If your first degree is not in computing but you want to move into IT then this course is designed for you. It provides the basis for starting a career in IT - teaching you the fundamentals of programming, software engineering, and the hardware involved.
The course will enable you to develop a sound knowledge of computer software development for a range of problem areas, such as interactive websites, stand-alone applications and network systems. Because of its emphasis on software system construction and management, and data organisation, the qualification is applicable to a wide variety of fields concerned with using computers, as well as directly to the computer industry itself.
Our computing courses are rooted in real-world and industry-relevant experiences. They give students the opportunity to develop the advanced skills and knowledge needed to pursue successful careers in their chosen fields. Lecturing staff have extensive experience in research, teaching on undergraduate and specialist MSc courses in computing, as well as a wide range of previous industrial and commercial backgrounds.
You will be joining a department with a diverse and truly international postgraduate community. Students from many countries around the world study with us. Their contribution helps ensure our courses reflects the global reach of modern computing and communication technologies. The universal nature of the technical skills developed in our programmes means our courses are of equal relevance to both new graduates and those with many years of industrial experience.Career prospects
Our MSc students come from all over the world and graduate to follow careers in technical, business-related and creative roles, for example as developers, engineers, managers or consultants. Whatever their interest, our graduates tell us that the relevance of our courses and the skills they've learnt enable them to achieve their goals and build their careers.
UK/EU £4,960; International £12,440
Full-time: 1 year (12 months)
Part-time: 2 years
The MSc in Computing has a modular course-unit design. To qualify for a masters degree, you must pass modules amounting to 180 credits. This comprises five taught modules (20 credits each) plus your dissertation (60 credits), a module on research and study methods (10 credits) and a module on risk and reliability professional issues (10 credits).
Semester 1In Semester 1 you take two compulsory 20 credit modules (Object-Oriented Programming and Structured Data) and start the 20 credit Software Project Management module and the two 10 credit modules (these three modules run over semesters 1 and 2).
Semester 2In Semester 2 you take two compulsory 20 credit modules(Computer Systems & Networks and Web Interfaces & Media) and continue with those listed above as running over two semesters.
As courses are reviewed regularly, the list of taught modules you choose from may vary from the list here.
You also take:
Part-time students normally take these modules in their second year.
IMPORTANT NOTE: Per 6 April 2015 only the English language tests from IELTS and Trinity College London are accepted for Tier 4 Visa applications to the United Kingdom. Other tests (including TOEFL, TOEIC, Pearson, City & Guilds) are no longer accepted for Tier 4 visa applications to the United Kingdom. The university might still accept these tests to admit you to the university, but if you require a Tier 4 visa to enter the UK and begin your degree programme, these tests will not be sufficient to obtain your Visa. Since the Trinity College London language tests must be taken in one of their exam centres in the UK, IELTS is now the only language test accepted for Tier 4 visas to the UK that can be taken worldwide.
You should normally hold a first degree equivalent to at least a British lower second-class bachelor's degree, in a non-computing subject. If your first degree contains only a small element of technical computing you can also be considered.
If your first language is not English you must satisfy our English language requirement by providing us with evidence of a minimum TOEFL score of 80 (internet-based), or IELTS score of 6.0.
No work experience is required.
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Together with the ISIC Association and British Council IELTS we offer you the chance to receive up to £10000 to expand your horizon and study abroad. We want to ultimately encourage you to study abroad in order to experience and explore new countries, cultures and languages.
The University has roots in Oxford that go back to 1865 (when it was known as the Oxford School of Art). The present student body is 19,000. It has managed to forge a presence in the city of Oxford as well as maintain a separate identity from nearby University of Oxford.
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