We have an opening for a undergraduate student to support/engage in practical research experience to further their educational goals. Opportunities include completing research and working on various projects within atmospheric science, climate and carbon cycle research, seismology, hydrology, geoscience, environmental science, accelerator mass spectrometry (AMS), and nuclear energy research.
This position will be filled at either level based on knowledge and related experience as assessed by the hiring team.
In this role you will
work with engineers, scientists, and technical staff members to provide technical and/or research support to projects in the areas of computational chemistry and physics, radiochemistry, nuclear and high energy accelerated physics, nuclear theory and modeling, nuclear forensics, or other related fields.
Under close supervision, participate in research in assigned area.
Gather and analyze data or information in support of scientific research.
Present/communicate results to research group.
Perform technical assignments of a basic degree of complexity.
Perform other duties as assigned.
Must be a continuing college or university student in good standing at an accredited institution pursuing an undergraduate degree in physics, material sciences, computer science, or a related field.
Ability to apply basic engineering or scientific principles to solve technical problems.
Ability to participate in research and present and communicate concepts and ideas including research project(s), document work and give a technical talk/presentation.
Effective interpersonal skills with the ability to work in a team environment.
Experience working with personal computers and familiarity with Word, Excel, and PowerPoint.
Internal Number: 3743990000020685
About Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
For more than 60 years, the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory has applied science and technology to make the world a safer place.Livermore’s defining responsibility is ensuring the safety, security and reliability of the nation’s nuclear deterrent. Yet LLNL’s mission is broader than stockpile stewardship, as dangers ranging from nuclear proliferation and terrorism to energy shortages and climate change threaten national security and global stability. The Laboratory’s science and engineering are being applied to achieve breakthroughs for counterterrorism and nonproliferation, defense and intelligence, energy and environmental security.
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