10 May 2012



Eligibility: MSc(Bio-Chemistry, Bio-technology)
Location: Delhi
Job Category: Govt Sector, Research
Last Date: 18 May 12

Job Type: Full Time
Hiring Process: Face to Face Interview.

Job Details

Jawarharlal Nehru University, invites applications for the post of Junior Research Fellow (JRF)

Project : “RNAi mediated resistance against begomoviruses … in chilli”

Duration: The Project will continue till May, 2013. The position is completely temporary and co-terminus with the project. The initial appointment will be for a period of one year, but can be curtailed or extended based on the performance and discretion of the Competent Authority. Appointed persons will be expected to stay in the lab for the entire period of the project.

Qualifications :  Eligible candidates should have a Post Graduate Degree in Life Sciences / Biochemistry / Biotechnology and CSIR / UGC/ JRF or NET or GATE qualified. Candidates having demonstrable research experience in the area of Plant Biotechnology / Plant Tissue Culture (preferably solanaceus crops) will be preferred. Non-NET candidates with desirable experiences may also apply.

No of vacancy : One

Salary : As per DBT rules and guidelines for JRF

How to apply

Applications (hard copy only) are invited from suitable candidates to apply by sending a cover letter detailing experience, with CV, reprints and names with complete address (including e-mail) of three references to Dr. S. Chakraborty, Associate Professor, School of Life Sciences, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi-110067 on or before May 18, 2012.

Company Profile

The JNU campus is a microcosm of the Indian nation, drawing students from every nook and corner of the country and from every group and stratum of society. To make sure that this is so, annual admission tests are simultaneously held at 37 centres spread across the length and breadth of the country, and special care is taken to draw students from the underprivileged castes and ethic groups by reserving 22.5 per cent of seats for them. Overseas students form some 10 percent of the annual intake. Students' hostels and blocks of faculty residences are interspersed with one another, underlining the vision of a large Indian family.

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