Panagiotis Angeloudis

Panagiotis Angeloudis

Reader & Group Leader

Imperial College London

Dr Panagiotis Angeloudis is Reader and Head of the Transport Systems and Logistics Laboratory (TSL), based in the Centre for Transport Studies (CTS) at Imperial College London.

His expertise is on the design and control of transport systems and networks that underpin the efficient and reliable movement of people and goods across land, sea and water. His group uses mathematical programming, agent-based simulation and game theory models to capture the dynamic relationships among interacting agents and their surroundings for the design of operating and control regimes.

He has a research portfolio of over £3.8 million, with significant support from EPSRC, InnovateUK and the industry. Examples of recent projects include the design of MaaS platforms using autonomous vehicles; resilience modelling of transport infrastructure; integrated design of unmanned aerial systems for humanitarian logistics.

Panagiotis was recently appointed by the UK Department for Transport to the Expert Panel for Maritime 2050 and was a member of the UK Government Office of Science Future of Mobility review team. He has also advised the Colombian Government on the formulation of a national logistics infrastructure masterplan and China’s National Development and Reform Commission (NDRC) on the design of the Wuhan Logistics Cluster.

Before joining CTS as an academic, he held a JSPS Research Fellowship at Kyoto University, and worked as an analyst at DP World and the United Nations in Geneva.

At Imperial, he also leads the Intelligent Infrastructure and Transport Systems Laboratory (IITS). He is affiliated with the Centre for Systems Engineering and Innovation, the Institute for Security Science and Technology, the Energy Futures Lab, the Grantham Institute and the Imperial Robotics Forum.


  • Network Optimization
  • Game Theory
  • Logistics


  • PhD in Transportation, 2009

    Imperial College London

  • MEng in Civil & Environmental Engineering, 2009

    Imperial College London



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