Job No.: 658035
Location: Clayton campus
Employment Type: Full-time
Duration: 3-year fixed-term appointment
Remuneration: $78,120 - $106,022 pa Level A (plus 17% employer superannuation)
- Be inspired, every day
- Drive your own learning at one of the world’s top 80 universities
- Take your career in exciting, rewarding directions
At Monash, work feels different. There’s a sense of belonging, from contributing to something groundbreaking – a place where great things happen.
We value difference and diversity, and welcome and celebrate everyone's contributions, lived experience and expertise. That’s why we champion an inclusive and respectful workplace culture where everyone is supported to succeed.
Learn more about Monash.
An exciting opportunity is available for a Research Fellow to join the Australian Research Council (ARC) Special Research Initiative (SRI) Securing Antarctica’s Environmental Future (SAEF) in the School of Earth, Atmosphere & Environment at Monash University. SAEF is a leading international research program which will deliver interdisciplinary research to forecast environmental change across the Antarctic region. The School of Earth, Atmosphere & Environment is a world-class centre for research in the diverse areas of Atmosphere, Climate, Geography, Environment and Solid Earth. The Research Fellow will work closely with Professor Steven Siems (Monash University) and colleagues at the Australian Antarctic Division, the Bureau of Meteorology and the University of Melbourne.
Monash University is an equal opportunity/affirmative action employer with a strong institutional commitment to excellence and diversity, and the Research Fellow will be well integrated into a highly supportive and dynamic research environment that has a strong history of research excellence and collaboration with researchers locally and internationally.
As the Research Fellow, you will become an integral part of SAEF’s Theme 1: Climate Processes and Change. You will have the opportunity to carry out meteorological fieldwork and the analysis of field observations of precipitation processes over Antarctica and the Southern Ocean, including dual-polarized radar retrievals, supported by the analysis of satellite observations and numerical simulations.
As the successful candidate, you will have:
- A PhD in atmospheric science or a closely related field or equivalent accreditation and standing, with evidence of an emerging track record of refereed research publications
- A strong understanding of cloud dynamics and microphysics including the development of precipitation
- Demonstrated experience undertaking meteorological fieldwork
- Demonstrated experience in analysing large datasets, with high-level expertise in scientific programming and visualization (e.g. Python, Fortran) and High-Performance Computing
- Demonstrated skills in the analysis of remote sensing observations will be highly regarded
- Demonstrated skills in numerical simulations will be highly regarded
This is an ideal role for a researcher who wishes to apply their research skills in an area where research findings can be readily and relatively quickly translated into meaningful outcomes, in addition to traditional academic outputs.
Diversity is one of our greatest strengths at Monash. We encourage applications from First Nations people, culturally and linguistically diverse people, people with disabilities, neurodiverse people, and people of all genders, sexualities and age groups.
Be part of our story. Work with us to #ChangeIt.
Monash avidly supports flexible and hybrid working arrangements. We have a range of policies in place enabling staff to combine work and personal commitments more easily.
Your application must address the selection criteria. Please refer to "How to apply for Monash Jobs".
Professor Steven Siems, Professor, School of Earth, Atmosphere & Environment, +61 3 9905 4406
Tuesday 5 December 2023, 11:55pm AEDT
Supporting a diverse workforce