Responsible for commissioning, developing and operating the FRIB accelerator facility by undertaking projects and activities to improve facility performance as measured by beam quality, intensity, power, purity, variety and availability on target.
The Division Administrator (DA) works in collaboration with the Division Interim Director as a closely connected dyad to facilitate efficiency, effectiveness and overall performance excellence of the Division, thus enabling the success of the Division's multiple missions, its faculty and staff.
A successful candidate will be expected to have a promising research agenda and strong analytical and empirical skills as well as aspire to the highest standards of scholarship, professional activity, and commitment to graduate and undergraduate education.
A successful candidate will be expected to have evidence of securing external funding, a record of publishing high quality research, a strong future research agenda and a documented commitment to teaching.
Responsibilities include teaching undergraduate and graduate courses in Graphic Design. Graphic Design courses include: Graphic Design I & II, Typography I & II, Digital Graphic Design, Concepts of Graphic Design, Design Thinking, Experimental Design Practices, Motion, Interaction Design, Identity Design, Spatial Design, Senior Seminar, Design Center, and Special Topics in Graphic Design.
Selected individuals will join a highly productive and interactive group of NIH- and USDA-funded investigators and will have the opportunity to utilize and integrate a wide range of experimental approaches and models
Teaching responsibilities may include undergraduate and graduate courses in areas related to organizational behavior and human resource management. In addition, applicants should be able to demonstrate ability as a classroom instructor through summarized peer and/or student evaluations and/or explicit commentary in letters of recommendation.
Teaching responsibilities will consist of undergraduate and graduate courses in the area of strategy and entrepreneurship. Applicants should be capable of teaching and working with students from diverse backgrounds, including international students.
Successful candidates will expand our faculty's current expertise in youth development and social justice, and will bring their experience with community-engaged research methods to promote change in policy, programs or practice for diverse system-involved youth and their families.
The candidate will also have the opportunity to develop new projects which complement our ongoing work, mentor undergraduate and graduate students in the lab, and interact with an international network of collaborators.
The successful candidate will demonstrate a promising scholarly trajectory that actively contributes to the field of cultural rhetorics, experience or interest in grant-seeking, engagement in culturally-sustaining teaching practices, and evidence of promise or interest in local and national service and/or leadership.