Internship : Java tool development for image analysis at the KnopLab, Heidelberg, Germany

Organization
Knoplab
Job Location
Heidelberg
Germany
Salary
400 EUR / month
Benefits

- Location : ZMBH, Heidelberg University
 - Task : assisting the development of an image analysis software
 - Required skills : Basic Java knowledge and experience, JavaFX or other GUI library skills are a plus, fluent English
 - Beginning of the internship : flexible
 - Required background : Bachelor/Master in Biology, Physics, Mathematics or Computer sciences
 - Duration : 4 to 6 Months
 - Working environment : Close collaboration with software engineers, physicists, biologists
 - Job hours : Full-time

Job Description

The laboratory of Prof. Dr. Michael Knop at the Center for Molecular Biology (ZMBH) from the University of Heidelberg in Germany is offering positions for motivated students for Master thesis or internships (> 3-4 months) with excellent programming skills. Interested students with a background in physics, mathematics, informatics, biology, or bioinformatics are welcome to apply. The students will work under supervision of software engineers and physicists. She/He will help developing an in-house image processing Java application.

Requirements

Basics knowledge in Java and Oriented Object Programming concepts are required. Experience in technologies like ImageJ, Git, Netbeans and JavaFX are a plus but time for leaning will be given along with a close supervision.

About Our Organization

he applicant will find a stimulating academic environment with biologists, physicists and developers working together on systems biology and imaging projects. Our lab features several state of the art microscopes and an excellent computing infrastructure that has resulted in several high-profile publications. Some funding to allow for basic costs of living is available.

Students whose classmates are interested in science are more likely to think about a career in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics, a new study says.

CNBC reports that the genetic counseling field is expected to grow as personalized medicine becomes more common.

Gladys Kong writes at Fortune that her STEM background has helped her as a CEO.

Social scientists report that the image of the 'lone scientist' might be deterring US students from STEM careers.