As our scientific research advances, so does the size of the team that is working to deliver our compact spherical tokamak project.
We currently have a team of over 60+ people that are all playing a leading role in helping Tokamak Energy to realise a fusion-powered future.
From world-class fusion scientists and magnet engineers that ensure our technical development continues at an impressive pace, to the skilled business support professionals that keep our business running smoothly in the background, we have a versatile and talented team that is setting the standard in fusion research.
Tokamak Energy is a challenging and rewarding place to work – as our employee testimonials highlight – so if you think you’ve got the skills and passion to help us reach our exciting fusion targets, we’d be delighted to hear from you, either in application of one of the roles that we are advertising or by looking through our talent pool section and sending in a speculative application.
Careers at Tokamak Energy
To apply please use the button below and send us your CV and cover letter
High Power RF Engineer
Plasma Physicist – MHD and Magnetics
Plasma Physicist – Turbulence and Transport
Senior NBI Technician
Management and Project Accountant
Plasma Control Engineer/Physicist
Procurement Officer – In-directs and Supplier Performance
Tokamak Systems Integration Engineer
Radiation Shielding Engineer
Senior Radiation Systems Engineer
HTS Magnet Physicist
Safety Systems Engineer
Senior Electrical Technician
How I Got Here, Jonathan Carling, CEO
Our CEO Jonathan Carling, who joined Tokamak Energy in November 2017, tells us about his boyhood love of toy cars and how he came to be working at Tokamak Energy.
Finding The Holy Grail of Energy
Bloomberg’s Moonshot series explores some of the major breakthroughs scientists are striving to achieve across multiple disciplines including the harnessing of fusion energy, eradicating dengue , discovering extra-terrestrial intelligence and the advancement of neuromorphic computing. Tokamak Energy is featured here in episode one.
Neutral Beam injection and its importance
What is neutral beam injection (NBI)? How does it work? And why is it important for fusion in tokamaks? Barney Stevens, Neutral Beam Engineer at Tokamak Energy, tells us all about it.
Data collection for High Temperature Superconductor development experiments
Georgina Howes has a computer science background. Here she discusses data collection for the High Temperature Superconductor development experiments, her work with Tokamak Energy and what she enjoys about the role.
Mechanical Engineering for fusion energy
Mechanical Engineer Tony Langtry talks about his work on the mechanical design of the ST40 tokamak. He discusses the mechanical stresses on the machine and the material requirements for the tokamak.
Managing operations for fusion energy
Gideon Hammond, Operations Manager at Tokamak Energy, began his career as an apprentice and now looks after the construction of the ST40 tokamak. He works right through from tools to paperwork and here he gives us an insight into his work.
Tokamak Physics for fusion energy
Tokamak Physicist Otto Asunta works on the control system of the ST40 tokamak. Here he talks about tokamak diagnostics and the real-time control of the shape and position of a tokamak plasma.
Magnet Engineering for fusion energy
Magnet Engineer Greg Brittles works on developing the core high temperature superconductor (HTS) technology that will go into Tokamak Energy’s next HTS tokamak. Find out about the high temperature superconducting tapes for future tokamak magnets.
Electrical Engineering for fusion energy
Electrical Engineer Ronald Newell describes his work on the power supply of the ST40 tokamak.
Part of the Engineering in Fusion series.
CAD design for fusion energy
Damian Lockley, CAD Designer at Tokamak Energy, tells us about his work on the diagnostics and building layout of the ST40 tokamak.
Control Systems Engineering for fusion energy
Control System Engineers Lucy Scott and Ed Pinkney talk about their work on the ST40 tokamak’s control system. This is like the nervous system of the tokamak which activates all the subsystems that go to run the machine.