|Salary:||£31,406 to £33,309 with potential progression once in post to £43,434. Grade 7|
|Placed On:||11th October 2021|
|Closes:||3rd November 2021|
College of Arts and Law
Full time starting salary is normally in the range £31,406 to £40,927, with potential progression once in post to £43,434. As this vacancy has limited funding the maximum salary that can be offered is £33,309.
Fixed term contract for up to 12 months
The Department of Music at the University of Birmingham is involved in an 18-month research project in music cognition, entitled Embodied Timing and Disability in DJ Practice. The project is led by the Department of Music working with two industry partners. The project includes funding for a full-time Research Fellow for 12 months starting in February 2022.
We are seeking to appoint a candidate holding a PhD in Music Cognition, Experimental Psychology or Cognitive Neuroscience hold, or be close to completion or equivalent and an ability to independently use EEG to study the human brain, including setting up experiments with standard experimental software, recruiting participants, running experiments, data preparation and analysis.
The Department of Music has an outstanding international reputation and an active and successful research programme, including several interdisciplinary research collaborations with other schools and departments at the university, such as the School of Psychology, The School of Sport, Exercise and Rehabilitation Sciences and The Department of English Language and Linguistics.
The successful applicants will benefit from:
Informal enquiries may be addressed to the Dr Maria Witek on email@example.com.
Closing date: 27.10.2021
To download the full job description and details of this position and submit an electronic application online please click on the Apply Online button below or visit https://bham.taleo.net/careersection/external/jobsearch.ftl?lang=en&portal=101430233 Please quote Job Ref 98263 in all enquiries.
Valuing excellence, sustaining investment
We value diversity and inclusion at the University of Birmingham and welcome applications from all sections of the community and are open to discussions around all forms of flexible working.
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