|£36,024 to £44,263 per annum
|23rd November 2023
|12th January 2024
Applications are invited for a Postdoctoral Research Associate in Radiation Detector Development to work under the supervision of Professor Robert Hoye for a period of up to 30 months. The research involves developing a new generation of radiation detectors that can make medical imaging safer and more effective. The focus of this project, is to scale-up the detectors from research-level single crystals to large-area X-ray imagers. The research is funded by EPSRC in collaboration with the NSF.
Find out more about the Hoye group at:hoye group
Applicants must hold a PhD in Chemistry, Materials Science, Physics or Engineering (or be close to completion), prior to taking up the appointment. The research requires expertise in in radiation detector development, including experience in materials growth (single crystals, powders or films), and device development and characterisation.
You will be expected to manage your own academic research and administrative activities. This involves small scale project management, to co-ordinate multiple aspects of work to meet deadlines.
The post will be based in the Department of Chemistry, Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory, South Parks Road, Oxford, OX1 3QR and is available as soon as possible.
Applications for this vacancy are to be made online and you will be required to upload a supporting statement and CV as part of your application. Your supporting statement must explain how you meet each of the selection criteria for the post using examples of your skills and experience. Certificates, references and research papers should not be provided at this stage.
The closing date for applications is 12.00 midday, Friday 12 January 2024. Interviews will be held as soon as possible thereafter.
The University of Oxford and The Department of Chemistry are Silver Athena SWAN holders. Applications are particularly welcome from women and black and ethnic minority candidates, who are under-represented in Chemistry research posts in Oxford.
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