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Telecommunication and Wireless Systems MSc

Telecommunication and Wireless Systems MSc

Key information
DATA SOURCE : IDP Connect

Qualification type

MSc - Master of Science

Subject areas

Network / Systems Management Telecommunications

Course type

Taught

Course Summary

This new programme is for students who want to pursue a career shaping and defining the new generation of converged networks, responding to the rapid developments in telecommunication systems, such as social networking; seamless mobility; mobile data and the proliferation of applications for mobile and handheld devices. It will educate the next generation of network engineers in the fundamental science, mathematics and key technologies that underpin global networking.

This programme: responds to the rapid developments in telecommunication systems, such as social networking, seamless mobility, mobile data, and the proliferation of applications for mobile and handheld devices; teaches the Java programming foundations for network and services design, the technological foundations of converged, all-packet networks, and current mobile networks from WCDMA 3G to LTE and LTE-Advanced; enables you to develop an extensive understanding of 21st Century networks, current mobile and WLAN technologies, software for network and services design, network modelling, sensors and the Internet of Things, security and authentication, mobile services, next generation mobile technologies. Queen Mary's Telecommunications postgraduates go on to work in a wide variety of careers, mostly within IT and information services.

Different course options

Full time | Mile End | 1 year | SEP

Study mode

Full time

Duration

1 year

Start date

SEP

Modules

Tuition fees

UK fees
Course fees for UK / EU students

For this course (per year)

£9,900

Average for all Postgrad courses (per year)

£5,202

International fees
Course fees for non-UK / EU students

For this course (per year)

£21,250

Average for all Postgrad courses (per year)

£12,227

Entry requirements

Students need to have an upper second class degree, usually in electronic engineering, computer science, maths or a related discipline. Students with a good lower second class degree may be considered on an individual basis. Students with unrelated degrees will be considered if there is evidence of equivalent industrial experience.