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Patricia Ann Caldwell Post-Doctoral Fellowship in Mathematics at Virginia Tech
The Department of Mathematics at Virginia Tech invites applications for a two-year appointment as the Patricia Ann Caldwell Post-Doctoral Fellow, to begin August 10, 2019. Candidates must have earned a Ph.D. in mathematics or a related field at the time of appointment. Preference will be given to applicants who can identify a Virginia Tech faculty member who will serve as a research mentor and to applicants whose Ph.D.'s were awarded no earlier than January 1, 2014. (For a list of faculty research areas, go to http://www.math.vt.edu/reResearchAreas.php) Applicants in all areas of mathematics will be considered. The teaching assignment is likely to be one course per semester and will not be more than that.
An online application is required. To complete the online application, go to http://www.hr.vt.edu, choose Prospective Employees, then choose Jobs, then Search Jobs (direct link https://listings.jobs.vt.edu ), and choose the Mathematics Department or choose posting number TR0190007. Please include a cover letter, a CV, and a research statement as part of the online application. You are encouraged to include a teaching statement as part of the online application. Each applicant should follow the instructions in the online application system to request that three references submit letters of recommendation, or letters can be emailed to email@example.com. Additional information about position requirements and responsibilities can be found at http://www.hr.vt.edu or https://www.math.vt.edu . The faculty handbook (available at http://www.provost.vt.edu ) gives a complete description of faculty responsibilities. As part of the hiring process, the successful applicant must pass a criminal background check. Questions about the search may be addressed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Applications received by March 4, 2019 will receive full consideration. Virginia Tech is an Equal Opportunity / Affirmative Action Institution. Virginia Tech has a strong commitment to the principle of diversity and, in that spirit, seeks a broad spectrum of candidates including women, minorities, veterans, and people with disabilities. Individuals with disabilities desiring accommodations in the application process should notify Leigh Ann Teel ( email@example.com, 540-231-8269) or call TTY 1-800-828-1120 by the application deadline. Virginia Tech is the recipient of a National Science Foundation ADVANCE Institutional Transformation Award to increase the participation of women in academic science and engineering careers.
Faculty Search: Dynamical Systems and Spectral Theory.
The Math Department is currently conducting a search in the area of Dynamical Systems and Spectral Theory.
The Virginia Tech Department of Mathematics anticipates a tenure-track opening in Dynamical Systems and Spectral Theory with a start date of August 10, 2019, at our Blacksburg, VA, campus. The successful candidate will have a strong background in dynamical systems and spectral theory. Possible specialties may include, but are not limited to, harmonic analysis, ergodic theory, random matrix theory, aperiodic order, Schrödinger operators, renormalization methods, dispersive dynamics, non-selfadjoint operators, matrix computations or math-biology. The successful candidate will have the opportunity to engage in trans-disciplinary research, curriculum, and/or outreach initiatives with other university faculty working in Virginia Tech’s Destination Areas
For more information see the position listing.
May 20-24 2019: Conference on Mathematical Physics at the Crossings, in celebration of George Hagedorn's 65th Birthday.
DROP/ADD: Spring 2019 drop/add opens November 24, 2018. If you tried to add an undergraduate math course and received an honors restriction, a major or level restriction, or a prerequisite error, please complete the Math Spring 2019 Drop/Add Survey. Students who receive a closed section error should continue to try to add themselves to a section of the course. We will open seats periodically. More information can be found here.
Featured ResearchYuriko Renardy -Mixtures of two liquids arise in many industrial applications, such as the production of incompatible polymer blends for recycling plastics. Typically, one of the molten polymers disperses as droplets in the other, and larger drops break up into smaller ones. Experimental studies show that the drop rupturing phenomenon and the resulting microstructure is sensitive to the physical properties of the fluid pairs, and this in turn has direct bearance on the quality of the final blend. Computational studies of the deformation and breakup behavior of a single droplet in a well-defined flow field are paradigms of theoretical investigations for immiscible polymer blends. The movie shows direct numerical simulation of microconfined droplet breakup to monodisperse satellites. Funded by NSF-DMS, computational resources through NCSA teragrid and VT-ARC.
Click here for more information.