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scotland PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 145 scotland PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  From East to West: Understanding Tourism Development in Scotland from a Chinese perspective - investigating how Scotland as a tourism destination provides appealing offering(s)
  Dr X Chen
Application Deadline: 31 March 2019
Tourism industry has continuously contributed 5% to the Scottish GDP since 2015 (ScotGov, 2015) and this economic contribution is projected to be more significant due to Brexit (Tourism Alliance, 2017).
  PhD in Geographical & Earth Sciences: Anthropogenic geodiversity – how can Scotland’s industrial waste legacy contribute to geodiversity and biodiversity?
  Dr J MacDonald
Applications accepted all year round
Co-supervised by Professor Alistair Jump, University of Stirling. As recognised in Scotland’s Geodiversity Charter, geodiversity underpins biodiversity and faces pressures from human influence.
  Participants’ perceptions of Restorative justice in Scotland - Project ID SAS0034
  Dr G Maglione, Dr J Buchan
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
Restorative justice (RJ) is usually described as a process of facilitated dialogue between a person who has been harmed (‘victim’) and a person who has harmed (‘offender’), and possibly their support networks (‘communities’), aiming to enable material and psychological repair of harms caused by crime/conflict.
  ’Soft’ Intelligence and Online Patient Feedback: Using Care Opinion for NHS Quality Improvement in Scotland.
  Prof L Locock, Prof M Campbell
Application Deadline: 31 March 2019
This PhD will examine the role of patient experience and feedback data (from Care Opinion) in NHS improvement, with a particular focus on the Scottish context, and explore staff and policy-maker perspectives on how to increase its impact.
  Examining the erratic record of Scotland’s glacially and fluvially modified landscape
  Dr L L Kirstein, Dr R Walcott, Prof S Mudd, Dr A Hein
Application Deadline: 10 January 2019
Project summary. Scotland’s land surface is the product of plate tectonics modified by surface processes and extensively reconfigured by glacial erosion.
  PhD in Geographical & Earth Sciences: Examining environmental engagement through place-based artwork at Loch Lomond Nature Reserve, Scotland.
  Dr E Cardwell, Prof H Lorimer, Dr D Borthwick
Application Deadline: 17 December 2018
Project Outline. Applications are invited for an AHRC-funded PhD studentship opportunity (3.5 years, full-time), which will examine environmental engagement through place-based artwork at Loch Lomond Nature Reserve, Scotland.
  ESRC Collaborative Studentship - Minimum Core Obligations: Using a sociology of human rights to examine the potential for human rights budgeting in Scotland.
  Dr J Ferrie
Application Deadline: 15 March 2019
In collaboration with the Scottish Human Rights Commission (SHRC) this project seeks to synthesise existing concepts of what constitutes a minimum core in the realisation of economic, social and cultural (ESC) rights as they potentially apply to Scotland, drawing on sociological, legal, and philosophical literatures.
  Rewilding the great wood of Caledon: using remote sensing to understand natural forest regeneration in Scotland
  Dr C Ryan, Dr A Keane
Application Deadline: 10 January 2019
Scotland and the UK are deforested countries. In recent years, the entwined ideas of rewilding and natural forest regeneration have influenced land use, particularly in upland Scotland.
  Tracing Iron Sources and Artefacts in Viking-Age Scotland
  Dr S Harrison, Dr J MacDonald
Application Deadline: 11 January 2019
Project Summary. From the 9th to 11th centuries, small groups of ‘Vikings’ transformed large areas of Northern Europe and the North Atlantic, including Scotland.
  Going round the twist: The effect of stress on magma intrusion in Scotland and the Canary Islands
  Dr J Kavanagh, Prof a Biggin, Dr D Dennis, Dr B O'Driscoll
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
Introduction. Magma is transported through the crust in fractures called dykes that cut across rock layers. Dykes are important in all stages in the life of a volcano; they transport magma from depth but may stall during ascent or reach the surface to feed eruptions (see Kavanagh 2018 for a review).
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