The Department of Physics and Astronomy at the University of
California, Irvine invites applications for a tenure-track position in
Condensed Matter Theory. Exceptional candidates from all areas of
theoretical condensed matter physics, particularly quantum matter and
strongly correlated systems, are encouraged to apply. The appointment is
at the rank of Assistant Professor. The successful candidates should
have a Ph.D. degree or equivalent in Physics, and are expected to
establish a dynamic research program and participate effectively in
teaching at the undergraduate and graduate levels. Salary is
commensurate with qualifications, training, and experience.
Applicants should submit a letter of application, curriculum vitae,
list of publications, a minimum of three letters of reference, and
statements of research and teaching interests. A separate statement that
addresses past and/or potential contributions to diversity, equity, and
inclusion must also be included in the application materials, as
described here https://inclusion.uci.edu/wp-content/uploads/sites/13/2018/08/DiversityEvalFAQ.pdf
Submit application materials through the UCI Recruit website:
For full consideration, candidates should apply on-line by December
1, 2018. Review of applications will begin immediately upon receipt of a
completed application. The search will remain open until the position
The Physics and Astronomy Department and the School of Physical Science is committed to inclusive excellence and diversity.
The University of California, Irvine is an Equal
Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer advancing inclusive excellence.
All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment
without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender
identity, national origin, disability, age, protected veteran status,
or other protected categories covered by the UC nondiscrimination
University of California, Irvine has an active career partner
program, is an equal opportunity employer committed to excellence in
diversity, and has an NSF advance program for gender equity.