Postdoctoral Researcher - Translational Neuroscience in Lincoln, NE

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Posted 7 weeks ago

The NeuroCognitive Translation Lab applies expertise from behavioral, brain imaging (e.g., fMRI, DTI, fNIRS), and computational (e.g., machine learning, network analysis, pattern analyses) techniques to answer two research questions: (1) What can our neural and psychological signatures tell us about our mental abilities, and (2) How can we better measure and interpret these signatures for predicting human health outcomes?

The lab is housed in the Center for Brain, Biology and Behavior at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, which has a state-of-the-art Brain Imaging Center and a 3T MRI scanner dedicated for research. Beyond having access to the scanner, the postdoctoral researcher will also have access to EEG/ERP, virtual reality, mobile psychophysiology, eye-tracking (many of which can be measured both in and out of the MRI scanner), as well as several other cutting-edge techniques

Minimum Required Qualifications1. Ph.D. and relevant research experience in cognitive neuroscience or related fields (e.g., computer science, engineering and physics).

2. Excellent written skills, including evidence of successful manuscript writing (first-author publications) and publication productivity.

3. Excellent organizational, interpersonal, and oral communication skills.

Preferred Qualifications1. Expertise in neuroimaging software (e.g., FSL, AFNI, FreeSurfer).

2. Strong mathematical and programming skills using Linux, Matlab, R, Python, etc. A strong background in machine-learning is highly desirable.

Pre-Placement Driving Record Review RequiredCriminal History Background Check RequiredNoPosted SalaryHow to ApplyClick "Apply to this job" and complete the Faculty/Administrative Form. Attach curriculum vitae, research statements (attach as "Other Document"), and contact information for three references.

The Department of Psychology has a strong commitment to principles of diversity and actively encourages applications from groups underrepresented in higher education.