Lecturer Part-Time Temporary Physics
The Division of Science and Mathematics at University of Washington Tacoma invites applications for one or more faculty positions at the rank of non-tenure track, part-time (temporary) lecturer, to teach 1-2 sections of the 6 credit undergraduate course TPHYS 121 – Mechanics with lab, in autumn quarter 2020 with instruction dates of September 30 – December 11, contingent on funding. The successful candidate is expected to engage with culturally diverse populations in higher education, integrate evidence-based and inclusive pedagogical techniques and technologies, and maintain high expectations for student learning.
Applicants should hold a Ph.D. or M.S. degree or foreign equivalent in Physics, Engineering or related field. Priority will be given to candidates with previous experience teaching introductory level Physics courses at the undergraduate level.
Applications will be accepted through Interfolio until the position is filled. Applications must include a curriculum vitae, three letters of reference, and a cover letter outlining qualifications and approach to improving student success. Questions can be emailed to Joyce Dinglasan-Panlilio (email@example.com), the chair of the Division of Sciences and Mathematics.
Equal Employment Opportunity Statement
University of Washington is an affirmative action and equal
opportunity employer. All
qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, creed, religion, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, marital status, pregnancy, genetic information, gender identity or expression, age, disability, or protected veteran status.
The University of Washington is committed to building
diversity among its faculty, librarian,
staff, and student communities, and articulates that commitment in the UW Diversity Blueprint
(http://www.washington.edu/diversity/diversity-blueprint/). Additionally, the University’s Faculty Code recognizes faculty efforts in research, teaching and/or service that address diversity and equal opportunity as important contributions to a faculty member’s academic profile and