Positions in Applied Mathematics (Mathematical Biology or Computational Mathematics)
School of Mathematical SciencesPosted on: Wed Jun 20 2018
The School of Mathematical Sciences at Monash University invites applications for the position of Lecturer/Senior Lecturer/Professor in Applied Mathematics. (Please note that this ad has been resubmitted due to technical difficulties on the Monash website)
Candidates will be expected to have outstanding research records and help our drive for excellence across the School. The two areas of specific interest for this position are Mathematical Biology and Computational Mathematics. All areas of Mathematical Biology and Medicine will be considered, including research that involves collaborations with biologists or medical researchers. Research areas in Computational Mathematics that are of specific interest include numerical PDEs, numerical linear algebra, uncertainty quantification, high performance computing, computational fluid dynamics, computational biology, optimisation, optimal control, and operations research. We are interested in outstanding researchers who apply Computational Mathematics techniques to problems in science, engineering, biology and technology. Exceptional candidates in other areas of Applied Mathematics will also be considered. To be considered you will have a PhD in mathematics or a related area, proven ability to perform independent research, and a strong commitment to teaching and the supervision of research students.
This role is a full-time position; however flexible working arrangements may be negotiated.
Applications must be made directly to Monash and must address the selection criteria outlined in the position description: https://www.monash.edu/jobs/monash-university-job-openings/monash-australia-positions.
Confidential enquiries regarding the position may be made to firstname.lastname@example.org
Closing date for Associate Professor / Professor position: 8th July 2018
Closing date for Lecturer/Senior Lecturer positions: 22nd July 2018
**Mention you saw it on the AustMS website**