Current Recruitment Notification From National Institute of Oceanography (NIO), Kochi 2016-17 | 02 Vacancies Available On indianfreejobs.com 


NIO Kochi Recruitment 2016Walk in for Project Assistant – II Posts: National Institute of Oceanography (NIO), Kochi has inform 02 vacant seats for Project Assistant- II for two different projects. If you have a dream of join NIO Kochi. You can attend for interview on 15/12/2016 at 10.00 AM. Other details are mentioned below..
Suggestion: Job seekers candidates should be click on original job notification.

Qualification Criteria For Eligible Candidates:

NIO Kochi Vacant Seats Details:
Total Candidates Seats: 02

Name of the Post:
1. Project Assistant-II: 01 Seat
2. Project Asst-II: 01 Seat

Candidates Age Limit:
18 to 30 years as on date of interview.
Age relaxations is applicable as per govt rules.

Education Qualification:
M.Sc Marine Biology/ Microbiology.

Process of Selection:
Applied candidates will be based on interview.

How to Apply:
Interested candidates may attend for interview at NIO Regional Center, Dr Salim Ali Road, Post Box No. 1913, Kochi- 682018 on 15/12/2016 at 10.00 AM.

Venue:
NIO Regional Center, Dr Salim Ali Road, Post Box No. 1913, Kochi- 682018.

Important Dates:
Date & Time of Candidates Interview: 15/12/2016 at 10.00 AM.

Address: High Court Junction, Abraham Madamakkal Road Near CMFRI, Ernakulam,Kerala 682018

Click Here For Original Advt. For S.No 01
Click Here For Original Advt. For S.No 02

 

 

About Us:
National Institute of Oceanography (NIO) is one of 37 constituent laboratories of the CSIR – Council of Scientific and Industrial Research,[1] an autonomous research organization in India. The institute has its headquarters in the coastal state of Goa, and regional centres in Kochi, Mumbai and Vizag. The Institute was established on 1 January 1966. At the end of over 40 years it has grown today into a large oceanographic laboratory of international repute mainly focusing on the understanding of special oceanographic features of the Northern Indian Ocean. By the 1950s the community of oceanographers around the world had realized that while progress had been made in describing and in understanding the observed features of the Atlantic and the Pacific Oceans, the Indian Ocean had remained relatively unexplored. It was important to address the fundamental oceanographic problems linked to monsoonal cycles experienced by the northern Indian Ocean; chemical characteristics of the water column; abundance and distribution of food resources like fish productivity and to understand the geology of the Indian Ocean through sea bed mapping and sampling.

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