We operate an equal-opportunity policy as regards welcoming new people on board - if you are a quantitative-based scientist, who can work with Linux and are really curious about doing interesting and fun science, then please contact us!
You will have the opportunity to work on genuinely interesting and genuinely difficult scientific problems - these can be in astronomy or the astronomical sciences, or in any of the transferable application domains where we work also (remote sensing/earth observation, radiomics). The satisfaction will being on having completed an excellent body of scholarly work, but also in knowing that you’ll have learned skills that will serve you well when you go on from NUI Galway to better things.
None at the moment… 😕
If you are interested in working as a PhD student or postdoc, please send me an email, letting us know what you’re interested in doing and attaching a recent CV.
For people interested in pursuing a PhD, funding opportunities exist through the College of Science & Engineering Postgraduate Fellow programme, and also via the University’s Hardiman Scholarship award scheme. The Irish Research Council also operates the annual Government of Ireland PhD fellowship award scheme.
Potential postdoctoral fellows can also apply to the Irish Research Council Postdoctoral Fellowship scheme, or investigate possible funding through the European Commission’s Marie Curie Fellowship Programme.
Galway is a fantastic little town which defeats all attempts to fully explain what it is that makes it such a terrific place to live and work in. Its widely known for the arts, for its music scene, and for its cosy, informal vibe which permeates the centre of town. It is a terrific place to eat well and enjoy a good evening out, as well as acting as a gateway to the Burren (across the bay in County Clare) and the amazing coastline and interior of Connemara. The University is a microcosm of the city itself, with a dynamic cultural scene and a diverse early stage researcher community.