ISM Dhanbad

Jrf Geology Jobs in Dhanbad - ISM Dhanbad

Last Date to Apply: 07-06-2019
JRF Geology - Job Details Date of Posting: 18-05-2019
JRF Geology Job Opportunity At Indian Institute of Technology (Indian School of Mines),Dhanbad

Title of The Project: Evaluating Basin-Scale Estimates of Evapotranspiration using Space-Based Observations 

No. of Post: 01 Post

Essential Qualification: Candidate should have First class or equivalent GPA (In case class is not mentioned in the degree certificate, 60% or 7.0 CGPA will be considered as first class) in:
• M.Sc./M.Sc.Tech/M.Tech in Applied Geology/Geology/Geoexploration
• Integrated M.Sc./M.Sc. Tech./M.Tech in Geology/Applied Geology/Geological Technology.
• Should possess valid NET/GATE qualification certificate.

Desirable Qualification:
• Experience in scientific programming languages (e.g. Matlab, R and Python)
• Working experience with GIS and numerical hydrologic models.
• Basic knowledge of hydrology.

Age and Relaxation (if any): The upper age limit for JRF is 28 years at the time of appointment. (Age relaxation for SC/ST/OBC/PH/Female candidates as per GOI rules). 

Fellowship: Rs. 25,000/- for 1st and 2nd year and Rs. 28,000/- for 3rd year

How To Apply ForJRF Geology Job Opportunity At Indian Institute of Technology (Indian School of Mines),Dhanbad

Interested and eligible candidates are requested to send a copy of their CV and scanned documents of essential qualification to the Principal Investigator by email ( on or before June 07, 2019.

Shortlisted candidates will be informed of the date of interview. Mere possession of minimum qualification does not guarantee an invitation to the interview. Candidates will be shortlisted based on their merit and as per the requirement of the project. All candidates should make their own arrangements for their stay at Dhanbad, if required.

About ISM Dhanbad

With the Mines Bill becoming a law vide Indian Mines Act – VIII of 1901 the necessity for establishing a government college of Mining Engineering at some suitable place in India on the pattern of the Royal School of Mines was felt by the then Indian Government. The Indian National Congress, the leading political party that was perhaps the sole spokesman of the masses of those days was quick to endorse this view of the government through its resolution taken at the 17th. session held at Calcutta in December 1901