PhD Studentship: Non-Equilibrium States of Matter, UK

Research Associate in Mechanobiology at King's College London

PhD Studentship: Non-Equilibrium States of Matter: A fully-funded PhD studentship is available to commence on October 1, 2024, for candidates interested in exploring the non-equilibrium states of matter. This opportunity, focused on Mathematics, Applied Mathematics, Theoretical Physics, and Disordered Systems, includes stipend, study costs, and a Research Training & Support Grant.



Study Area

The research will revolve around exploring non-equilibrium states of matter, employing tools from theoretical physics, mathematical physics, and probability theory. Emphasis will be placed on a precise and detailed understanding of disordered interacting quantum systems, particularly the many-body localized phase.

Scholarship Description

PhD Studentship: Exploring the Non-Equilibrium States of Matter

The project aims to bring about a better mathematical theory for understanding non-equilibrium states of matter. Focusing on disordered interacting quantum systems, the research seeks to contribute to a more profound and cohesive comprehension of non-equilibrium states of matter.

Eligibility

Applicants should hold a 2:1 or first-class undergraduate degree, or an MMath, MSci, or Master’s degree with Merit, with a strong background in applied mathematics or theoretical physics. A taste for deriving rigorous mathematical results is essential.

Required Documents

  1. Application via King’s Apply online application system.
  2. Specify François Huveneers as the desired supervisor, Disordered Systems as the preferred research group, and the project title in the application and all correspondence.

How to Apply

Candidates must apply via the King’s Apply online application system, indicating François Huveneers as the desired supervisor, Disordered Systems as the preferred research group, and the project title. Additional application details are available here.

Last Date for Apply

The application deadline is not specified. For further information, contact François Huveneers at francois.huveneers@kcl.ac.uk.

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