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Computer Science and Informatics PhD

Computer Science and Informatics PhD

Key information
DATA SOURCE : IDP Connect

Qualification type

PhD/DPhil - Doctor of Philosophy

Subject areas

Informatics Computer Science

Course type

Research

Course Summary

A PhD is the highest academic award for which a student can be registered. This programme allows you to explore and pursue a research project built around a substantial piece of work, which has to show evidence of original contribution to knowledge.

A full-time PhD is a programme of research culminating in the production of a large-scale piece of written work in the form of a research thesis that should not normally exceed 80,000 words (excluding ancillary data).

Completing a PhD can give you a great sense of personal achievement and help you develop a high level of transferable skills which will be useful in your subsequent career, as well as contributing to the development of knowledge in your chosen field.

You are expected to work to an approved programme of work including appropriate programmes of postgraduate study (which may be drawn from parts of existing postgraduate courses, final year degree programmes, conferences, seminars, masterclasses, guided reading or a combination of study methods).

You will be appointed a main supervisor who will normally be part of a supervisory team, comprising up to three members to advise and support you on your project.

Different course options

Full time | University of Huddersfield | 3 years | 13-JAN-20

Study mode

Full time

Duration

3 years

Start date

13-JAN-20

Tuition fees

UK fees
Course fees for UK / EU students

Please see our website for further details.

Average for all Postgrad courses (per year)

£5,202

International fees
Course fees for non-UK / EU students

Please see our website for further details.

Average for all Postgrad courses (per year)

£12,227

Entry requirements

A Master's degree or an honours degree (2:1 or above) or equivalent, in a discipline appropriate to the proposed programme to be followed, or appropriate research or professional experience at postgraduate level, which has resulted in published work, written reports or other appropriate evidence of accomplishment.