Graduate Taught (level 9 nfq, credits 60)
This programme offers graduates an opportunity to tailor the MSc curriculum to a targeted area of expertise in physics. Offers specialisation in Space Science, Nano Bio Science and Nano Technology
-This is a flexible programme where the students can design and control their training experience
-The modules are delivered by research active international staff with worldwide reputation
Who should apply?
Part Time option suitable for:
Domestic(EEA) applicants: Yes
International (Non EEA) applicants currently residing outside of the EEA Region. No
Vision and Values Statement
Physics is a model of the world. We educate our students to become critical thinkers, bringing a structured, questioning approach to problems. Our students, who will be graduates in Physics or related disciplines will progress along a clear route towards more significant graduate taught and research programmes in Physics. Our learning environment emphasises laboratory work and combines knowledge acquisition with problem-solving work, including data analysis and programming. Students on the programme will be assessed using a variety of methods, including problem-sets and examinations. Our students will be imbued with professional values including scientific integrity and ethical behaviour, and the ability to effectively communicate complex information.
On successful completion, students will have acquired knowledge of a significant amount of the core of physics and skills in the deployment of that knowledge (the core of physics is defined by the IOP accreditation process).
Describe the state-of-the art knowledge in specific areas of the field.
Apply knowledge gained and skills developed to specific problems in the field.
Critically assess data and simulations.
Draw on a suite of transferable skills including critical thinking, problem solving, scientific writing and communication skills.
Students should also have developed their ethical behaviour including critical thinking, understanding of arguments and consequences, and scientific integrity