|Salary:||£46,047 to £53,353 Grade 8, per annum|
|Placed On:||23rd September 2022|
|Closes:||19th October 2022|
Do you want to be part of our ambitious plans?
The University of Glasgow has been changing the world for more than 560 years, and today we are one of the world’s top 100 universities. We are delighted to have recently been ranked as 81st in the world in the 2023 QS World University rankings which puts the University within the top 100 institutions worldwide and in the leading 6% of universities which make up the ranking.
Our people have always been at the forefront of our innovation, and our past achievements inspire our current world changers. The University employs over 11,000 staff and is in the midst of an ambitious capital programme.
We have an exciting opportunity for a Research Fellow to develop and maintain state-of-the-art acquisition techniques for magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and spectroscopy (MRS) studies for clinical and neuroscience applications in humans at 7 tesla.
The successful candidate will be required to make a leading contribution to the formulation and submission of research publications and research proposals as well as make a significant contribution to the management and direction of this complex and challenging project as opportunities allow.
Candidates should have at least three years’ post-doctoral experience working in human imaging research using MRI at field strengths of 7T or above.
This post is full time and is fixed term for up to 3 years.
Informal enquiries should be directed to Professor David Porter via email David.Porter@glasgow.ac.uk.
To apply online, please follow the link: https://my.corehr.com/pls/uogrecruit/erq_jobspec_version_4.jobspec?p_id=095848
Closing date: 19 October 2022
It is the University of Glasgow’s mission to foster an inclusive climate, which ensures equality in our working, learning, research and teaching environment.
We strongly endorse the principles of Athena SWAN, including a supportive and flexible working environment, with commitment from all levels of the organisation in promoting gender equity.
The University of Glasgow, charity number SC004401.
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