Physics: High Energy, Physics: Photonics, Physics: Physics
The University of California Davis Department of Physics and Astronomy invites applications for the Brinson Prize Fellowship in Experimental Physics (with the University Rank of Postdoctoral Scholar) to begin in the Fall of 2021. The Brinson Prize Fellow is a three-year position with $80K salary, $20K discretionary, and other benefits.
The Brinson Fellow will join a search for a very low mass dark matter candidate: the dark photon. The experiment is called “Dark E-field Radio”, and the Brinson Fellow will participate in the design of novel RF instrumentation, search strategy, analysis of time-spectrum data from multiple detectors, and spearhead the next phase of the search beyond 1 GHz. Creativity and expertise in RF radiometry, weak signal detection, and RF simulation tools are a plus. Involvement with inventing and planning the next generation of laboratory searches for dark matter will be welcome. For details on the experiment see http://arxiv.org/abs/2101.02805
Requested information includes 3 references who can independently write a letter of support for the applicant. Supplemental materials (Cover Letter; Curriculum Vitae; Research Statement; List of Publications) should be submitted as PDF files through Academic Jobs Online. If you have any questions, please contact email@example.com.
The position will remain open until filled, however, applicants are strongly encouraged to submit applications by February 1, 2021 and ensure that 3 letters of recommendation are received by February 1, 2021. Review of applications will begin on February 1, 2021. The position is expected to begin in the Fall of 2021.
The University of California is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity/Disabled/Veterans Employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national or ethnic origin, age, status as an individual with a disability, protected veteran status, genetic information, or other protected classes under the law.
About University of California, Davis - Physics & Astronomy
The University of California, Davis (UC Davis) Department of Physics & Astronomy provides a dynamic and diverse environment for the training of both graduate and undergraduates students.
Our three core research areas of condensed matter, high energy physics and cosmology, together with smaller programs in nuclear physics, high energy astrophysics, complexity sciences, and physics education, provide exciting opportunities for motivated students who are interested in cutting-edge research. Our undergraduates go on to top graduate schools and desirable positions in industry. Our graduate students go on to prestigious postdoctoral and faculty positions, become laboratory scientists, or move to excellent industry placements.
The vitality of our research programs stems in part from out rapid recent growth; 24 of our 46 faculty have been hired since year 2000. Indeed, our cosmology group, now one of the leading centers in the world for cosmology, has grown in the past seven years from just one member to ten.
UC Davis is a public institution that was founded in 1905. It has a total undergraduate enrollment of 30,872, its setting is city, and the campus size is 5,300 acres. ...UC Davis's ranking in the 2020 edition of Best Colleges is National Universities, #39. UC Davis offers a wide range of academic options within its undergraduate, graduate and professional schools and colleges. Among the school's graduate programs are the highly ranked Graduate School of Management, School of Law, School of Medicine, College of Engineering and School of Veterinary Medicine. Other notable programs include the School of Education and the Betty Irene Moore School of Nursing. Undergraduates can study in the College of Letters and Science, College of Engineering, College of Biological Sciences or College of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences.
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