The salary range for this position is $30.00 - $35.00 per hour depending upon qualifications.
Under direction, the incumbent teaches assigned language-and-culture training courses to military personnel. Courses are language proficiency oriented. Proficiency targets are clearly specified per course type and language modality. Languages taught include but are not limited to: Arabic (various dialects and standard), Chinese, Filipino, French, Korean, Indonesian, Kurdish, Pashto, Persian, Spanish, Portuguese, Russian, Ukrainian and Urdu.
The salary range for this position is $22.00 – $25.00 hour depending upon qualifications and is non-negotiable.
Under direct supervision, incumbents are responsible for providing general trauma-informed counseling strategies and counseling services to participants in the Driving Under the Influence Program (DUIP). The Counselor/Instructor will demonstrate the importance of ensuring the physical and emotional safety of clients and the understanding of general trauma-informed counseling strategies.
DUIP Counselor/Instructors responsibilities include facilitating group and education sessions; managing assigned client caseloads; performing general trauma-informed counseling strategies; facilitates collaborative treatment and recovering planning and maintains clarity of roles and boundaries. Makes referrals to clinical team when needs of client is beyond the scope.
Under supervision of an SDSU Faculty member, this position is intended to provided mentored advanced training to enhance professional skills and research independence in the Post Doc's academic discipline.
Examples of Post Doc responsibilities include: assisting in data collection, management, analysis and dissemination; conducting highly specialized and advanced experiments; designing research protocols; summarizing research findings; mentoring undergraduate/graduate students; preparing manuscripts, attending conferences and presenting at conferences; Work may be performed in the field or in a laboratory setting.
Tuberculosis (TB) kills 1.5 million annually, highest among infectious diseases, now having surpassed COVID19. The Laboratory for Pathogenesis of Clinical Drug Resistance and Persistence (LPCDRP) (http://tuberculosis.sdsu.edu/) studies the genetic and epigenetic basis of antibiotic resistance, persistence, and virulence towards identification of novel drug and vaccine targets to combat the global TB pandemic. LPCDRP is housed within the Biomedical Informatics Research Center (BMIRC) and is funded by grants from the National Institute for Allergy and Infectious diseases. LPCDRP houses a BSL2 (with limited access to BSL3) for all wet-lab experiments and a dry-lab (houses its own high-performance computing infrastructure) for all in silico analyses. The laboratory collaborates with, and receives clinical samples from, a variety of hospitals in India, the Philippines, Sweden, Belgium, Belarus, Georgia, and South Africa. These sites serve as clinical and/or microbiological sites for our projects. New international collaborations are actively sought and initiated each year. The laboratory houses projects in various aspects of TB infection with the ultimate goal of translating basic scientific advances into new diagnostic, therapeutic and vaccine candidates, clinical decision support tools, and public health policy.
The laboratory houses projects on various aspects of TB infection: automated drug and vaccine target identification, role of microbiome in host-pathogen interaction, direct sequencing from the disease context, TB genomic and epigenetic (e.g. DNA methylation) analyses for identification of mechanisms of antibiotics resistance and persistence, de novo genome assembly and annotation, genome-scale Metabolic and Expression modeling (ME modeling), Phylogenomics of small variations and rearrangements (genomic structural variations), mutagenesis experiments for the confirmation of the role of mutations and methylation anomalies in phenotypic change, condition-specific culturing and phenotyping, high-fidelity long-read sequencing, high molecular weight DNA and RNA sequencing, low-input sequencing, animal model experiments (Zebrafish and mouse in collaboration with other laboratories), spatial studies of pulmonary TB, and more.
In total, our laboratory is looking to fill two postdoctoral fellowship positions, and four PhD positions. Postdoctoral positions are for one year (renewable for up to five years upon good performance). PhD positions are renewable for up to four years upon good performance.
Through this announcement, we are looking to fill a postdoctoral fellowship position. The successful candidates will join a multidisciplinary team ranging from bioinformaticians and data scientists to clinicians, microbiologists, epidemiologists, and diagnostic laboratory staff. Depending on the qualifications and preference of the successful candidates, the position could be housed entirely in our wet-lab, dry-lab, or have hybrid responsibilities.
Under direction, incumbents must have course work in the discipline requested on the task order Statement of Work.
This statement of work covers the need for student services to provide technical and/or analytical support in the fields of computer engineering in order to help design, develop, and enhance the electrical energy system for the Energy Management Circuit Breaker (EMCB) project and the Energy Innovation Lab (EIL). The student will need to write a python programming code to create a Graphical User Interfaces (GUI) for multiple systems, and will assist in design a set of test cases for EIL to test and capability to the EMCB project.
This project is meant to install devices to monitor the power coming out of the transmission lines, and send data to the high voltage shop in military bases to make their job easier. The devices will also increase the safety in military bases because they have multi-sensors which include low voltage and fire detection.