Raymond Rammeloo PhD

trainee patent attorney

Raymond Rammeloo

Physics, chemistry and related fields such as spectroscopy, optics, physical chemistry, chemical physics, biochemistry and biophysics

At the beginning of 2019, Raymond started as a trainee patent attorney at Arnold & Siedsma. Prior to this job, he worked in the United Kingdom as a researcher in physical chemistry in the area of Raman spectroscopy. During his studies, he amassed wide and in-depth knowledge in both physics and chemistry. Right now, he is continuing – with great satisfaction – the demanding study towards becoming a patent attorney, which includes many aspects of the profession. With his wide interest in science and technology, open attitude and flexible mindset, he is pleased to be of service.

Others about Raymond:
Open, inquisitive, analytical, quality-oriented


Employment history:
2019 – present: Trainee patent attorney at Arnold & Siedsma
2013 – 2018: Doctoral candidate, mentor and teaching assistant, Durham University (United Kingdom)
2012 – 2015: Marie Curie Early-Stage Researcher in research network NanoS3, Durham University (United Kingdom)
2011 – 2012: MSc research dissertation in chemical physics, Institute of Molecules and Materials, Radboud University, Nijmegen (the Netherlands)
2010: Research internship in bio-nanotechnology, Walter Schottky Institute, Technical University Munich (Germany)
2008 – 2012: Private first class in the National Reserve Corps, Royal Netherlands Army

Radboud University, Nijmegen (the Netherlands), Bachelor of Science (BSc) in natural sciences
Radboud University, Nijmegen (the Netherlands), Master of Science (MSc) by research in natural sciences (cum laude)
Durham University (United Kingdom), Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in physical chemistry

Dutch, English, German and French

Outside activities & memberships:
Royal Society of Chemistry (United Kingdom)
Marie Curie Alumni Association
Hatfield College, Durham University (United Kingdom)

Rammeloo, R.X. (2019) Polarised Raman spectroscopy as a quantitative probe of interfacial molecular orientation. Doctoral thesis, Durham University