The Technical Division/Superconducting Quantum Systems initiative is seeking a Postdoc – 3D Superconducting Qubits to join the Fermilab team. Current efforts are focused on using extremely high Q superconducting 3D cavities developed for particle accelerators to advance the coherence of various schemes of quantum computation, quantum sensing, and quantum communication.
This position is a three-year, term appointment with the possibility of renewal based upon satisfactory job performance and funds availability.
Abide by and is responsible for performing all activities in accordance with all environmental, health, and safety regulations and practices.
We Are Looking For
Ph.D. in Physics, Material Sciences or Electrical Engineering
Working knowledge of basic concepts of superconductivity
Expertise in quantum regime measurements of microwave cavities and transmons or other types of superconducting qubits or microwave devices at low temperatures and fields
a cover letter with a brief statement of research interests;
a curriculum vitae with a list of publications;
at least 3 letters of reference.
Internal Number: 12670
About Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory
Fermilab is America’s premier laboratory for particle physics and accelerator research, funded by the U.S. Department of Energy. We support discovery science experiments in Illinois and at locations around the world, including deep underground mines in South Dakota and Canada, mountaintops in Arizona and Chile, and the South Pole.
We are strategic risk takers, innovators, and collaborators. We are engineers, scientists, technicians, administrative professionals. We are 1,800 employees advancing knowledge for the benefit of humankind. Fermilab has been at the forefront of particle physics for more than 40 years. We build world-leading accelerators and detectors to conduct some of the most advanced particle physics experiments possible. We collect and analyze the data from those experiments with some of the most powerful computers in the world. We conduct this research on a 6,800-acre prairie, 35 miles outside Chicago, a treasure that has been designated a National Environmental Research Park.