Категории архива: Оплачиваемые исследовательские проекты за рубежом

04 Окт

PhD in Wave energy transport through composite and built-up structures

PhD in Wave energy transport through composite and built-up structures

  • Dr Chappell
  • Monday, October 30, 2017
  • Funded PhD Project (Students Worldwide)
 School of Science & Technology, Nottingham Trent University

Project Description

Vibroacoustic analysis is important for minimising noise pollution, structural fatigue, and to meet customer expectations of a brand. Predicting the vibrational energy distribution throughout complex built-up structures, such as cars, trains or aircraft is highly challenging. For large structures the problem becomes multi-scale, since the wavelengths will be short in comparison with the overall structure size, yet the structure will often contain fine details on the scale of the wavelength such as spot welds, rib-like stiffeners or inhomogeneities within a composite material. Such features often appear in a regular and repeated fashion, and hence characterising the wave dynamics within a periodic medium is an important step towards understanding the vibrational behaviour.

The aim of this project is to develop a library of energy transmission/ reflection models. Simple test cases will be considered initially, and both analytic and asymptotic solution methods will be investigated. Finite element techniques will be employed when analytic methods are no longer feasible in complex geometric or higher dimensional settings. Interesting wave phenomena including cloaking, stop-bands of periodic media and the acoustic black hole effect will be considered. The propagation characteristics of different wave-types will then be implemented into a novel high frequency energy propagation method called dynamical energy analysis, making it possible to compute the vibrational response of complex built-up structures at high-frequencies.

Entrants must have a first/undergraduate Honours degree, with an Upper Second Class or a First Class grade, in Mathematics, Physics, Mechanical Engineering or a related discipline. Entrants with a Lower Second Class grade at first degree must also have a postgraduate Masters Degree at Merit.

Funding Notes

The studentship will pay UK/EU fees and provide a maintenance stipend linked to the RCUK rate for up to four years. Applications from non-EU students are welcome, but a successful candidate would be responsible for paying the difference between non-EU and UK/EU fees. (Fees for 2017/18 are £12,900 for non-EU students and £4,195 for UK/EU students and are subject to annual increase.

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=89051&Email=1

26 Сен

Cost-effective temperature adaptive Cu-based shape memory alloys (Advert Ref: FAC17-R/MCE/GONZALES SANCHEZ)

Cost-effective temperature adaptive Cu-based shape memory alloys (Advert Ref: FAC17-R/MCE/GONZALES SANCHEZ)

Project Description

The ultimate goal is to investigate the effect of microalloying and cooling rate control on the thermomechanical and tribological performance of novel Cu-based shape memory alloys obtained by rapid solidification. This knowledge will enable the development of cost-effective temperature adaptive micro shaft seals for microactuator applications with improved sealing effect over a wide temperature range and with optimum friction and wear. It will enable industrial manufacturers to substitute the frequently used expensive NiTi (nitiol) alloy by Cu-based alloy containing low cost elements and I will explore this in the project in collaboration with companies from the oil/gas and precision engineering sectors.

Eligibility and How to Apply:
Please note eligibility requirement:
• Academic excellence of the proposed student i.e. 2:1 (or equivalent GPA from non-UK universities [preference for 1st class honours]); or a Masters (preference for Merit or above); or APEL evidence of substantial practitioner achievement.
• Appropriate IELTS score, if required.

For further details of how to apply, entry requirements and the application form, see
https://www.northumbria.ac.uk/research/postgraduate-research-degrees/how-to-apply/

Please ensure you quote the advert reference above on your application form.

Northumbria University is an equal opportunities provider and in welcoming applications for studentships from all sectors of the community we strongly encourage applications from women and under-represented groups.

Funding Notes

The studentship includes a full stipend, paid for three years at RCUK rates (for 2017/18, this is £14,553 pa) and fees (Home/EU £4,450 / International £13,000).

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=87168&Email=1

26 Сен

Autonomous Implantable Sensors/Actuators Using MEMS and CMOS platforms

Autonomous Implantable Sensors/Actuators Using MEMS and CMOS platforms

  • Sunday, December 17, 2017
  • Competition Funded PhD Project (Students Worldwide)

Project Description

The research on modern sensing devices necessitates interdisciplinary expertise in readout circuit and transducer device design. Power autonomy is among the challenging specifications of the new generation of sensors. Supplying power from alternative energy sources in the sensing environment is as important as lowering the power consumption in conditioning circuits. The focus of our research is mostly on biomedical instrument applications. For example autonomous implant transducers is the top priority of our research that translates to integrated energy harvesting and sensing/actuating device for bio applications. In this project we pursue new techniques in Microelectromechanical Systems (MEMS) for the transducer design as well as low power, high efficiency conditioning CMOS circuits. In our research group we investigate innovative approaches to integrate the sensing and energy harvesting circuits and transducers on the same platform. We target MEMS for the device part and CMOS technologies for the circuit part. Both technologies are accessible through a fabless approach, wherein we design circuits and devices in industry level CAD tools such as Cadence for integrated circuits and Coventorware for MEMS. After confirming the simulation results with expected analysis, we submit the design files for fabrication in external foundries such as UMC, and MEMSCap. Characterisation and measurement of the chips are carried out in our labs in the department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering. Some alterations on the chips built in external foundries is possible through access to in-house cleanroom at David Bullett Nanofabrication Facility (http://www.bath.ac.uk/facilities/nanofab/) and Centre for Advanced Sensor Technology (http://www.bath.ac.uk/elec-eng/research/cast/).

The main aim of this strategy is to let our researchers spend their times on testing their design ideas on a reliable platform and in a timely manner, which prepares them for being involved in cutting edge industries without the need for long term trainings.

Centre for Advanced Sensor Technologies is accessible for PhD students at the department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering, which is highly equipped with characterisation instruments. PhD students enjoy spending a great portion of their time in the lab.

In addition to students with first degree in Electrical and Electronic Engineering, applicants with Mechanical Engineering background and interested in MEMS design are also encouraged to apply for this position.

Funding Notes

A Home/EU award will provide full tuition fees, an annual Training Support Fee of £1,000, and a tax-free maintenance payment of £14,553 (2017-8 rate) for up to 3.5 years.

An Overseas award (3 years): Provides tuition fee, an annual Training Support Fee of £1,000, but no stipend.

The successful applicant will ideally have graduated (or be due to graduate) with an undergraduate Masters first class degree and/or MSc distinction (or overseas equivalent).

English language requirements must be met at the time of application to be considered for funding.

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=88236&Email=1

 

22 Сен

PhD in Applied Physics at the University of South Florida: Fundamental Studies of Glassy Polymer Mechanics

PhD in Applied Physics at the University of South Florida: Fundamental Studies of Glassy Polymer Mechanics

  • Wednesday, October 18, 2017
  • Funded PhD Project (Students Worldwide)
 Physics, University of South Florida

Project Description

Funding is available for a student to advance our understanding of glassy polymer mechanics via a coordinated program of molecular simulations and analytic theory,

About my approach to science: I am a soft matter physicist first. Many mechanical, dynamical and structural properties of materials remain poorly understood for reasons independent of system-specific chemistry. Great advances in understanding these properties can be achieved through coarse-grained and multiscale simulations that are computationally efficient enough to access experimentally accessible spatiotemporal scales yet «chemically» realistic enough to capture the essential physics underlying the properties under study. I have and will continue to concentrate on explaining poorly-understood behaviors of polymeric, colloidal, and nanocomposite systems through coarse-grained modeling and concomitant development of analytic theories. The general theme is to do basic research on topics that are of high practical interest. See http://labs.cas.usf.edu/softmattertheory/ for more information.

About the project: The available PhD project is a coherent program of simulations and analytic modeling that will significantly enhance the scientific community’s basic physical understanding of how the mechanical properties of polymer glasses relate to their microscopic interactions and mesoscale order. Simulations will systematically relate differences in mechanical response to differences in micro- and meso-structure by varying local chain stiffness, sample preparation protocol, temperature, and deformation history. Systems will be deformed to fracture to determine how these factors influence ultimate mechanical properties (e.g. ductility and toughness). The relatively low computational cost of the coarse-grained approach will be exploited to explore relevant parameter spaces far more broadly than is feasible for chemically detailed models. Analytic work will both complement the simulations and extend recently developed microphysics-based theories of polymer mechanics, through an iterative process wherein simulation uncovers problems with theories, the theories are improved as needed, and then used to make new predictions that will be tested by carefully designed followup simulations. This combined approach is designed to contribute maximally to the community’s long term goal of obtaining a level of physical understanding sufficient to develop predictive design principles for materials with tailorable mechanical response. Progress towards this goal will facilitate development of strong, lightweight structural plastics that can be used in applications ranging from automobiles to armaments, thus contributing to the growth of the $350+ billion dollar plastics industry. Note that the project will also provide the student broad training in soft condensed matter physics and computational science that will be applicable to a wide range of systems (not just polymers.)

How to apply: Please see the USF Physics website: http://physics.usf.edu/graduate/ for application instructions. The application deadline is February 1, 2018 for admission in Fall 2018. Also, please contact the PI via email at if you have any questions about this position or the program more generally.

Funding Notes

PhD students in our program generally spend the first year taking courses and serving as teaching assistants. They join research groups the summer after the first academic year and then are funded as research assistants (if funding is available, as it is for this project.)

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=78574&Email=1

22 Сен

Flexible microdevices for characterization of bionanomechanics in cancer

Flexible microdevices for characterization of bionanomechanics in cancer

 

Project Description

There have been extensive efforts to study the role of gene mutations in cancer and an accumulation of mutations has been proposed as being necessary for cancer development. However, the results from gene-based drug treatments of cancers have been variable [1] and less satisfactory than desired [2], being much less than antibiotic effects on infectious diseases for example. Recently, evidence has accumulated that cancer is not only a disease of genetic mutations, but that the micro- and nano-environments of cells may be essential factors in triggering tumour growth [3]. Tumorigenic growth patterns can be induced by inappropriate mechanical forces [4-6]. For example, the dysfunctional collagen crosslinking in the cell extracellular matrix (ECM) of old individuals may be the trigger for cancer in old age [7-9]. Furthermore, the earlier onset of breast cancer, compared to cancers of other organs [10], is explained by accelerated aging of healthy breast tissue [11]. For cancer to spread, invade or metastasise, a cancer cell must exert physical forces [12]. Thus, we propose that a disrupted environment (a mutation-independent element) is necessary for the local condition to promote cancer development. However, there is no coherent quantitative data on the nature and level of mechanical forces that influence the interactions between the physical micro- and nano-environment and cancer cells [12].

Research work plan

We will develop a microfluidic platform to perform force measurements on three dimensional spheroid clusters [15]. Clusters of cells, often called ‘spheroids’, will be formed suspended in culture medium. We will place clusters of cells in arrays and cages of elastomeric and conductive polymer pillars to study spheroids in a 3D environment. Our collaborator Prof. Vieu recently demonstrated the measurement of interior forces in multi-cellular 3-D spheroid tumour models using high aspect ratio pillars made of PDMS [16]. During culturing, clusters increase in size by cell proliferation and gradually exert greater force on the pillars and on themselves.

In this work we will extend these experiments to endometrial cancer cells and add the ability to artificially impose mechanical forces on the spheroids. Cells being compressed will transfer force to adjacent pillars, allowing the magnitude to be quantified from the pillar deflection. For force sensing we will directly compare elastomeric and conductive polymer pillar arrays, thus adding functionality and producing more detailed and accurate force measurements. Our existing pillar arrays, developed for multi-point force measurement with nematodes [17], have recently been miniaturized. Elastomeric pillars 30 μm high and with diameters as small as 7 μm, were used for force sensing on fungal hyphae, demonstrating nano-Newton resolution [18]. We will use soft-lithography and replica moulding developed for this work to fabricate the elastomeric pillar arrays and direct writing [19] on prefabricated electrode arrays to produce the conductive polymer pillar arrays. The spheroids will be collected at selected time points and submitted to immunohistochemistry, which will identify differences between cells on the inside of the spheroid from those on the outside, noting for example changes to focal adhesion complexes and the cytoskeleton.

Building on the force measurement devices described above, we will extend the work further by developing a microfluidic platform capable of applying controlled forces to multi-cellular models. Current force application techniques designed to study single and 2-D cell behaviour under mechanical stress do not integrate force feedback or allow for active force modulation [20, 21]. The ability to dynamically alter forces to which cells are exposed [22] will provide more relevant information. Active force modulation with direct sensor feedback will allow us to test for a variety of compressive force levels to determine the effect on multi-cellular cancer models. PDMS membrane-based Quake-type [23] and side valve devices [24] capable of applying compressive force will be developed. A microfluidic cell handling platform will be developed that will allow for precise control of force level, duration and dynamics in a high throughput fashion. Integrated fluid handling will allow us to study gene and protein expression of the cancer cells during mechanobiologically relevant force profiles on-chip.

This PhD project has the following specific objectives:
1) Design and fabricate a microfluidic platform for cell-spheroid force application and measurement.
2) Characterize the bionanomechanics of tumour growth and effect of force stimuli.
3) Explore gene and protein expression during mechanobiologically relevant force profiles on-chip.

Funding Notes

This fully funded studentship includes a NZ$27,500 per annum stipend and is part of the MacDiarmid Institute for Advanced Materials and Nanotechnology, a national centre of research excellence. It will be based in the School of Engineering, with opportunity for close interaction with the Biomolecular Interaction Centre and the Otago School of Medicine. The ideal candidate will have a BEng/BSc honours or MEng/MSc in Microsystems, Bioengineering or Materials Engineering, with strong interest in cell-biology. This is a highly interdisciplinary project and candidates with experience in cell-biology are especially welcome. Previous experience in soft-lithography, microfluidics, and fluorescence microscopy, is essential.

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=88244&Email=1

22 Сен

PhD in Electrical Engineering – Characterization of short circuit behaviour of distribution transformers

PhD in Electrical Engineering – Characterization of short circuit behaviour of distribution transformers

  • Applications accepted all year round
  • Awaiting Funding Decision/Possible External Funding

Robinson Research Institute, Victoria University of Wellington

Project Description

Do you want to work with NZ’s major transformer manufacturer, gain commercial & business experience and get a PhD?

We offer the opportunity for a PhD scholarship in electrical engineering in cooperation with New Zealand’s major manufacturer of transformers, ETEL Ltd.

Distribution Transformers play a vital role in the system which delivers electricity to the end user and is the final part of the transmission system from the power plant to the consumer. Distribution Transformers step down the MV power, usually 11kv into the domestic LV, 440 V supply and are a critical part of the distribution network.

Optimized mechanical and electrical design is a crucial part of future transformer development and manufacturing. This PhD project will develop the theoretical and practical framework to characterize the correlation between transformer design parameters and its short circuit behaviour, targeting smaller distribution transformers, including layer wound distribution transformers: 2 and 3 winding, autotransformer and earthing transformers. The theoretical framework will include calculation of mechanical forces and stresses in transformers winding using Maxwell equations and FEM and its correlation to major design parameters as well as the design and calculation of optimized clamping structures. The testing of optimized transformers and agreement between theoretical and experimental data and the final integration in custom tailored design program will also form part of this work.

This project will require working with researchers at both the Robinson Research Institute, Victoria University of Wellington and at ETEL Transformers Ltd and will include some time based within the ETEL factory and testing labs in Auckland to understand transformer design parameters and investigate the possibility of utilising their transformer testing infrastructure within this project.

The ideal candidate will have relevant First-Class Honours or Masterate qualification in Engineering or Physics and must satisfy the requirements for admission as a PhD candidate at Victoria University. We are seeking a highly motivated person with an excellent academic record, and able to work well in a team. A background in electrical engineering as well as experience in data analysis and programming would be desirable.

Funding Notes

Please note: Funding for this PhD scholarship will be applied for after the ideal candidate is confirmed. The Scholarship will be dependent on the funding application being successful.

References

For more information: Send an email titled “Re: Characterisation of Distribution Transformers” to RRI-postgrad@vuw.ac.nz.

Applicants should include the following: (i) Curriculum Vitae
(ii) A summary of university grades
(iii) A statement detailing why you are interested in this project
(iv) Contact information for two potential referees.

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=88958&Email=1

22 Сен

PhD Studentship Opportunity: Artificial Intelligence and Robotics in Hospitality

PhD Studentship Opportunity: Artificial Intelligence and Robotics in Hospitality

Funded PhD Project (Students Worldwide)

Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences, University of Surrey

About This PhD Project

Project Description

The School of Hospitality and Tourism at the University of Surrey invites applications from excellent candidates for a PhD studentship covering Home/EU & Overseas fees and maintenance for January 2018 entry.

We are recruiting a motivated candidate into an exciting, world-class research environment to address critical issues facing automation in hospitality management. The PhD study will focus on how methods of artificial intelligence can be applied to tackle challenges of productivity and customer experience in the hospitality sector. The successful candidate will be expected to master a broad range of theory in artificial intelligence and services management, and employ novel research methodologies to measure human (experience of programming is a desired skill) – robot interactions in various hospitality settings. In your application you will need to offer a formal proposal that documents how you will draw on AI and robotics theory and methodology, and how you plan to apply this to the hospitality domain.

Our PhD programme comprises approximately three years of full time study during which you will undertake a structured, supervised programme of scholarly research leading to a thesis that makes an original contribution to knowledge and is of a standard appropriate for publication in high-quality refereed journals. As a member of the ESRC funded South East Doctoral Training Centre we offer excellent research training and the opportunity to be part of a vibrant research community that shapes agendas of scholarship and practice. For more information about the Digital Visitor Economy Research Group and our state of the art Digital Lab, please visit:
https://www.surrey.ac.uk/school-hospitality-tourism-management/research/digital-visitor-economy

For full programme information and information on how to apply, please visit:http://www.surrey.ac.uk/postgraduate/research

Dr Paul Hanna, Director of Post Graduate Research, School of Hospitality and Tourism Management:

Dr Iis Tussyadiah, Director of The Digital Visitor Economy Research Group, School of Hospitality and Tourism Management,

Funding Notes

The latest you can apply, and be considered for this studentship, is 4pm (UK time) Monday 31 October 2017.

Successful candidates will have or expect to be awarded a first class (1st) or 2:1 Bachelors degree, or have/expect to be awarded a minimum of Merit on their Masters degree in Social Sciences/related discipline (e.g. Human Geography, Sociology, Psychology), Computer Sciences, or Hospitality/Tourism Management. Knowledge of programming languages and tools, such as Python or Coreographe, is desirable. Non-native speakers of English will normally require IELTS 7.0 or above with a minimum of 6.5 in each component (or equivalent).

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=87406&Email=1

22 Сен

Medicine of the XXII century: development of nanocarriers for drugs and macromolecules

Medicine of the XXII century: development of nanocarriers for drugs and macromolecules

  • Applications accepted all year round
  • Self-Funded PhD Students Only

Medway School of Pharmacy, Universities of Kent and Greenwich


Project Description

Applications are invited for a 3-year PhD at the interfaces of chemistry, polymer science and biochemistry.

We are looking for an enthusiastic student to work on a multidisciplinary project involving the development of polymers. These polymers will be used to deliver drugs and/or macromolecules for cancer therapy. The project will focus on the synthesis and characterisation of polymers and polymer bioconjugates, together with the assessment of their biological activity and delivery efficiency. The successful candidate will learn to work in a multidisciplinary environment and will use a range of techniques including synthetic, spectroscopic and chromatographic methods biochemical and biological assays and cell culture.

The successful candidate will be based at the Medway School of Pharmacy (University of Kent, Medway campus) and work under the supervision of Dr Nathalie Lavignac. Due to the interdisciplinary nature of the project, the successful candidate will gain experience in chemical synthesis, biochemistry and polymer science (e.g. organic and polymer chemistry), and will use a wide range of techniques such as NMR, SEC, UV, IR, HPLC, FPLC, GPC, gel electrophoresis, circular dichroism, DLS, TEM and fluorescence spectroscopy. As part of the University Graduate School, the student will attend diverse integrated training activities, at the Medway or Canterbury campus, which will favour their transition from student to professional researcher.

Applicants should have (or expect to obtain) a First Class Honours degree ((BSc + MSc) or MChem) in polymer materials or chemistry and be interested in pursuing interdisciplinary research. Effective time-management, excellent attention to detail and good written and verbal communication skills are essential. Ability to work independently and experience in conducting laboratory experiments for organic synthesis and/or polymer synthesis will be advantageous.

HOW TO APPLY
Applications should be sent by email to Dr Lavignac () and include a covering letter highlighting your research experience/capabilities and interest in the project, a detailed CV including the contact details of at least two academic referees, copies of your degree certificates and corresponding detailed academic transcripts, evidence of your proficiency in the English language (e.g. IELTS test: 6.5 overall (with a minimum of 6.0 in Reading and Writing and 5.5 in Speaking and Listening). International students should see the School website for up to date information regarding fees, please visit this page: http://www.msp.ac.uk/studying/fees-and-finance.html.

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=83812&Email=1
22 Сен

Synthesis and Parametric study of Self-healing Rubber

Synthesis and Parametric study of Self-healing Rubber

Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, University of Strathclyde

Project Description

The Department of Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering is seeking an outstanding and committed graduate to undertake research leading to the award of a PhD from the University of Strathclyde.

Development of novel self-healing materials is an important technological area in the UK. These materials offer attractive material performance in erosion resistance, structural integrity, and surface protection. Research associated with these materials has an excellent fit to the University strategic themes in energy, advanced manufacturing and materials, and health and wellbeing. A typical self-healing material is characterised by its ability to recover from damage. By carefully tailoring healing mechanisms during material synthesis, the physiochemical properties of the final material can be manipulated for a specific application.

At Strathclyde, we are developing abrasion-resistant self-healing rubber for progressing equipment. Current natural rubber lining has a short life-span under aggressive progressing condition. This leads to high maintenance cost and potential damage to the processing equipment. Over the past decades, extensive R&D effort can be seen on improving fundamental understanding of material wear as well as developing more abrasive-resistant materials. Much of it has been focused on the attempt of making the materials more wear resistant in a passive manner. More recently, a relatively more proactive approach has been attracting increasing attention through bio-inspired self-healing processes. This approach to the repair of structures is inspired by that of living organisms. The development of selfhealing rubber for this application will be a ‘game-changer’.

The aim of this project is to:

1) Investigate abrasion mechanisms in rubber
2) Develop a novel synthesis route to manufacturing a abrasion-resistant self-healing rubber
3) Establish processing-structure-property relationship in self-healing rubber through a parametric study
4) Optimise the self-healing efficiency and trial the synthesised material in the processing equipment
5) Disseminate the outputs to relevant research community and industrial partners.

Your academic supervisors will be Dr Liu Yang () of the Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering Department and Dr John Liggat () of the Pure and Applied Chemistry Department. The research team at Strathclyde (http://www.strath.ac.uk) is internationally recognised for research in this area and the successful applicant will be encouraged to collaborate with team members and industrial partners (http://www.global.weir).

Entry requirements

Students applying should normally have (or expect to achieve) a minimum 2.1 undergraduate degree in a relevant materials science, chemistry, or chemical engineering subject, and be highly motivated to undertake cutting-edge research in this field. Candidates with a background in rubber synthesis and development are strongly encouraged to apply. Experience with self-healing materials is desirable though not essential.

Funding
This 3.5-year PhD studentship will cover Home/EU fees and a tax-free maintenance grant of a minimum of £15,500 per annum. The studentship is also open to overseas students.

If you wish to apply please email a covering letter, full Curriculum Vitae and the names and contact details of at least two academic referees to BOTH Dr Liu Yang and Dr John Liggat .

https://www.findaphd.com/search/ProjectDetails.aspx?PJID=88875&Email=1
17 Сен

Cooperative Control of Multi-Robot Systems using Machine Learning

Cooperative Control of Multi-Robot Systems using Machine Learning

  • Applications accepted all year round
  • Competition Funded PhD Project (Students Worldwide)

Project Description

Multi-robot systems have been recognized to have great potential in many application areas such as cooperative surveillance, cooperative cargo transportation, and so on. Many interesting theoretical and practical problems in multi-robot systems have attracted extensive research attention in recent years. However, most of the existing cooperative control laws are designed based on the conventional linear and nonlinear control theories.

In this project, the student will explore the roles of new methods such as machine leaning in the design of multi-robot cooperative control.

Funding Notes

Applicants can apply for a Scholarship from the University of Sheffield but should note that competition for these Scholarships is highly competitive.
View Website

References

Prospective students should have a background in control engineering, robotics, or computer science.

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