- Master’s degree in Engineering or Physics, or equivalent practical experience
- 7 years of industrial experience
- Experience in optics, physics, materials science, or manufacturing processes
- Experience adapting existing processes with new physical building blocks or creation of new processes to fundamentally advance an existing field
About the job
Our computational challenges are so big, complex and unique we can’t just purchase off-the-shelf hardware, we’ve got to make it ourselves. Your team designs and builds the hardware, software and networking technologies that power all of Google’s services. As a Physics and Process Engineer, you design and build the systems that are the heart of the world’s largest and most powerful computing infrastructure. You develop from the lowest levels of circuit design to large system design and see those systems all the way through to high volume manufacturing. Your work has the potential to shape the machinery that goes into our cutting-edge data centers affecting millions of Google users.
Google’s mission is to organize the world’s information and make it universally accessible and useful. Our Devices & Services team combines the best of Google AI, Software, and Hardware to create radically helpful experiences for users. We research, design, and develop new technologies and hardware to make our user’s interaction with computing faster, seamless, and more powerful. Whether finding new ways to capture and sense the world around us, advancing form factors, or improving interaction methods, the Devices & Services team is making people’s lives better through technology.
- Lead investigations into fundamental optical designs, by focusing on capabilities of materials and processes.
- Provide technical leadership and best practices, and help shape the research direction.
- Work with suppliers, read research papers, attend conferences, and understand the state of the art in diffractive technology, state of the industry, and supplier capabilities.
- Lead investigations into substrates, photopolymer, and lithographic diffractive processes.