Below please find a job
posting for an MEG support officer at University of Birmingham.
Please circulate to
interested candidates. Closing data Aug 8.
Full Time/Part Time
Duration of Post
Post is open to:
External and internal
Full time starting
salary is normally in the range £26,052 to £28,452. With
potential progression once in post to £32,004 a year.
information about the post, please email Professor Ole Jensen on [log in to unmask]
To maintain, develop
and support the electrophysiological laboratories (MEG, EEG and
sleep laboratories) of the Centre for Human Brain Health (CHBH).
To deliver high quality services relevant to end users (staff
and students), appropriate to their needs in a way that is
consistent with CHBH standards. Work with the technical and
academic staff to research and evaluate and implement new
technologies and software.
To provide training and technical support to CHBH users,
including the development and support of users previously
unfamiliar with MEG and EEG, including hardware (design and
development of simple electronic circuits to interface equipment
to computers using relays, digital connections etc), and
software (programming support and development using e.h. Matlab)
• Degree or equivalent
in relevant subject area
• Practical experience of applying the relevant skills and
• Substantive experience in MEG, EEG and associated computer
hardware and software including specialist applications such as
Matlab, E-Prime, Presentation. A good working knowledge of Linux
• Ability to develop and build simple electronic devices
• Training technical and academic staff on the maintenance and
use of the MEG system and associated laboratories.
• Ability to work in a fast paced environment and prioritise
• Ability to communicate effectively with both experienced and
• Ability to analyse information with a high level of accuracy
and communicate effectively
• Ability to access and organise resources successfully
A full job description is
available in PDF format
Prof. Ole Jensen
Centre for Human Brain Health, University of Birmingham