I completed my PhD in Random Matrix Theory at the University of Bristol. I then retrained and worked as a statistician at the Modernising Medical Microbiology group at the University of Oxford. My research included using large linked NHS datasets to investigate weekend mortality in Oxfordshire, comparing programs for analysing antibiotic resistance in S. aureus bacteria, and modelling nasal presence of variants of S. aureus.
I have joined CEU as an applied statistician and will be working on Mendelian Randomisation.
Walker, A.S., Mason, A., Quan, T.P., Fawcett, N.J., Watkinson, P., Llewelyn, M., Stoesser, N., Finney, J., Davies, J., Wyllie, D.H., Crook, D.W., Peto, T.E.A., 2017. Mortality risks associated with emergency admissions during weekends and public holidays: an analysis of electronic health records. The Lancet 390, 62–72. doi:10.1016/s0140-6736(17)30782-1
Mason, A.M., Snaith, N.C., 2016. Symplectic n-level densities with restricted support. Random Matrices: Theory and Applications 05, 1650013. doi:10.1142/s2010326316500131
Mason, A., Snaith, N., 2018. Orthogonal and symplectic -level densities. Memoirs of the American Mathematical Society 251. doi:10.1090/memo/1194
Mason, A., n.d. Correlations of zeros of families of L-functions with orthogonal or symplectic symmetry (thesis).
Tindall, M.J., Maini, P.K., Armitage, J.P., Singleton, C., Mason, A., n.d. Intracellular signalling during bacterial chemotaxis, in: SEB experimental biology series. Taylor & Francis, p. 161.