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We have 86 Electromagnetism PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships






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Electromagnetism PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

We have 86 Electromagnetism PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships

Are you fascinated by the laws that govern the behavior of electricity and magnetism? Do you have a passion for unraveling the mysteries of the universe? If so, pursuing a PhD in Electromagnetism could be the perfect choice for you.

What's it like to study a PhD in Electromagnetism?

Studying a PhD in Electromagnetism is an exhilarating journey into the fundamental forces that shape our world. As a PhD student, you will have the opportunity to delve deep into the intricacies of electromagnetism and contribute to the advancement of this field through your research.

You will work closely with experienced faculty members and fellow researchers, collaborating on cutting-edge projects that push the boundaries of knowledge. From exploring the behavior of electromagnetic waves to investigating the properties of magnetic materials, your research will contribute to the development of new technologies and applications.

Throughout your PhD journey, you will have access to state-of-the-art laboratories and facilities, allowing you to conduct experiments and simulations to test your hypotheses. You will also have the opportunity to attend conferences and present your findings to the scientific community, fostering collaboration and gaining valuable feedback.

Entry requirements for a PhD in Electromagnetism

To pursue a PhD in Electromagnetism, you will typically need a strong academic background in physics or a related discipline. Most universities require a minimum of a 2.1 Honours degree or equivalent, although some may consider applicants with a lower classification if they have relevant research experience or exceptional potential.

In addition to academic qualifications, a passion for research and a strong aptitude for problem-solving are essential. Admissions committees often look for evidence of research experience, such as undergraduate research projects or publications, to assess your suitability for a PhD program.

PhD in Electromagnetism funding options

Funding for PhDs in Electromagnetism may be available from various sources, including governments, universities and charities, business or industry. See our full guides to PhD funding for more information.

PhD in Electromagnetism careers

A PhD in Electromagnetism opens up a wide range of exciting career opportunities. Graduates can pursue careers in academia, conducting research and teaching at universities. They can also find employment in research and development departments of technology companies, where they contribute to the design and development of innovative electronic devices and systems.

Furthermore, with the increasing demand for renewable energy and sustainable technologies, there is a growing need for experts in electromagnetism to work in the energy sector. Whether it is designing more efficient solar panels or developing advanced energy storage systems, your expertise in electromagnetism will be highly valued.

Embark on a journey of discovery and make a lasting impact on the world by pursuing a PhD in Electromagnetism.

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Novel Side Channels across Boundaries: Attacks and Defences

Novel Side Channels across Boundaries. Attacks and Defences. In a side channel, sensitive information leaks accidentally via some medium or mechanism that was not designed or intended for communication. Read more

ML-driven Design for Fusion Reactors

The UKRI AI Centre for Doctoral Training (CDT) in Decision Making for Complex Systems is a joint CDT between The University of Manchester and the University of Cambridge. Read more

Shining light onto the quantum world: exploring the interactions between lasers atoms and nanotechnology

The University of Bath is inviting applications for the following PhD project commencing on 30 September 2024 under the supervision of Prof Ventsislav Valev and Dr Kristina Rusimova in the Department of Physics. Read more

Funded PhD / MSc in Advanced Electron Microscopy

Electron microscopy is vital for many of todays advanced technologies and for the advancement our understanding of the nano- and micro-world, from biological systems to advanced materials and for the semiconductor devices that are vital to our communication and computational systems. Read more

Picometre Surface Nanoscale Axial Photonics

Applications are invited for a Postgraduate studentship, supported by Aston Institute of Photonic Technologies to be undertaken within the College of Engineering and Physical Sciences at Aston University. . Read more

Development of RF MEMS for 6G communication

Supervisory Team:  Kees de Groot & Harold Chong. Project description. Applications are invited for this prestigious 3.5-year Industrial PhD studentship to work on an exciting collaboration between Electronics and Computer Science at the University of Southampton and Analog Devices Inc. Read more

Design of Superconducting Electric Machines for Zero Emission Transport

The Institute for Energy Systems, School of Engineering, at the University of Edinburgh, is inviting applications for the following fully-funded PhD project, expected to commence on 1st September 2024. Read more

Distributed Sensing in Complex Photonic Network Ensembles

Apply to pursue a PhD in the Optical Theory Group, led by Matthew Foreman, where you will explore optical and plasmonic properties of random complex networks and develop novel sensing algorithms. Read more

Plasma-based gas conversion into value-added chemicals

  Research Group: Plasma and fusion science and technologies
Plasmas are promising technology for the conversion of gases such as CO2, CH4 or N2 into more valuable ones, e.g. CO (starting material for alcohols and hydrocarbons), H2 (clean fuel applications) and NH3 (fertilisers). Read more

Controlling plasma chemistry of cold atmospheric-pressure air plasmas

  Research Group: Plasma and fusion science and technologies
Plasma technologies already form a key part of many of today’s multi-billion pound industries such as the nanoscale fabrication of microprocessors, production of solar cells and the deposition of advanced functional coatings. Read more

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