2012 PhD Position in Magnetohydrodynamic Turbulence at GHMFL and Coventry University

If you have questions about this aid arises, please visit the official source and ask your questions directly to the center.

Applications are invited for a PhD position in experimental fluid mechanics at the Grenoble High Magnetic Field Laboratoiry (GHMFL, Grenoble, France), under a co-tutelle agreement with Coventry University (UK). The subject is the experimental investigation of turbulence in liquid metals under the influence of very high magnetic fields. Turbulence is one of the major remaining challenge from classical physics. This work will target the mechanisms of the transition between the two and three-dimensional states of turbulence. This hot question of fundamental fluid mechanics has direct implications for several modern problems such as the optimisation of heat extraction in future nuclear fusion reactors, or the challenge posed by the dynamo effect that is responsible for the existence and the dynamics of the magnetic field of the Earth, but also on the dynamics of oceans and atmospheres.

Successful applicants should hold a Master or Engineering degree with a solid background in fluid mechanics, and be highly motivated by the conduct of technical projects. The PhD student will be attached to Coventry University’s Post-Graduate School but based in Grenoble (France) with a few trips to the UK every year., entirely free of tax or any other deductions.

2012 PhD Position in Magnetohydrodynamic Turbulence at GHMFL and Coventry University

If you have questions about this aid arises, please visit the official source and ask your questions directly to the center.

Applications are invited for a PhD position in experimental fluid mechanics at the Grenoble High Magnetic Field Laboratoiry (GHMFL, Grenoble, France), under a co-tutelle agreement with Coventry University (UK). The subject is the experimental investigation of turbulence in liquid metals under the influence of very high magnetic fields. Turbulence is one of the major remaining challenge from classical physics. This work will target the mechanisms of the transition between the two and three-dimensional states of turbulence. This hot question of fundamental fluid mechanics has direct implications for several modern problems such as the optimisation of heat extraction in future nuclear fusion reactors, or the challenge posed by the dynamo effect that is responsible for the existence and the dynamics of the magnetic field of the Earth, but also on the dynamics of oceans and atmospheres.

Successful applicants should hold a Master or Engineering degree with a solid background in fluid mechanics, and be highly motivated by the conduct of technical projects. The PhD student will be attached to Coventry University’s Post-Graduate School but based in Grenoble (France) with a few trips to the UK every year., entirely free of tax or any other deductions.

Deadline: Contact Employer

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