Ph.D. in functional neuroimaging and biomedical signal analysis in human perception of colored light

Inserat Nr.
35549

Vom
Donnerstag, 5. Januar 2017

Arbeitgeber
Universität Bern

Arbeitsort
Bern

Arbeitsbeginn
Nach Vereinbarung

Anstellung
100%

Our research group is investigating effects of perceived colored light on the human brain and systemic physiology.  The Ph.D.-candidate (m/f) will work in the field of neuroimaging and complex biomedical signal analysis. Entrance as soon as possible (negotiable).

 

Colored light affects the human brain and systemic physiology.  Yet specific effects of the different colors are scarcely researched.  In our research group we address the topic by conducting studies in humans to systematically investigate specific effects of colored light with a multi-modal approach.  The Ph.D.-candidate will play a major role in carrying out such studies; apply state of the art non-invasive measurement modalities such as functional near infrared spectroscopy, a novel neuroimaging technique, along with other methods to measure systemic physiology and will analyze the complex data.

 

Requirements

- Master degree in biomedical sciences, engineering, medicine or psychology

- Experience in data analysis (preferably Matlab or comparable) and in experimental research

- Strong interest in neuroscience and physiology and in a comprehensive perspective on humans

- Experience in statistics

- Proficiency in English and German (spoken, for communicating with study participants)

- Appreciating interdisciplinary teamwork and providing good social skills

We offer

- Attractive and challenging research and work

- An interdisciplinary and dynamic work place in a well-equipped laboratory

- Enrollment in the Graduate School of Health Sciences at the University of Bern

- Salary according to the guidelines of the Swiss National Science Foundation

 

Please send your application including motivation letter, CV, copies of diplomas, and contact details of two references per email to: ursula.wolf@ikom.unibe.ch. For further information contact Prof. Dr. Ursula Wolf per Email.