The University of Brighton is pleased to announce the recruitment to three DTA3 PhD fellowships in the areas of applied biosciences for health and energy.
The extended University Alliance Doctoral Training Alliance (DTA3/COFUND) brings together existing doctoral training initiatives in applied biosciences for health, energy and social policy following a €6.5million award from the European Union.
DTA3 will be delivered across a consortium of 15 universities in England, Wales and Northern Ireland. It will develop nearly 100 early-stage researchers from the EU and beyond as internationally connected, independent researchers with interdisciplinary and inter-sectoral skills and experience, ready for industrial employment in the European and UK priority challenge areas of healthcare, clean energy and social policy.
The programme will foster transnational mobility through an extended network of international associate partners in Europe and overseas, including Australia and South Africa, to provide recruitment and international placements.
Early-stage researchers can apply for an interdisciplinary PhD at a DTA3 university and join our wider DTA cohort currently made up of 150 students and 300 supervisors.
DTA3 fellowships at the University of Brighton
The University of Brighton is recruiting to three doctoral fellowships as detailed below.
For a happier, healthier future
Fellowship 1: Determination of the changes in the regulation of nitrergic signalling in the ageing bladder
Fellowship 2: The gut mycobiome and healthy ageing: signatures of longevity and the effects of probiotic intervention
Tackling global energy challenges
Fellowship 3: Multi-scale numerical modelling of phase-change heat transfer for the design and optimisation of energy efficient thermal management systems in datacentres
For more information, full details of the fellowships and how to apply, please visit the University Alliance DTA3 website.
DTA3: A new kind of doctoral programme for the twenty-first century
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under the Marie Skłodowska-Curie grant agreement No 801604.