|From||"Roger Brugge" <email@example.com>|
|Date||Wed, 21 Mar 2012 13:59:47 +0000|
Forwarded from CLIMLIST... Halley Professorship of Physics UNIVERSITY OF OXFORD in association with Jesus College Start date: 1 October 2012 or as soon as possible thereafter. The Halley Professorship of Physics was established in 1991 as an upgrade of the long-standing statutory Readership in Atmospheric Physics and was renamed the Halley Professorship in 2000. The post has a history stretching back continuously to G M B Dobson (discoverer of the Earth's ozone layer) in the 1920s. The person appointed will be an exceptional physicist with an international reputation in one or more areas of atmospheric, oceanic, climate and planetary physics and an outstanding research and publication record. He/she will exercise leadership in research and teaching, will be keen to interact with members of Atmospheric, Oceanic and Planetary Physics (AOPP) and other groups within the department and the University, and will play a strategic role in advancing further the research portfolio of AOPP in Oxford. AOPP at Oxford has grown significantly in recent years and has consolidated its reputation in a range of research areas, including atmospheric and oceanic observations of the Earth and other solar system planets; remote sensing instrumentation and data analysis; numerical modelling of the Earth's climate system and of the climate of other planets; physical oceanography, climate dynamics and geophysical fluid dynamics. Please see the further particulars at <http://www.ox.ac.uk/about_the_university/jobs/fp/> for more details about the post and for full instructions before making an application. Applications, including a covering letter and full CV, and naming three referees should be received no later than 30 April 2012 by Dr Gwen Booth, Personnel Officer, Senior Appointments at <firstname.lastname@example.org>. If you have a query about how to apply, please contact Mrs Elaine Eastgate at <email@example.com> or telephone: 01865 280189. Applications are particularly welcome from women and black and minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.
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