, y’know, being an astronaut.
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Having a chops with… Dr Helen Sharman

Our resident scientist Suze Kundu was over the moon to spend time with the first Briton in space, Helen Sharman. They chat Tim Peake’s landmark flight, making ice-cream, oh, and being an astronaut.
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Rated or Dated: Edward Scissorhands

25 years after its first cinema release, Suze Kundu revisits Tim’s Burton’s Edward Scissorhands to see if it still cuts the mustard ice statue.
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#DistractinglySexy?

Nanochemist Suze Kundu is a teaching fellow in the Department of Materials. She’s also a woman. Guess which bit The Sunday Times focused on when they interviewed her about science.
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Rated or Dated: The Goonies

Standard Issue writers are revisiting a film/book/TV series to see if it’s stood the test of time. Thirty years after its release, Suze Kundu catches up with The Goonies.
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May the fourth be with you

Just because you get science, doesn’t mean you get science fiction, says Sujata Kundu. Although, having recently sat down to watch Star Wars for the first time and found herself in an impromptu marathon, it turns out she likes the genre a lot more than she thought she would.
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The science behind the stereotypes

It’s British Science Week so Dr Sujata Kundu from Imperial College London’s Engineering Department is here to talk women and science.