The Department of Electrical Engineering and the Department of Computer Science & Engineering at the University of Notre Dame are pleased to announce four new tenured/tenure-track faculty positions in the area of circuits.
Over the last five years Notre Dame has made strategic investments to add faculty and infrastructure in nanoelectronics, wireless communications, advanced diagnostics and therapeutics, and sustainable energy. The opening of Stinson Remick Hall of Engineering in 2010 has provided a wealth of sophisticated lab facilities, including a 10,000-square-foot state-of-the-art clean room. The goal of the circuits initiative is to link major research programs already in place in materials, devices, and systems with innovative research in circuits and future applications.
Candidates at all levels – from assistant professor to full professor with endowed chair – are encouraged to apply. Areas of interest include but are not limited to: circuits based on emerging materials and device technologies (e.g., III-V TFETs, nitride and graphene-based FETs, molecular-scale devices, nano-magnets), self-powered systems, bioelectronics, wireless communications, millimeter-wave technology, and sensors/actuators.
All positions require a Ph.D. in electrical or computer engineering or its equivalent. Those interested can apply on-line at http://ee.nd.edu/apply or by sending a cover letter, CV, and two-page statement of research and teaching interests to: Prof. Tom Fuja, Chair – Department of Electrical Engineering, 275 Fitzpatrick Hall, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN 46556. (Email: email@example.com)
The University of Notre Dame is an equal opportunity employer. We particularly invite applications from women and members of groups that are under-represented in science and engineering.
There are currently no openings for staff in the Electrical Engineering Department. Please check back in the future for updates.
A Postdoctoral research position at the University of Notre Dame is anticipated beginning October 2014 to conduct research under the supervision of Prof. Thomas Pratt on a project involving radio frequency signal propagation, sensing, and associated signal processing. U.S. citizenship may be required depending upon the terms of the grant. The research will involve consideration of various receiver architectures and advanced signal processing techniques. Both theoretical and experimental research is anticipated. Participation in an annual review meeting and publication of research in a peer-reviewed journal each year are the primary deliverables on the project. Background in communications, radar, and electromagnetic wave propagation theory for both forward scatter and backscatter systems will be useful, but a systems background and demonstrated technical excellence and self-motivation are more important. The duration of the Fellowship is up to three years, but requires annual renewal. If you are a graduated PhD student or will be graduating this Spring and are interested to learn more about this opportunity, please contact Thomas Pratt via email (Thomas.firstname.lastname@example.org).