The Princeton Center for Complex Materials (PCCM), an NSF-supported Materials Research Science and Engineering Center (MRSEC), announces the competition for the 2017 Princeton Materials Science Postdoctoral Fellowship is CLOSED. Please check back in the fall 2017 for updates regarding the 2018 fellowship competition.
These prestigious postdoctoral positions are intended for early-career scientists with a research focus on materials science and engineering. PhD is required. Successful candidates will be appointed as early as spring 2017 for a full-time, 12 month period as a postdoctoral research associate, renewable annually for up to three years based on performance and funding.
The selected fellow(s) will join the research group of a current PCCM investigator. The current list of investigators and their areas of research, which include topological phases of electrons in materials, surface and dynamics in confined polymers, and the development of ultra-coherent quantum materials, can be found at http://pccm.princeton.edu/people
Applications must be submitted online at https://jobs.princeton.edu/ (Requisition Number 1600631). Applications will require curriculum vitae (CV), list of publications, and a statement of your proposed research plans at PCCM, Applicants will need to provide contact information for two references who will be solicited to provide letters of recommendation. For full consideration, all applications and supporting materials must be submitted by October 15, 2016.
Princeton University is an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. These positions are subject to the University’s background check policy.
PCCM welcomes PCCM postdoctoral fellow for 2016:
Dr. Statt completed her Ph.D. in physics at the Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz, Germany in October 2015 after three years working with Professor Kurt Binder's group. She is currently working with the Panagiotopoulos group at Princeton.