Prospective Members

Our group continuously seeks new people who want to learn and contribute to MRI research. Position availability is subject to group size, funding, and synergy of your interests with those of the group. This information is to help you with choices, both in this group and in others. Please contact us with any questions!


Prospective Graduate Students

Note that the application process to Stanford University is done through academic departments, not through individual researchers. Please visit a departmental admission site for specific information regarding admissions. Many of our students are in Electrical Engineering or Bioengineering, though students in any department are allowed to work in any lab at Stanford.

Learn About This Group: Read the different pages on this site, consider a research rotation if you are a student at Stanford and please contact people in our group with specific questions.

Prerequisites:  MRI research is an interdisciplinary field combining Engineering, Physics and Medicine. Some interest in all of these areas is important for success in this research group.  The following should be considered:

Skills: Strong written communication skills, oral presentation skills and computer skills (general maintentance, programming, Unix/Linux, Matlab, C/C++, debugging!)

Courses: (Strongly recommended - Stanford courses or equivalents) EE 261 (Fourier Transforms), EE 369B (Basic MRI), EE 263 (Linear Systems), EE 264 (Digital Filtering)


Prospective Post-Doctoral Fellows or Staff

Much of the information for students applies to more senior positions as well.

In general this group seeks members who have substantial MRI experience including pulse sequence programming and/or reconstruction.  You should also be capable of working in a team-oriented environment but also able to independently solve problems.

If you have little or no experience with MRI, it is less likely that this group will be a good fit at the post-doctoral level.

Hiring Stanford Post-Docs in Cardiac and Cardiovascular MRI