|Funding for:||UK Students, EU Students, International Students|
|Funding amount:||Full UK tuition fees and a tax-free stipend|
|Placed On:||19th October 2021|
|Closes:||31st May 2022|
Spatially localised behaviour occurs in a wide range of fluid problems from water waves to convection. In this project we would use a combination of analytical and numerical methods to investigate the emergence and properties (e.g. stability) of spatially localised patterns that occur on the surface of a magnetic fluid and vertically vibrated fluids. This project would be perfect for a candidate that enjoys a mixture of nonlinear dynamical systems analysis, partial differential equations, and numerical methods.
The successful candidate will receive comprehensive research training related to all aspects of the research and opportunities to participate in conferences, workshops and seminars to develop professional skills and research network.
This is a minimum 3 year project. We are able to offer this opportunity starting in October 2021, January 2022, April 2022 or July 2022.
Applicants should have a minimum of a first class honours degree in mathematics, the physical sciences or engineering. Preferably applicants will hold a MMath, MPhys or MSc degree, though exceptional BSc students will be considered.
English language requirements: IELTS Academic 6.5 or above (or equivalent) with 6.0 in each individual category.
How to apply
Applications should be submitted via the Mathematics PhD programme page on the "Apply" tab.
Please state clearly the studentship project at you would like to apply for.
Full UK tuition fees and a tax-free stipend. This project is on offer in competition with a number of other projects for funding. This opportunity may be available with partial funding for overseas fees for exceptional applicants. However, funding for overseas students is limited and applicants are encouraged to find suitable funding themselves. Funded by the University of Surrey.
Closing date for applications
Tuesday 31 May 2022
For application enquiries, please contact Dr Matthew Turner (email@example.com).
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