[Comp-neuro] Postdoc position available for EEG-TMS in the context of visual perception and attention

Hilgetag, Claus C. c.hilgetag at jacobs-university.de
Wed Feb 16 18:27:17 CET 2011

A postdoctoral position is available immediately in the group of Prof. Claus Hilgetag at Jacobs University Bremen, Germany to work on a project "When attention meets perception: Non invasive neurostimulation technologies to boost visual perception in intact subjects and cerebrally damaged patients (BEYONDVIS)", involving EEG as well as transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS). The position is funded for 2 years by the German Ministry of Education and Research as part of the European ERA-NET NEURON initiative, and will be carried out in close cooperation with project partners in Paris, France as well as Granada, Spain.

This position suits candidates with a background in biology, medicine, neuroscience or psychology. Previous practical experience with EEG will be a strong asset; experience in E-prime or similar experimental design software (eg, Presentation, PsychToolbox) as well as programming skills (eg, in Matlab) will also be beneficial.

Applicants are encouraged to submit a CV, contact details of two referees and a short statement of research motivation and interest electronically to: c.hilgetag at jacobs-university.de.
For full consideration, applications must arrive by 4 March 2011.  Please feel free to contact Prof. Hilgetag for informal inquiries and additional information.

Jacobs University is an international, private research university offering accredited degree programs in engineering, the natural sciences, humanities and social sciences.  Jacobs University is an English-speaking institution; however, a working knowledge of German will be helpful for the successful applicant.

|| Claus C. Hilgetag, PhD | Associate Professor of Neuroscience
|| Jacobs University | Campus Ring 6 - 116 | 28759 Bremen | Germany
|| Phone: (+49-421) 200 3542 | Fax: (+49-421) 200 3249
|| http://www.jacobs-university.de/ses/chilgetag
|| Adjunct Associate Professor | Boston Univ. | Dept. Health Sciences
Hanlon's Razor: Never attribute to malice what is adequately explained by stupidity

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