Open Rank, Tenured/Tenure Track Professor in Neuroscience
The University of Texas at Austin
September 26, 2018
Full Time - Experienced
Academic / Research
The Department of Neuroscience at The University of Texas at Austin invites applications for a faculty position at any rank (Assistant, Associate, or Full Professor; tenure track or tenured).
The research area is open within neuroscience, but we especially encourage candidates with a demonstrated history of advancing quantitative and computational insights into theories and models of brain function at any level.
The position carries competitive salary and start-up funds. Successful candidates will be expected to develop and maintain an active research program within a collegial, collaborative, and vibrant academic environment. We are interested in candidates who will contribute to diversity and equal opportunity in higher education through their research, teaching, and service.
The University of Texas at Austin has strong and interactive research programs in Neuroscience, Computer and Computational Science, Statistics, Mathematics, Engineering, Physics, Chemistry, and Molecular Biology, with an established culture of cross disciplinary collaboration.
Austin is widely recognized as one of America’s most beautiful and livable cities.
Please apply via Interfolio (https://apply.interfolio.com/55517) and upload a cover letter, curriculum vitae, research statement, and three letters of recommendation.
Applications received by November 15, 2018 will receive full consideration.
Inquiries can be directed to Dr. Alex Huk (firstname.lastname@example.org), Department of Neuroscience.
Employer will assist with relocation costs.
Internal Number: 55517
About The University of Texas at Austin
The University of Texas at Austin's Department of Neuroscience faculty study molecular, cellular, behavioral, and computational neuroscience, with the goals of elucidating the mechanisms underlying brain function and providing a deeper understanding of brain disease and cognitive disorders. Research programs investigate areas including learning and memory, addiction, Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease, Down syndrome, and epilepsy.