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If papers that you publish or presentations that you give at conferences feature research that you conducted, in part or in full, while supported by the P3 NSF Research Traineeship program, it is important to give proper credit to the National Science Foundation. Even if the NSF award did not provide direct financial support for execution of your research (e.g. costs of field work or lab analyses), the stipend provided support for your time while completing your work and therefore should be acknowledged.
Download Acknowledgement of Support document (pdf)
This handbook will be updated as needed. Students will be made aware of any major changes via email.
Each award year (September 2017 – September 2020), the NSF NRT Predictive Plant Phenomics (P3) Program sets aside funding, a portion of the NSF NRT award for trainee support costs, specifically established for trainee travel. This is for travel to scientific conferences, meetings, or symposia as related to the trainees’ degree and research focus, such as the annual meeting of the Annual Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB) or the ACM Conference on Bioinformatics, Computational Biology, and Health Informatics (ACM-BCB). Visit P3 Program Trainee Travel Application
Each award year (September 2017 – September 2020), the NSF NRT Predictive Plant Phenomics (P3) Program sets aside funding, a portion of the NSF NRT award for trainee support costs, specifically established for trainee laboratory experiment materials and supplies utilized for predictive plant phenomics related research. This funding is available to all P3 PhD students who are enrolled in the Predictive Plant Phenomics degree specialization. This funding, for research materials and supplies, is available on a competitive basis. Visit P3 Program Trainee Research Materials and Supplies Application
The Small Research Grants Program supports projects in the area of predictive plant phenomics with budgets up to $5,000 for projects up to one year. We anticipate that proposals will span a wide range of topics and disciplines that innovatively investigate questions central to the area of predictive plant phenomics. The projects can be individual or team-based. Visit P3 Small Grant Application for more details.
This PDF illustrates the course requirement overlap between the P3 program and participating major programs (except Agronomy). Both required and elective courses are mapped for each program.
Use this matrix to find resources pertaining to: professional networking, job search, skill development, professional development and/or self-promotion. Some resources can help you with all of these areas, while others may focus on only one aspect of career development.
If there are additional resources not included in this matrix, then email the information to firstname.lastname@example.org so that the resource can be added.
This resource is designed to both help you search for relevant research materials and peer-reviewed articles critical to your literature review and to help you measure the impact of your own publications.
Professional Development opportunities from the Graduate College
Developing professional skills is an essential component of a graduate student's career; whether it's speaking at a conference, learning how to network with other academics, or preparing your first vitae. The Graduate College has identified 6-essential skills to help graduate students and postdocs become successful in their respective disciplines. The six core competencies are: Career, Communication, Management, Research, Teaching, and Wellness.
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This report reviews, in graphics and stories, the past 5 years of the P3 program and its impact on the university and emerging field of predictive plant phenomics.