Call for Applications for Associate Deans
Following the decision of Senate, the new Faculty of Science and Technology will come into being on 1 August 2005. Applications are now invited for three posts of Associate Dean in the new faculty (see below to download a full job description):
- Associate Dean for research
- Associate Dean for undergraduate teaching
- Associate Dean for postgraduate studies
The major duties of these posts are to provide leadership in the areas for which they are responsible within the faculty, and, as members of the Dean's Steering group, to contribute to the development and delivery of the faculty's strategy.
Posts are tenable from 1 August 2005 and will normally be for a period of three years, and may be renewed. All posts are open to suitably qualified academic staff members of the faculty and the three associate deans will normally be from different departments or units within the faculty.
Prospective candidates are invited to discuss their applications informally with the Dean Designate, Professor Mary Smyth (ext 93467, firstname.lastname@example.org).
Candidates should submit a statement of their willingness to be considered for the post, with the signatures of three supporting nominators. In addition, they should attach a one page statement of their interest in the post and relevant experience, and a brief CV. Before submitting an application, candidates should discuss it with their Head of Department and obtain consent in principle.
These documents should be sent to the faculty officer, Rosie Cantley, B25 Engineering Building by Tuesday 24th May at 12.00. Interviews will be held between the 1st and 10th of June.
Wed 27 April 2005
Dr Graeme Burt of Engineering and Security Lancaster was invited to give a review seminar on unconventional RF cavity development at a special event at CERN on the future of accelerators, predicting their technical needs for the next 50 years.
Fri 29 November 2013
Lancaster's Engineering Department is to share in a total of £350m in the UK's largest ever investment in postgraduate training in engineering and the physical sciences, allowing it to offer fully-funded PhD places in Nuclear Engineering.
Wed 27 November 2013
A Lancaster University Environmental Scientist has been recognised for her 'world-leading' research using magnetism to shed new light on climate change.
Story supplied by LU Press Office
Wed 27 November 2013