Tenure-Track Assistant Professor in Experimental Nuclear or Particle Physics at University of Houston
The Department of Physics at the University of Houston invites applications for an entrylevel faculty position in experimental nuclear or particle physics, with an emphasis on research areas currently being pursued in the department, including neutrino physics and searches for rare processes. The University of Houston Nuclear and Particle Physics group is currently active in experiments including DUNE, NOvA, DarkSide, HUNTER, Mu2e, STAR, and ALICE. Present activities, funded by both DOE and NSF grants, involve instrumentation development, experimental design, and data analysis. The department is searching for candidates who can demonstrate exceptional leadership in their research field. Candidates must also show the potential to become outstanding teachers at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. The successful candidate would be expected to meet academic teaching responsibilities and secure research grants to support their research activities. Additional information about the department can be found at http://phys.uh.edu. The applicants must apply at http://www.uh.edu/human-resources/uh-careers/. Applicants should apply by submitting a Curriculum Vitae summarizing their past activities and accomplishments, a list of publications, a statement of future research interests, andthe names of 4 persons who can speak to their credentials. The search committee will contact these referees. Review of applications will begin immediately, and continue through Dec. 10, 2017 or until the position is filled. The University of Houston is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action employer. Minorities, women, veterans, and persons with disabilities are encouraged to apply. The University of Houston is responsive to the needs of dual career couples. The University of Houston is an ADVANCE institution, one of a select group of universities in receipt of National Science Foundation funds in support of our commitment to increase the number and success of women faculty in the STEM fields.