MINGS Doctoral Representatives
Ideas for events? Suggestions for improvement? Problems with the doctorate?
Since October 2020, Christian Meyenburg and Stephanie Blanke serve as doctoral representatives in the board of MIN Graduate School. They are involved in all activities of the board of MINGS, such as the admission of new doctoral programs into MINGS and the development of the MINGS support program.
Apart from that, we want to encourage you to reach out to them via e-mail at doctoral-representatives.min"AT"uni-hamburg.de with feedback and suggestions of any kind, as well as any concerns related to your doctoral studies and research. Stephanie and Christian will check the inbox regularly and, together with the staff of MINGS, will do their best to support you and improve the conditions for doctoral studies at MIN Faculty.
Learn more about them below.
Hi everyone, my name is Chris. I have been working in the group for Algorithmic Molecular Design at the Center for Bioinformatics since January 2019. There, I work develop efficient methods to search in the vast space of synthetically accessible molecules.
Personally, I am passionate about Open Science and Science Communication and therefore want to create more opportunities for students (both PhD and undergrads) to present their research, learn how to communicate their results, and build networks. I believe that this is a great way to develop new ideas for projects, especially when researchers from different fields get in touch with each other.
If you have any personal inquiries, feel free to contact me at email@example.com.
Hello to you also from my side. Since June 2020, I am a PhD student within the RTG 2583 "Modeling, Simulation and Optimization of Fluid Dynamic Applications", funded by the German Research Foundation (DFG). As such I am dealing with magnetic particle imaging, which is an imaging method allowing for the reconstruction of the spatial distribution of superparamagnetic particles.
I believe that attending different kinds of courses and workshops during your PhD is really nice and important. It gives you the chance to learn something new – not only within your own research field but also regarding interdisciplinary knowledge and key qualifications. In addition, meeting participants form other fields might offer new viewpoints, both on science and academia in general and on your own research.
You can contact me via firstname.lastname@example.org.