Job Opportunities in the Department


Lyman Spitzer, Jr. Postdoctoral Fellowship
Henry Norris Russell Fellowship
Carnegie-Princeton Fellowship
Cosmology Theory and Analysis
Exoplanet Theory
ISM/Star Formation Theory and Computation

Supernova Theory
Software
Project Manager for LSST and PFS Software Effort
Computational Plasma Physics​
Scientific Software Developer
Statistical Analysis

Lyman Spitzer, Jr. Postdoctoral Fellowship

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences at Princeton University, invites applications for the Lyman Spitzer, Jr. Postdoctoral Fellowship in Astrophysics. The Spitzer Fellow is expected to carry out original research in astrophysics, independently or in collaboration with Princeton faculty, postdoctoral researchers, and students. This opportunity is intended primarily to provide support for researchers in theoretical astrophysics, but exceptional candidates in all areas of astronomy are encouraged to apply. The fellowship includes a substantial annual research fund.

Applicants may work with the Department’s distinguished faculty and research staff.  For a full list of department members and activities, see http://www.princeton.edu/astro.  There are also strong research groups with interests in astrophysics at the Princeton Plasma Physics Lab and in the Physics, Geosciences, and Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Departments, and at the nearby Institute for Advanced Study. Appointments are for one year, renewable annually based on satisfactory performance, for a total of up to three years. The expected starting date is September 1, 2018, although flexibility can be accommodated. A PhD in Astronomy or a related field is required.

Interested persons should submit a curriculum vitae, bibliography, a statement of research interests, and provide contact information for three references by November 1, 2017. Applicants must apply via the web at: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site. All applications received by November 1 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position is filled.  All applications will be considered for all postdoctoral positions available in the department, but you will be asked in the application process which positions are of most interest. This position is subject to the University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For further inquiries, contact postapp18@astro.princeton.edu.

Henry Norris Russell Fellowship

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences, Princeton University, invites applications for the Henry Norris Russell Fellowship in Astrophysics. The Russell Fellow is expected to carry out original research in astrophysics, independently or in collaboration with Princeton faculty, postdoctoral fellows and students. The fellowship is intended primarily to support researchers in observational or experimental astrophysics, but exceptional candidates in all areas of astronomy are encouraged to apply as well. The fellowship includes a substantial annual research fund.

The Department is playing a major role in the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope (LSST) consortium, which is building a dedicated 8.4-meter telescope to carry out a 20,000 square degree multi-band and multi-epoch imaging survey. It is also collaborating with the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan to carry out deep, high-resolution, wide-area imaging and spectroscopic surveys to study galaxy evolution, cosmology, Milky Way structure, and planetary systems on the Subaru 8.2 meter telescope on Mauna Kea, Hawaii as part of the Hyper Suprime-Cam, Prime Focus Spectrograph and Charis surveys.  We also have major initiatives searching for and characterizing extrasolar planets. 

We are also using the Atacama Cosmology Telescope (ACT) to map the intensity and polarization of the Cosmic Microwave Background at a variety of frequencies, and are participating in the new Simons Observatory for CMB studies. Russell Fellows will have data rights to the Hyper Suprime-Cam Survey and the Prime Focus Spectrograph Survey on the Subaru 8.2m telescope, and the right to join ACT and the Simons Observatory. Russell Fellows will also have access to the research computing facilities managed by PICSciE and OIT. These include a variety of high-performance (petaflop) clusters with both cpus and gpus, large shared-memory systems for data analysis and visualization, and multiple petabytes of data storage.

Appointments are for one year, renewable annually based on satisfactory performance, for a total of up to three years. This position is advertised subject to funding. The expected starting date is September 1, 2018, although flexibility can be accommodated

Applicants should apply via the web at: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site. All applications received by November 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until all available positions are filled. Only web submissions will be considered. All applications will be considered for all postdoctoral positions available in the department, but you will be asked in the application which positions you are interested in.

This position is subject to the University's background check policy. Princeton University is an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law. For further inquiries, contact postapp18@astro.princeton.edu.

Carnegie-Princeton Fellowship

The Observatories at the Carnegie Institution for Science and the Department of Astrophysical Sciences of Princeton University invite applications for a four-year postdoctoral fellowship in astronomy, to begin in September 2018. The Fellow is expected to work two years at the main offices of the Observatories in Pasadena and two years at Princeton, in an order to be negotiated with the applicant. The Carnegie-Princeton Fellow is expected to carry out original research in any area of astronomy or astrophysics, either independently or in collaboration with staff, faculty or students at the host institutions. The principal selection criteria will be outstanding research accomplishments and promise of future achievement. Preference will be given to researchers working in those areas in which Carnegie and Princeton have active research interests.

The Fellow will have access to all of the resources and facilities of both institutions. In particular: The Carnegie Institution owns and operates the Las Campanas Observatory in Chile, which includes the twin 6.5-meter Magellan telescopes, the 2.5-meter Dupont and 1.0-meter Swope telescopes. Carnegie is also a full institutional member of the Sloan Digital Sky Survey IV. Based in Pasadena, between the Jet Propulsion Laboratory and the California Institute of Technology, the Observatories provide an exceptional intellectual environment and access to resources for theorists, observers, and instrumentalists alike. The Department of Astrophysical Sciences at Princeton is a major partner in the Atacama Cosmology Telescope and the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope, and is collaborating with the Japanese astronomical community on large imaging and spectroscopic surveys with the Subaru Telescope, focused on extragalactic astronomy and planetary systems around other stars. In particular, the Department is part of the SEEDS survey and the Hyper-Suprime Camera Survey, and the successful applicant will have full access to these surveys. In addition, we are heavily involved in planning for the Prime Focus Spectrograph Survey and invite participation in this new project as well. Together with research groups in other departments in the university and the nearby Institute for Advanced Study, the department offers an unparalleled environment for research in theoretical and observational astrophysics and cosmology.

The fellowship provides support for observing, travel, computing and publications, and the observing and computational facilities will be accessible for the entire duration of the fellowship. Further information on the host institutions is available at http://www.obs.carnegiescience.edu/ and http://www.princeton.edu/astro.

Applicants must send curriculum vitae, bibliography, and research plan to BOTH the Observatories and to Princeton via the web at http://www.obs.carnegiescience.edu/fellowships/  AND (https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062) by November 1, 2017. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through both of the online application systems. The research plan should address how the applicant intends to use the resources and facilities available at both host institutions. Selection of the successful candidate will be made by a joint Carnegie-Princeton committee. All applicants will automatically be considered for all postdoctoral positions in the Astrophysical Sciences department at Princeton and for the Carnegie Fellowship at The Observatories; however, they should clearly state in the cover letter that they wish to be considered for the Carnegie-Princeton Fellowship. A PhD in Astronomy or a related field is required.

This position is subject to Princeton University’s background check policy.  Princeton University is an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

For questions or additional information, please send email to c-pfellow@obs.carnegiescience.edu and/or postapp18@astro.princeton.edu.  For additional information on the fellowship program at Carnegie, please visit: http://www.obs.carnegiescience.edu/fellowships.

Cosmology Theory and Analysis 

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences at Princeton University, invites applications to fill a postdoctoral or more senior research position in cosmology. The postdoc will work with David Spergel, Jo Dunkley and other members of the Department of Astrophysical Sciences on one or more of these topics: (1) analysis and interpretation of CMB data from the Atacama Cosmology Telescope; (2) analysis of data from the HyperSuprime Cam and/or (3) general cosmology theory. Appointments are for one year, renewable annually based on satisfactory performance, for a total of up to three years. The expected starting date is September 1, 2018, though earlier starting dates can be accommodated and are not discouraged. A PhD in Astronomy or a related field is required.

Applicants must apply online and submit a CV and contact information for three references at: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site.  All applications received by November 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position(s) are filled. Only web submissions will be considered. All applications will be considered for all postdoctoral positions available in the department, but you will be asked in the application which positions you are interested in.

For further inquiries, contact postapp18@astro.princeton.edu. This position is subject to the University's background check policy. Princeton University is an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Exoplanet Theory

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences, Princeton University, invites applications to fill a postdoctoral research position in exoplanet theory to work with Adam Burrows and Jeremy Kasdin. Candidates with experience in the theory of reflection spectra and albedos are sought, but candidates with a general background in planetary atmospheres and spectroscopy or experience in any aspect of planetary science will be seriously considered. Competitive computational resources, opportunities for collaboration, and ample research and travel funds will be available to the successful candidate. Appointments are for one year, renewable annually based on satisfactory performance, for a total of up to three years. The expected starting date is September 1, 2018, though earlier starting dates can be accommodated and are not discouraged.

Applicants must apply online at: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site.  All applications received by October 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position(s) are filled. For further inquiries, contact postapp18@astro.princeton.edu

This position is subject to the University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

ISM/Star Formation Theory and Computation

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences, Princeton University, invites applications for a postdoctoral research position in theory and numerical modeling of star formation and the interstellar medium (ISM). The successful candidate(s) will work with Prof. Eve Ostriker to investigate the process of star formation and the dynamics, thermodynamics, and chemistry of the multiphase ISM in a range of galactic environments. Studies will include computational MHD and RHD modeling of star cluster formation, GMC creation/destruction, and the regulation of star formation and driving of galactic winds induced by feedback (including radiation, winds, and supernovae) to the ISM on a range of scales. 

A PhD in astrophysics or a related field and previous experience in computational hydrodynamics are required. The successful candidate(s) will have access to state-of-the-art computational facilities, opportunities for collaboration, and support for travel. Appointments are for one year, renewable annually based on satisfactory performance and subject to funding, for a total of up to three years. The expected starting date is September 1, 2018 or earlier. Candidates should apply via the web at: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062. Application materials include a curriculum vitae (including publications), research statement, and contact information for three references. All applications received by November 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position is filled. All applications will be considered for all postdoctoral positions available in the department, but for this job, please indicate "ISM/Star Formation" in the on-line application form. For further inquiries, contact Eve Ostriker (eco@astro.princeton.edu).  

This position is subject to Princeton University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an equal opportunity employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Supernova Theory

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences, Princeton University, invites applications to fill a postdoctoral research position in supernova and merging neutron-star theory with Adam Burrows, with a focus on multi-dimensional radiation-hydrodynamics simulations and nucleosynthesis. Candidates with a strong background in Astrophysics, Physics, Computational Science, or Applied Mathematics will be seriously considered. Exceptional computational resources, opportunities for collaboration, and ample research and travel funds will be available to the successful candidate. Appointments are for one year, renewable annually based on satisfactory performance, for a total of up to three years. The expected starting date is September 1, 2018, though earlier starting dates can be accommodated and are not discouraged.

Applicants must apply online at: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site.  All applications received by October 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position(s) are filled. For further inquiries, contact postapp18@astro.princeton.edu

This position is subject to the University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Software

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences at Princeton University has several open positions within the Astronomical Data Group, led by Robert Lupton, Michael Strauss and Jim Gunn. The successful applicants will work on a variety of projects in the general area of software development and support for the acquisition, reduction, analysis and testing of photometric and spectroscopic data from very large surveys. The expected starting date is September 1, 2018, though earlier starts can be accommodated.

The group is heavily involved in the scientific, managerial and technical aspects of the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope (LSST) project, which is building a dedicated 8.4-meter telescope to carry out a 20,000 square degree multi-band and multi-epoch imaging survey. Princeton is responsible for the deep imaging ("data release production") portion of the LSST software. In addition, the Department is collaborating with the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan to carry out deep, high-resolution, wide-area imaging surveys to study galaxy evolution and weak lensing with Hyper Suprime-Cam, a large-format camera on the Subaru 8.2 meter telescope on Mauna Kea, Hawaii. We are also part of a consortium building a wide-field multi-object (2394 fiber) spectrograph to be placed at the Subaru Prime Focus, and are using the Advanced Atacama Cosmology Telescope to map the intensity and polarization of the Cosmic Microwave Background at a variety of frequencies (ACTPol). Finally, we expect to play a role in WFIRST, the Wide Field Infrared Survey Telescope.

Software development and support for these projects will include work on algorithm development (e.g. the determination of point spread functions; optimal processing of multi-epoch, multi-band data; and spectrophotometry with fiber spectrographs); design and implementation of application class libraries; and software engineering (examining the performance and scientific reliability of algorithms, as well as unit and regression testing of complex software systems).

We endeavor to preserve the Astrophysical Sciences Department's reputation as a pleasant workplace with a lively and friendly scientific atmosphere which recognizes that technical innovations are an important intellectual contribution to the science being produced by these surveys.

We seek candidates with a PhD or other advanced degree and expertise in scientific computing. Applicants should have knowledge of optical or radio astronomy at faint levels, CCD or radio data, handling of large data sets, efficient automated data reduction, and/or image and spectroscopic analysis. Responsibilities include algorithm development and debugging; writing robust, efficient code; running and maintaining pipeline code; and evaluating the scientific performance of that code on real data. Experience in C/C++, Python, Unix, software engineering practices, and astronomical instrumentation is desirable. The appointment(s) will be made to the research or specialist staff at a level and salary commensurate with experience, for an initial period of one year which may be extended depending on satisfactory performance and availability of funding.

Applicants must apply online at: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/3062. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site.  All applications received by October 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position(s) are filled. For further inquiries, contact John Swinbank (swinbank@princeton.edu) or Jim Bosch (jbosch@astro.princeton.edu).

This position is subject to the University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Project Manager for LSST and PFS Software Effort

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences at Princeton University is involved in developing software pipelines for analyzing data from two major next generation surveys. The first is the Prime Focus Spectrograph (PFS), which is an instrument currently under construction for the 8.2 meter Subaru Telescope on Maunakea, Hawai'i, with 2394 fibers distributed over Subaru's 1.3 deg^2 field of view, providing spectral coverage from 380 to 1260 nm at a resolving power of ~3500. Scientific first light is expected in 2020. The second is the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope (LSST), an 8.4 meter telescope being constructed on Cerro Pachón in Chile, which will carry out a multi-band and multi-epoch survey of the Southern sky over a ten-year period, starting in 2022. 

Princeton is leading the development of the 2D reduction pipeline for PFS, which will ingest raw images read from the detectors and produce one-dimensional, sky-subtracted, flux- and wavelength-calibrated spectra. It is also developing the software to perform deep detection and exquisitely accurate object characterization on LSST images, measuring the properties of billions of stars and galaxies. 

We are looking for an individual to manage both of these software efforts. The ideal candidate will have an advanced degree in a scientific field, experience in agile software development, and expertise in project management. The individual will work with Robert Lupton, Michael Strauss, Jim Gunn, and the rest of the international PFS and LSST teams.

The successful applicant will join the Astronomical Data Group in the Department of Astrophysical Sciences at Princeton. In addition to PFS and LSST, the group is heavily involved in the -- complementary -- development and exploitation of the Hyper Suprime-Cam (HSC) wide field imager on Subaru. We are also using the Advanced Atacama Cosmology Telescope to map the intensity and polarization of the Cosmic Microwave Background at a variety of frequencies (ACTPol), and we expect to play a role in WFIRST, the Wide Field Infrared Survey Telescope. Collaboration with all of these projects will be encouraged, and the position includes full access to HSC data.

We endeavor to preserve the Department's reputation as a pleasant workplace with a lively and friendly scientific atmosphere which recognizes that technical innovations are an important intellectual contribution to the science being produced by these surveys.

The appointment(s) will be made to the research or specialist staff at a level and salary commensurate with experience, for an initial period of one year, which may be extended depending on satisfactory performance and availability of funding.

Interested persons should send a curriculum vitae, bibliography, a statement of research interests, and provide contact information for three references. Applicants must apply online at https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/1961. Letters of reference will also be handled through this site. All applications received by September 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position is filled. For further inquiries, contact swinbank@princeton.edu.

This position is subject to the University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Computational Plasma Physics

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences, Princeton University, invites applications for a postdoctoral or more senior research position in computational plasma physics. Strong programming skills in C++ and ability to work with a large code base is required. The project focuses on developing advanced algorithms for the solution of Vlasov and Gyrokinetic equations for lab and astrophysical plasmas, and for plasma thrusters for satellites. Knowledge of modern computer architecture is a plus, although not required. The selected candidate will have the potential for developing tools and making exciting new contributions to tackle some of the most challenging computational plasma physics problems. Appointments are for one year, renewable annually based on satisfactory performance and subject to funding, for a total of up to two years. A PhD in computational plasma physics, applied mathematics or a related field is required.

Interested persons should submit a curriculum vitae, bibliography, a statement of research interests, and provide contact information for three references. Applicants must apply via the web: https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/1201. All applications received by May 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position is filled. Only web submissions will be considered. For further inquiries, please contact Greg Hammett (hammett@princeton.edu) or Ammar Hakim (Ammar@princeton.edu). This position is subject to the University's background check policy.

Scientific Software Developer

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences at Princeton University has an open position for an experienced software developer to work on the development of the scientific data processing pipelines for the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope (LSST).

The LSST will conduct the largest astronomical survey yet undertaken, observing a total of 20000 square degrees in six bands and around 1000 epochs, collecting over 50 PB of raw data and measuring the properties of 40 billion astronomical sources. Princeton is responsible for multi-epoch deep imaging and catalog production based on the LSST survey.

The role will involve working with Jim Bosch & John Swinbank within the Princeton Astronomical Data Group (led by Robert Lupton, Michael Strauss and Jim Gunn), which, in addition to LSST, is deeply involved in the Hyper Suprime Cam and Prime Focus Spectrograph instruments on the Subaru Telescope and expects to play a part in WFIRST, the space-based Wide Field Infrared Survey Telescope.

We are seeking an experienced scientific software developer to contribute to the development of the scientific algorithms and supporting infrastructure. The ideal candidate would have extensive C++ expertise and experience with collaborative software development in a scientific environment.  Knowledge of Python would be advantageous. An advanced degree in Physics, Astronomy, Computer Science or a related field is required. The appointment will be made at the associate professional specialist or more senior level and salary commensurate with experience. LSST development at Princeton is funded to continue for the duration of construction (through 2022) and potentially beyond; this position may be extended indefinitely for appropriate individuals.

We are seeking to recruit from as diverse a pool of talent as possible, and endeavor to preserve the Astrophysical Sciences Department's reputation as a pleasant workplace with a lively and friendly scientific atmosphere which recognizes that technical innovations are an important intellectual contribution to the science produced by major astronomical surveys.

Applicants must apply online and submit a CV and contact information for three references at https://www.princeton.edu/acad-positions/position/2441. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site.  All applications received by October 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position(s) are filled. For further inquiries, contact John Swinbank (swinbank@princeton.edu) or Jim Bosch (jbosch@astro.princeton.edu).

This position is subject to the University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

Statistical Analysis

The Department of Astrophysical Sciences, Princeton University has as an open postdoctoral or more senior research position in the area of statistical analysis of wide-field survey data, working with Peter Melchior and the Princeton Astronomical Data Group (led by Robert Lupton, Michael Strauss and Jim Gunn). The group is deeply involved in the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope (LSST), the Hyper Suprime Cam and Prime Focus Spectrograph instruments on the Subaru Telescope, and the space-based Wide Field Infrared Survey Telescope (WFIRST). 

We encourage applications from those working in astronomy and physics, computer science, statistics, applied mathematics or other pertinent fields. We look for individuals with expertise that strengthens or complements existing research directions in the Astronomical Data Group. Prior experience with astronomical image analysis or relevant inter-disciplinary approaches should be clearly outlined in the application. Of particular interest are techniques for multi-band and multi-resolution image analysis to detect, classify, and deblend celestial objects, novelty detection, and efficient representation of galaxy morphologies and colors. The ideal candidate would have a strong research record, a collaborative spirit, and experience with software development in python or C/C++.  PhD in a related field is required.

Appointments are for a period of one year, but our expectation is that the appointment would be renewed for a total of three years, assuming satisfactory research progress and availability of funding. The start date can be negotiated, with a preference for early commencement.

We are seeking to recruit from as diverse a pool of talent as possible, and endeavor to preserve the Astrophysical Sciences Department's reputation as a pleasant workplace with a lively and friendly scientific atmosphere which recognizes that innovations in the analysis of astronomical data are central to the science produced by major astronomical surveys.

Applicants must apply online and submit a CV, a concise (max. 3 pages) description of relevant past research achievements and future plans, and contact information for three references at [Princeton URL]. Letters of recommendation will also be handled through this site. All applications received by November 1, 2017 will be fully considered, but applications will continue to be accepted until the position is filled. This position is subject to the University's background check policy. For further inquiries, contact Peter Melchior (peter.melchior@princeton.edu).

This position is subject to the University’s background check policy. Princeton University is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and all qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, national origin, disability status, protected veteran status, or any other characteristic protected by law.

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Who do I contact if I have more questions?

Please send an e-mail to postapp18@astro.princeton.edu with any questions.

 

 

 

lyman

Lyman Spitzer, Jr.
(1914-1997)