Assistant Professor in Water Resources and hydro-meteorology issues - Civil Engineering
CUNY City College of New York - New York

This job posting is no longer available on American Geophysical Union.

The City College of New York The Department of Civil Engineering at the City College of New York seeks exceptional candidates with interests in Environmental Water Resources and Hydro-Meteorology. Desirable research interests include but are not limited to remote sensing and satellite image processing for hydro-meteorological and hydrological assessment, such as in-land surface remote sensing, in addition to one or more of the following technical areas: satellite image processing, urban drainage, remote sensing of ice on lakes and rivers, algorithm development, GIS, microwave emissivity, hydrological forecasting, ecosystem model development, and natural resources management. The successful candidate will be expected to teach current and develop new undergraduate and graduate courses for the CE department, advise and mentor undergraduate and graduate students, participate in service activities at the national, college and departmental levels, and develop an independent high quality externally-funded research program, leading to publications in scholarly peer-reviewed journals. The candidate is expected to expand on existing research programs in hydrological assessment and establish strong research collaborations with the faculty of the CE department and members of the multidisciplinary research team at the NOAA Cooperative Remote Sensing Science & Technology Center (NOAA-CREST).

Candidates should have B.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Civil Engineering or a closely related engineering field, and have or be able to obtain a PE license soon. Apply online (Job Opening ID 7286) at

To be considered for this position, you must include curriculum vitae (CV), names of at list three references, summary of past research accomplishments and future research plans, and a statement of teaching and mentoring experience. EO/AA Employer.

American Geophysical Union - 2 years ago - save job