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We have 7 Medical Physics PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships in London






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Medical Physics PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships in London

We have 7 Medical Physics PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships PhD Projects, Programmes & Scholarships in London

PhDs in Medical Physics aim to make use of physics concepts to improve the diagnosis, treatment and management of medical conditions. Long-term research goals may include using imaging technologies to monitor cancer treatment, designing new types of radiation therapy and improving imaging methods to aid the surgical planning of complex cases.

What's it like to study a PhD in Medical Physics?

As a PhD student in Medical Physics, you'll work closely with medical professionals and clinicians to help improve the care and treatment of patients. You'll likely divide your time between lab-based research, clinical training and teaching modules. You will be encouraged to publish your research and may be asked to submit a thesis to a leading academic journal at the end of your study.

Possible research areas include:

  • Nanotechnology in medicine
  • Tissue engineering
  • Bioimaging
  • Radiation physics
  • Physics-based imaging

Your research may involve using optical, electrical and nuclear technology to help diagnose and treat diseases. You may also have access to clinical facilities at your university or local hospitals.

Entry requirements for a PhD in Medical Physics

The minimum entry requirement for a PhD in Medical Physics is usually a 2:1 undergraduate degree in Physics and a Masters degree in Physics or related field. A Masters may sometimes be a possible entry qualification if it is focused in areas such as medical physics.

PhD in Medical Physics funding options

Most PhDs in Medical Physics in the UK are funded by the Medical Research Council (MRC), which provides a tuition fee waiver and a living cost stipend. Depending on the research topic, you may be required to join a specific project or apply for an independent funding package.

Some PhDs in Medical Physics have a funding option where it is mandatory for students to join a project. However, if you are applying for an independent package, you may be required to prove that your research meets certain academic criteria before you can be considered for funding.

PhD in Medical Physics careers

PhD graduates in Medical Physics often go on to careers in academia, medical technology and pharmaceuticals. You may also work in sectors such as forensics, nuclear energy, security and defence.

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Developing next-generation, AI-enabled, medical image processing for multiple sclerosis clinical trials and routine care

A 4-year funded PhD studentship is available in the UCL Department of Medical Physics (Centre for Medical Image Computing [CMIC]) in collaboration with the Queen Square Multiple Sclerosis Centre at the UCL Queen Square Institute of Neurology. Read more

Physically-informed learning-based beamforming for multi-transducer ultrasound imaging

Aim of the PhD Project. Pursue sparse solutions to handle the channel count required to coherently operate multiple ultrasound transducer and design and implement machine learning strategies to avoid the sparsity-related artefacts in the images. Read more

Synergistic theragnostic PET and SPECT image reconstruction for molecular radiotherapy of prostate cancer

Aims of the Project. The project aims to utilise PET and SPECT imaging in order to improve the spatial resolution and noise properties of SPECT by guiding SPECT image reconstruction by the higher spatial resolution PET images in a theragnostics setting e.g. Read more

Process and Economic Evaluation of Hyperfine Swoop™ MRI Scanner technology adoption and use in Lower and Middle Income Countries

This PhD project will involve the process and economic evaluation of the use of the first portable, point-of-care MRI device in the treatment and monitoring of a range of different health conditions and communicable diseases (e.g., Malnutrition, Ischaemia, Stroke, HIV, Anaemia). Read more

Masters & PhD in Connected Electronic and Photonic Systems at UCL and Cambridge

4-year EPSRC funded studentships (fees and stipend) are available for eligible applicants. This 4-year programme is delivered by the EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Connected Electronic and Photonic Systems (CEPS CDT), a joint centre between UCL and University of Cambridge. Read more
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