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mine PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 16 mine PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  (MERI) Natural adaptation of extremophile microalgae to acid mine drainage environments through experimental evolution
  Research Group: Ecology and Evolution
  Dr J Pittman, Dr C Knight
Application Deadline: 6 February 2019
Pollution from waste-streams such as abandoned mine sites is a major environmental problem that has deleterious consequences for aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems throughout the world.
  DTC GEO 10 - Amended biochars to remediate heavy polluted mine waters
  Dr I Robertson
Applications accepted all year round
The aim of the propossed PhD is to investigate the use of amended biochars to remediate heavy polluted mine waters and to determine the feasibility of metal recovery from the biochars.
  Mine site restoration and ecosystem development
  Prof M Tibbett
Applications accepted all year round
This project will include various aspect of minesite rehabilitation including early development of terrestrial ecosystems and the nutritional constraints to ecosystem development (plants and soil biota) using a space-for-time substiution appraoch.
  MRC DiMeN Doctoral Training Partnership: Genomic translocations, super-enhancer hijacking and oncogene activation: from mechanism to therapy
  Dr L Russell, Dr D Rico, Prof S Hambleton, Dr A Corcoran
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
Background. Haematopoiesis is a developmental process which culminates in the formation of all the blood cells required in our immune system.
  Radiomics for cancer diagnosis and patient outcome prediction
  Dr J Korte, Dr N Hardcastle
Applications accepted all year round
adiomics is an emerging field that aims to extract vital information from growing collections of medical imaging and patient data.
  Actions of endocrine-disrupting chemicals in seabirds
  Prof G Hardiman, Prof P M Thompson
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
This project will be supervised by Professor Gary Hardiman of Queen’s University School of Biological Sciences/Institute for Global Food Security, Professor Paul Thompson of the University of Aberdeen’s School of Biological Sciences/Lighthouse Field Station, and Dr Pierre Bize of the University of Aberdeen’s School of Biological Sciences.
  Investigation into the molecular function and pain profile of genetic variation in the irritant sensor TRPA1
  Prof A E Pickering
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
Main Supervisor. Prof. Tony Pickering (University of Bristol). Second supervisors. Dr Jim Dunham (University of Bristol), Dr Laura Addis (Eli Lilly & Co.), Dr Keith Phillips (Eli Lilly & Co.).
  Scalable in-memory graph databases
  Prof R Raman, Prof T Erlebach
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
We live in a networked world. the relationship between entities are even more meaningful than the entities themselves. An obvious example is Facebook, where each entity represents an individual or an organisation, and two entities are related if they are “friends” on Facebook.
  Volume changes during diagenesis and metamorphism: where are they?
  Prof J Wheeler, Dr E Mariani, Dr J Elvins
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
Introduction. It is undeniable that in general metamorphic and diagenetic reactions involve both net and solid volume changes. For example olivine becomes serpentinised with an increase in volume on addition of water; anhydrite becomes gypsum with a 60% volume increase.
  (BBSRC DTP CASE) Applying – omics methods to map the circadian matrisome
  Dr J Swift, Dr Q-J Meng, Prof K E Kadler
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
Circadian rhythm regulates and synchronises biological processes through a daily cycle. Molecular clocks in cells throughout the human body are entrained to a ‘master clock’ located in the hypothalamus, and cells in almost all tissues have been found to contain rhythmic genes.
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