Temporary Position Available

Adv. # 04/2017

11.04.2017

Applications are invited from suitable candidates for one position of Project Fellow in a KSCSTE funded research project entitled "Identification of cellular pathways differentially modulated in Human microvascular endothelial cells upon Dengue virus infection" in the Laboratory of Dr. E Sreekumar at Rajiv Gandhi Centre for Biotechnology, Thiruvananthapuram.

ESSENTIAL QUALIFICATIONS :

Candidates must have first class Masters Degree in any branch of Life Sciences with good academic records. Willingness to work with human pathogens in a Bio-safety containment laboratory and with experimental animals.

DESIRABLE QUALIFICATION :

A genuine interest in virology research and a committed intention to pursue doctoral study in the field.

AGE :

Below 26 years as on 28th April, 2017.

FELLOWSHIP :

14,000/- + 10% HRA per month (consolidated).

DURATION :

Three years or till termination of the project whichever is earlier. The initial appointment will be given for 1 year and further extension will be based on the performance.

SELECTION PROCESS :

Suitably qualified candidates may send applications in the prescribed format (Download here) with a photograph, a copy of full resume indicating the percentage of Marks obtained and attested photocopies of credentials & experience to reach the undersigned on or before 28th April, 2017. Envelopes must be superscripted with abbreviated title of the project, advertisement number and job title. Selection to the position will not entitle the candidate to any future positions at RGCB (permanent or otherwise). As with all project positions at RGCB, the position will be co terminus with end of the project.

Only those fulfilling the above criteria need apply and will be called for interview. In the event of more than 10 candidates being short-listed by screening the applications, a written test will be conducted before the selection interview and only those who are successful in the written test will be interviewed.

Sd/-
Director