and School of Nuclear Engineering
Neil Armstrong Hall of Engineering
701 West Stadium Avenue
West Lafayette, IN 47907-2045
For prospective graduate students
Ph.D. Student Positions in Computational Materials Science and Mechanics Several Ph.D. student positions are available in Professor El-Azab's group with the School of Materials Engineering, Purdue University. The group performs advanced theoretical and computational research in the areas of mesoscale plasticity and dislocation dynamics, radiation effects in materials, microstructure evolution, phase field method development, and computational methods for materials science and mechanics. Applicants with MS in mechanical, aerospace, or materials engineering, with background in microstructure science, continuum mechanics and elasticity, numerical methods or computational techniques such as finite element method are highly preferred. Knowledge of at least one advanced programming language such as Fortran or C++ is required. Exceptional applicants with BS degree will also be considered. The openings are for spring 2018, summer 2018 and fall 2018. Applicants must meet Purdue University and School of Materials Engineering admission criteria. For inquiry please send email to Professor El-Azab (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Keywords: Dislocation dynamics, Mesoscale plasticity, Microstructure, Phase field methods, Radiation effects in materials, Computational methods in Materials Science.
- Ph.D. Nuclear Engineering, UCLA, 1994
- Dr. El-Azab obtained a PhD in Nuclear Engineering from the University of California, Los Angeles, in 1994, and an M.S. and B.S. in Nuclear Engineering, both from the University of Alexandria, Egypt in 1989 and 1986, respectively. Dr. Anter El-Azab is a professor of Nuclear Engineering and Materials Science and Engineering at Purdue University. He obtained his PhD at UCLA in Nuclear Engineering/Materials. He joined Pacific Northwest National Laboratory for six years as a research scientist in modeling and simulation in materials and nanoscale systems. He then joined Florida State University as an associate professor and then full professor of Computational Science, Materials Science, and Mechanical Engineering.
- MSE 597: Dislocation Dynamics (Spring 2018)
- MSE 250: Physical Properties in Engineering Systems (Fall 2017)
- MSE 367: Materials Processing Laboratory (Spring 2017)
- MSE 697: Materials in Extreme Environments (Fall 2016)
- MSE 597: Dislocation Dynamics (Spring 2016)
- NUCL 320: Introduction to Materials for Nuclear Applications (Fall 2015)