Are you holding Master’s degree and looking for fully funded PhD positions? University of Greenwich, England invites online application for multiple funded PhD Programs / fully funded PhD positions in various research areas.
Candidates interested in fully funded PhD positions can check the details and may apply as soon as possible. Interested and eligible applicants may submit their online application for PhD programs via the University’s Online Application Portal.
1. Fully Funded PhD Position in Public History
Summary of PhD Program:
Since at least the sixteenth century ‘Maritime Greenwich’ has been profoundly shaped by Britain’s colonial and imperial engagements and their legacies. From naval dockyards and mercantile wharves, through flourishing networks of mariners, merchants and investors to the globalised and diverse communities of the present, the places and people of Greenwich bear the imprint of empire. This project will harness these rich, complex and sometimes troubling histories to assess how the local and the global made Greenwich, and to evaluate how Greenwich is coming to terms with the legacies of empire and debates around decolonisation.
To date, there has been no systematic attempt to gather and analyse the effects of empire on the Royal Borough and the people and the institutions who live and work in it. By working in partnership with public and community organisations and institutions to understand what frames a community-centred decolonial public history of Greenwich, this project will deliver the first systematic analysis of how empire shaped, and continues to shape, the Royal Borough and its inhabitants.
Application Deadline: 15 October 2023
2. Fully Funded PhD Position in Controlling Additive Manufacturing with Ultrasound
Summary of PhD Program:
Additive Manufacturing (AM), also known as 3D printing, is an emerging technology that allows for on-demand direct fabrication of complex parts with far reaching applications in many sectors including biomedical, aerospace and energy. However, AM components suffer from microscopic defects such as porosity from gas bubbles, leading to voids and ultimately reduced performance.
This project aims to look at how the application of ultrasound can be used to enhance the AM process. Ultrasound will interact with microscale bubbles causing degassing, hence removing porosity and/or implosion (cavitation) of these bubbles, which can disrupt the underlying metal crystalline formation leading to improved properties.
Application Deadline: 15/9/2023
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