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magnetic field PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 82 magnetic field PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Predicting the next global geomagnetic reversal using machine learning
  Dr P Livermore, Dr C Davies
Application Deadline: 7 January 2019
The Earth’s magnetic field, generated by turbulent convection in the liquid outer core, has reversed many times over its 3.5 billion-year history, at a present rate of about 2-3 times per million years (Stern, 2002) The last global reversal took place 780,000 years ago, leading to speculation that we are “overdue”.
  Improving Paleointensity: A key to understanding the past and future of Earth’s magnetic field
  Dr G Paterson, Prof R Holme, Prof A Biggin
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
The strength of Earth’s ancient magnetic field (paleointensity) is a uniquely powerful probe of the evolution of the planet on which we live, allowing constraint on Earth’s dynamics and thermal history.
  Stratified or not-stratified or somewhere in between: Multi-disciplinary study of partially stratified layers in Earth’s outer core
  Dr S Rost, Dr J Mound, Dr A Nowacki
Application Deadline: 7 January 2019
The Earth’s outer core, the source of Earth’s magnetic field, is considered to be well mixed due to the fast convection (with velocities on the order of 10s km/yr) and the low viscosity of the liquid iron-nickel alloy.
  Before the Inner Core? Palaeomagnetic field intensity measurements from Proterozoic-aged Scandinavian igneous and baked Rocks
  Prof A Biggin, Dr M Hill, Dr G Paterson, Dr J Salminen
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
The Proterozoic Eon (540 – 2500 million years ago) is the single largest in Earth’s history but very little is known about how the Earth’s magnetic field was behaving at this time.
  The dynamics of jets in rapidly rotating fluids by computational fluid dynamics (CFD) simulation
  Dr P Livermore, Prof R Hollerbach
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
The movement of electrically conducting liquid inside the core of Earth and other planets is responsible for generating their planetary magnetic fields, yet we know very little about their dynamics, as creating realistic simulations is extremely challenging.
  Studying Reaction Mechanisms at Low Magnetic Field
  Prof S Duckett, Dr M E Halse
Application Deadline: 9 January 2019
The aim of this project is to demonstrate that it is possible to use low cost low field NMR to study chemical reactivity and probe reaction mechanisms.
  Theoretical Ph.D position in Attosecond and Strong-Field Science: investigating the nonlinear response of multicenter molecules when driven by intense laser fields
  Dr A Emmanouilidou
Applications accepted all year round
A Ph.D position is available in the research area of Strong-Field and Attosecond Science, in the group of Dr. Agapi Emmanouilidou in the division of AMOPP in Physics and Astronomy at University College London.
  PhD in Engineering: Magnetomyography (MMG) Sensors
  Dr H Heidari, Dr J Riddell, Dr A Vuckovic, Dr C Stasinakis
Application Deadline: 11 January 2019
Project Summary. This PhD project will address the issue related to capturing the magnetic field from skeletal muscles by bringing about a novel, robust and efficient technique based on Magnetomyography (MMG).
  Electrodynamics of the solar wind-magnetosphere-ionosphere-atmosphere coupled system
  Research Group: Astronomy and Space Science
  Prof S Milan, Dr S Imber
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
The interaction of the solar wind with the Earth’s magnetic field leads to dynamic phenomena in near-Earth space, including the energization and circulation of plasma within the magnetosphere and ionosphere – the most visible manifestation of which is the polar auroras – which lead to a hostile environment for space- and ground-based technologies.
  Investigating the Ionosphere and Magnetosphere with induction coil magnetometer data
  Prof T Yeoman, Dr D Wright
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
In June 2012, the BGS Geomagnetism team installed two high frequency (100 Hz sampling rate) induction coil magnetometers at Eskdalemuir, in the Scottish Borders, which permit us to measure the very rapid changes of the magnetic field.
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