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We have 51 stars PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  The very first stars in the Universe
  Research Group: Astronomy
  Dr P Clark, Prof A Whitworth
Application Deadline: 18 January 2019
The first stars in the universe had a profound effect on cosmic history, as they began the enrichment of interstellar medium with elements such as carbon and oxygen — a process that ultimately led to the creation of our own Sun and solar system.
  Properties of evolved, hot luminous stars from large spectroscopic surveys
  Research Group: Astronomy and Astrophysics
  Dr P Crowther
Application Deadline: 23 January 2019
Massive stars are rare, though dominate the radiative, mechanical and chemical feedback in star-forming galaxies. Historically, spectroscopic studies of hot massive stars in the Milky Way and nearby galaxies have been restricted to small sample sizes.
  How do stars get their mass?
  Research Group: Astronomy
  Dr P Clark, Prof A Whitworth
Application Deadline: 18 January 2019
A debate is raging in star formation.
  The planetary graveyard - searching for the remnants of exoplanet systems around dead stars
  Research Group: Astronomy and Space Science
  Dr M Burleigh, Dr S Casewell
Application Deadline: 31 January 2019
There is growing evidence that planetary systems are ubiquitous throughout the galaxy. Ground and spaced based surveys have found thousands of planets around stars.
  The planetary graveyard – searching for the remnants of exoplanet systems around dead stars
  Dr M Burleigh, Dr S Casewell
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
There is growing evidence that planetary systems are ubiquitous throughout the galaxy. Ground and spaced based surveys have found thousands of planets around stars.
  Dust, gas and stars in the big neighbour
  Research Group: Astronomy
  Prof S Eales, Dr MW Smith
Applications accepted all year round
The obvious place to address questions about the interstellar gas and dust in galaxies, and how stars form out of this gas and dust, is the Andromeda Galaxy, the nearest big spiral galaxy to our own.
  Dust, Gas and Stars in the Big Neighbour
  Research Group: Astronomy
  Dr MW Smith, Prof S Eales
Application Deadline: 18 January 2019
The obvious place to address questions about the interstellar gas and dust in galaxies, and how stars form out of this gas and dust, is the Andromeda Galaxy, the nearest big spiral galaxy to our own.
  Can a stars internal oscillations power their coronae (Advert Reference: RDF19/EE/MPEE/MORTON)
  Dr R Morton
Application Deadline: 25 January 2019
Understanding how the atmospheres of cool, magnetised stars are powered is a long-standing astrophysical mystery.
  Dense matter in the QCD phase diagram and in compact stars
  Research Group: Applied Mathematics
  Dr A Schmitt
Applications accepted all year round
This project combines fundamental questions in nuclear and particle physics with astrophysical applications. Much of the phase diagram of Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD) at nonzero baryon density is unknown.
  Exploring the extreme magnetospheres and interiors of young neutron stars (FERDMANRU19SF)
  Dr R Ferdman
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
The investigation of recently formed neutron stars through observations of pulsars can shed important light on their exotic interiors and the evolution of their powerful magnetic fields.
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