There has rarely been a better time for students to choose to study computing or
electronic engineering at University: employers are crying out for graduates.
The IT and engineering sectors are now growing at a rate that outstrips the
supply of fresh talent. There will be openings for suitably qualified software
professionals and engineers as the market for graduates continues to expand.
Almost 90% of CSEE graduates in 2011 gained graduate level employment or a
place on a full time higher degree course.
If you are interested in apply for entry in October 2013, read on.
There are separate pages for October
In addition to the 3-year degrees listed below, we also offer:
By studying a foundation year, (Year Zero), in
International Academy, followed by three years of
undergraduate study in the School of Computer Science and
Electronic Engineering, your academic career is off to a great
start. The three computing pathway degree courses, which have
two entry points in October or January are: BEng Computers with
Electronics, BSc Computer Science and BEng Telecommunication
Engineering. There is an opportunity for the entire course to be
completed in three-years via an accelerated route (the running
of accelerated route classes is subject to satisfactory student
numbers and is only available to students starting their Year
Zero in October). For more information please visit:
The degrees we offer are grouped into three themes and are designed to help you
embark on successful careers in Computing and Engineering:
The skills of the Computer Scientist - the ability to control and manage
computers and the information they hold, and to use the power of computers to
solve problems - are in high and increasing demand.
Computer systems engineering is a combination of computer science, computer
engineering and digital electronics, creating a fascinating mix of subject
matter with a very wide field of application.
Electronics engineers and telecommunications engineers are in high demand
throughout the world. Both are essential in a world increasingly dependent on
global communications and the Internet.