Environmental Science MSci

   
   
  

Fact file - 2017 entry

UCAS code:F750
Qualification:MSci Hons
Type and duration:4 year UG
Qualification name:Environmental Science
UCAS code
UCAS code
F750
Qualification
Environmental Science  | MSci Hons
Duration
4 years full-time (available part-time)
A level offer
ABB-BBB 
Required subjects
at least two science-based subjects at A level (can include maths and/or geography but psychology and economics are not accepted), and an additional A level or equivalent 
IB score
32-30 (including specified grades in science subjects and English language) 
Course location
University Park Campus 
Course places
10-15
School/department
 

This course may still be open to international applicants for 2016 entry. Please visit our international pages for details of courses and application procedures from now until the end of August.

Overview

Our environmental science courses offer a flexible applied science degree to enable you to understand the mechanisms and processes underlying our interactions with the natural environment.
Read full overview

This course is the same as the 3-year BSc Environmental Science degree (F900), but with a fourth year to achieve the MSci qualification.

The environment is one of the most important and exciting areas for scientific enquiry today. To understand the interplay between man and his environment, identify and solve problems arising from damage to ecosystems and deliver a sustainable future, we need scientists with skills that bridge the traditional scientific disciplines.

Our courses offer a flexible applied science degree to enable you to understand the mechanisms and processes underlying our
interactions with the natural environment. By studying a wide range of subjects encompassing the environmental aspects of geography, biology, chemistry, physics, maths and geology, you will develop your scientific understanding of the ways in which living organisms interact with their environment, and how air, soil and water pollution
can be monitored, modelled and remediated.

The MSci course offers an additional year covering a theoretical and practical understanding of advanced research methods, and is particularly designed for those students wishing to pursue a research career. Particular strengths at Nottingham include soil science, environmental modelling, remediation of contaminated land, ecology and geochemistry.

Fieldwork is an essential part of the course and you can attend field courses at places including Derbyshire, Devon, Sweden, the Czech Republic and Malaysia.

Some modules on this degree are taught at Sutton Bonington Campus.

Year one

In year one you will develop your understanding of key scientific principles within traditional scientific disciplines and how these are integrated and interrelated. 

Year two

The science behind climate change and influences on water chemistry are key topics in year two. A wide range of optional modules allows you to study specific topics of interest to you. 

Year three

Your research project is the only core module in year three. Working closely with a member of academic staff you will design and deliver your
project, which can be lab, field or literature based.

Recent students have given talks on their project work at undergraduate research conferences and as poster presentations to MPs in the Houses of Parliament. Recent projects include studies on:
• Carbon capture and storage
• Sustainable management of high-level nuclear waste
• Climate change in the Arctic

You can also select from a wide range of optional modules. 

Year four

This is an advanced research year that enables you to understand and gain a detailed and advanced knowledge of environmental science,
developing a confident, scientific approach to answering questions through theoretical analysis, the formulation of hypotheses, practical
experimentation, data analysis and communication of results.

You'll undertake a substantial research project under the supervision of an academic member of staff.

Industry Placement year

This optional year in industry as a paid employee takes place between years two and three of your degree. It gives you the opportunity to develop a wide range of skills in a real-world environment, (an Environmental Consultancy or Local Authority for example) which will significantly improve your employment prospects. Read more

Year in Computer Science 

You can combine this degree with a fourth extra year (year three) spent in the University's School of Computer Science. This additional year will provide you with training in software development and computing skills relevant to your final year research project and to your future career.

You will be able to transfer into this programme from your BSc course (subject to progression criteria).

Study Abroad options

Malaysia option: students on this degree can apply to spend a semester or year studying abroad at The University of Nottingham Malaysia Campus, located close to Kuala Lumpur, the capital of Malaysia. All teaching at our Malaysia Campus is in English and the modules and exams are very similar to those in Nottingham.  

• Combining Environmental Science with a Certificate in European Studies offers the opportunity to study abroad at one of our Erasmus+ partner universities in France, Germany or Spain for an extra year. You can transfer to this four year route in your first semester of study, subject to language competency.

• Students can also apply to the University-wide exchange programme and spend a semester studying abroad at one of our world-leading partner universities in a variety of overseas locations including Australia, New Zealand, Canada, USA and China. 

Read more

 

Entry requirements

A levels: ABB-BBB, including at least two science-based subjects (can include maths and/or geography but psychology and economics are not accepted), and an additional A level or equivalent.

Citizenship studies, critical thinking, general studies and leisure studies not accepted.

English language requirements 

IELTS 6.0 (no less than 5.5 in any element)

Students who require extra support to meet the English language requirements for their academic course can attend a presessional course at the Centre for English Language Education (CELE) to prepare for their future studies. Students who pass at the required level can progress directly to their academic programme without needing to retake IELTS. Please visit the CELE webpages for more information.

Alternative qualifications

For details please see the alternative qualifications page 

Foundation year - a foundation year is available for this course

Flexible admissions policy

We may make some applicants an offer lower than advertised, depending on their personal and educational circumstances.

Notes for applicants

Our modular courses are flexible and offer the opportunity to combine your main studies with modules in other subject ares (please note that all modules are subject to change). 

 
 

Modules

Typical Year One Modules


Compulsory

Global Environmental Processes
Through a two hour weekly lecture, you’ll be given a general understanding of the physical, chemical and biological development of the Earth since the start of the Universe, as well as of the cyclical movement of the major materials such as carbon and nitrogen between biological and non-biological forms.
 
Environmental Science and Society
This module introduces you to the role and limitations of environmental science within the context practical environmental decision making. The three themes of the module which will be illustrated through a series of environmental case studies are: 1. General scientific methods. 2. The limits and assumptions of science 3. The social context of science based decision making. You’ll have a two hour lecture each week to study for this module.
 
Environmental Geoscience
Through lectures and practicals, the aim of this module is to provide you with basic geological skills and the capacity to understand and interpret geological information. It also aims to provide knowledge of geology in the context of environmental science. Topics covered include bulk properties of the earth, minerals, igneous rocks, sedimentary rocks, metamorphic rocks, geological time, tectonics, geological structures, map interpretation, geological hazards and resource geology. 
 
The Ecology of Natural and Managed Ecosytems
Pollinator species are hugely important for natural systems and for managed systems like agriculture, but there is concern that numbers are declining. What physical, chemical or biotic factors are limiting these species’ distribution? What other species are they in competition with? How diverse or stable is the ecological community overall? This module introduces you to the principles of ecology and looks at how organisms have evolved to interact with their environment. You’ll also cover population (such as competition and predation) and community ecology (such as the diversity and stability of communities, patterns of species richness). You’ll explore the various definitions of biodiversity and look at the loss of species and habitats, particularly in semi-natural and managed habitats such as woodland, hedgerows, meadows, and agricultural land. You’ll have lectures from current researchers in the field and the opportunity to apply your learning in the laboratory and through field visits. 
 
 
Dissertation in Environmental Science
In lectures and tutorials, this module will enable you to use the library and other sources to retrieve information; read, understand and synthesise primary literature; produce a literature review within a specified word limit; develop your written presentation skills within the constraints of an editorial system and manage and organise your time.
 
Plant Science 

How can mutant plants be used to improve crop yield? In this module you’ll be introduced to plant evolution and the cellular structure of plants, in particular seeds, leaves, flowers and roots, and how these multicellular tissues are constructed. You’ll become familiar with the techniques used to study plant science, including genetics and the use of mutants. Using model plants, such as Arabidopsis, you’ll look at the development of modern plant biology and genetics and then explore the applications of biotechnology in plant science. You’ll also examine the importance of plant nutrition and how the interaction with pathogens is crucial to plant growth and production. You’ll have a mix of lectures and practical laboratory sessions to apply your learning. 

 

 

Optional 

Grassland Management
There’s more to grass than meets the eye. Grasslands are used for forage in agricultural systems but are also important as habitat for wild animals, birds and beneficial insects. In this module you’ll learn about the latest developments in grassland management, both UK and globally, and the policy issues associated with these developments. You’ll examine the morphology and physiology of forage grass species to understand the mechanisms of grass growth, production and utilisation and how these are influenced by management practices. In addition to lectures, you’ll have farm visits and computer-based tutorials so you can develop your understanding of grassland management, identify grass plants and use the latest subject-specific software to calculate a pasture budget.
 
The Anthropology of Human Ecology
Following an introduction to the most basic principles of social/cultural anthropology and biological ecology, the module examines the ways in which traditional societies around the world relate to their environments. You’ll spend two hours per week in lectures to cover material for this module. 
 
Environmental Archaeology
This module will concentrate primarily on environmental evidence from or relating to archaeological sites. Techniques such as pollen analysis, the examination of human and animal bones and plant remains contribute to our understanding, and help us interpret the economy and conditions of life in the past. You’ll spend two hours per week in lectures and seminars and have a two hour workshop to study for this module. 
 
Managing Tourism & the Environment: Conflict or Consensus?
In this module you’ll examine and explore: the interactions between and the management of tourism and the environment from the perspective of key stakeholders; debates surrounding the environmental and economic impacts of tourism and the role played by pressure groups in influencing tourism development. You’ll have a 90 minute lecture and spend two hours in seminars each week to study for this module. 
 
Contemporary Agricultural Systems

Modern agriculture is a dynamic, fast-paced and high-tech industry. In this module, you’ll explore practical agricultural systems used by commercial UK farms. Designed for students with a farm or non-farming background, you’ll get to understand the fundamental concepts of agricultural systems within the context of contemporary markets, policy and research. Exact topics covered in the module will vary according to the issues affecting the agricultural industry in any one year, but examples include: dairy production, arable production, soils, agri-environmental interactions, labour and machinery management and farm business systems. You’ll have lectures from academics currently researching these fields and will visit the University Farm and external farms to see what you’ve learnt in practice.

 
 


Typical Year Two Modules


Compulsory
 

Soil Science
This is an introductory module which provides a basic understanding of the nature and properties of soil and the application of soil chemistry, biology and physics to land management and environmental science. Broadly, the topics covered include: soil formation; clay mineralogy; soil organic matter (microbiology and chemistry); soil texture and structure; characteristic soil reactions (acidity, redox); the major and minor plant nutrients (chemistry and microbiology); soil fauna and flora; water relations (irrigation and drainage). You’ll spend around five hours in lectures each week to study for this module.
 
Climate Change Science
This module presents a broad overview of the science behind climate change and its effects. These topics are: historical climate change; the principles of climate forcing; the role of modelling; responses of aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems, including impacts on humans; the political environment; and options for climate stabilization. You’ll have a two hour lecture each week to study for this module.
 
Research Techniques for Environmental Science: Part 1
This module provides training in the development of experimental and field survey designs appropriate for environmental scientists together with training and practical experience in undertaking the relevant statistical analyses, presenting and interpreting the results. 
 
Ecosystem Processes
This module will focus on the processes that govern terrestrial ecosystem function. You will cover a number of major biomes, with particular emphasis on tropical, temperate and boreal forests, grasslands and arctic tundra. You’ll identify key ecosystem drivers and processes and explore how these have shaped the biosphere. You’ll have a weekly two hour lecture to study for this module. 
 
Hydrogeochemistry
Through a three hour weekly lecture, this module outlines the major physico-chemical and biological processes that generate waters of different chemistries at or near the Earth’s surface. 
 
Communicating Environmental Science 
The overall aim of this module is to consider, and practice, verbally communicating environmental science. You’ll have a weekly four hour lecture to study for this module.
 
Research Techniques for Environmental Science: Part 2
This module will require you to develop, test, and interpret an experimental hypothesis (using supplied data) in the context of relevant environmental science applications. You’ll develop your understanding of statistical methods e.g. graphical presentation, anova, regression, multivariate and spatial methods. During an average week you’ll spend two hours in lectures and have a one hour practical. 
 

Optional
 
Economic Analysis for Agricultural and Environmental Sciences
The module aims to equip you with an understanding of economic ideas and principles and to show how these can be used to explain a range of economic problems of interest to Agricultural Scientists. You’ll cover this module through a three hour lecture each week as well as a farm visit to further aide learning.
 
Environmental Science Field Course
This residential field course module involves studies of various communities and ecosystems using a range of field techniques to investigate factors which determine the distribution and function of living organisms. The residential component takes place in June at the end of the first year.
 
Tropical Environmental Science Field Course
This residential tropical field course module is based on Tioman Island of the west coast of Peninsular Malaysia and involves studies of various tropical communities and ecosystems using a range of field techniques to investigate factors which determine the distribution and function of living organisms in tropical ecosystems. 
 
Plant Physiology: Principles of Resource Capture
This module is designed to introduce you to the key processes by which individual plants and plant communities capture and use physical resources i.e. light, water and nutrients, and provides an understanding of the physical and chemical processes and key biological processes involved. By the end of the module, you should understand not only the individual mechanisms, but also appreciate the importance of their integration into whole plant and community processes and the relevance of this to contemporary environmental and agricultural issues. You’ll spend around four hours a week in lectures as well as three hours of practicals to cover material for this module.
 
Hydrogeochemistry Fieldcourse
This module covers: the impact of geology on water chemistry; oil, water sampling and analysis and biotic controls and responses to water chemistry. You’ll have a two hour lecture and three hour practical each week to study for this module. 
 
Biological Photography and Imaging 1
Through practical sessions, you will learn the techniques of biological image production and manipulation, including the ability to generate biological images of the highest technical quality and scientific value. You'll spend around 6 hours per week in lectures studying this module.
 
Patterns of Life
This module focuses on patterns in the distribution of organisms in space and time, and the theories proposed to explain these patterns. You’ll spend two hours per week in lectures studying for this module. 
 
Computer Modelling in Science: Introduction
The aim of this module is to introduce you to the use of computing models in the biological and environmental sciences for simulation and data analysis. You’ll have a two hour lecture and two hour computer class each week to study for this module.
 
Rural Environment Geography B
Through a weekly two hour lecture, this module will give you a broad knowledge of rural environmental issues in geography. It demonstrates the complexity of scientific and cultural underpinnings of contemporary environmental issues in modern Britain.
 
World Agroecosystems 
This module introduces the range of natural and agricultural species and their geographical distributions. The characteristics of climatic and soil factors that determine the distribution and productivity of contrasting vegetation types are considered. In particular, the present-day distributions and original centres of diversity of the major crop types are considered in terms of natural resources and human interventions. You’ll have a weekly four lecture to study for this module.
 
Natural Systems
We will consider the principles underlying the structure and higher organisation of natural systems. This encompasses diversity theory, community ecology, ecosystem functioning and biogeography. As this is a rapidly developing area, much of the material is recent and often controversial, so the content is updated every year to keep track of new findings. You’ll have a weekly three hour lecture to cover material for this module. 
 
 


Typical Year Three Modules


Compulsory
 

Research Project in Environmental Science

You will undertake detailed research on a chosen topic after discussion with a supervisor. Each project will involve collection of data by means such as experiment, questionnaire or observation, as well as the analysis and interpretation of the data in the context of previous work.

Working closely with an academic supervisor, you develop and undertake a research project in your third year. You will present your results orally to your peers and in the form of a concise scientific paper.

The project encourages critical thinking and involves a detailed literature survey, data collection, analysis and interpretation.

Recent projects include:

  • Phytoremediation of contaminated soil
  • The effect of phosphogypsum on soil development
  • Reduction of atmospheric pollutant concentrations by hedgerows
  • Hazard assessment of heavy metal uptake to plants
  • Ecological impacts of veterinary drugs
  • Forest carbon storage and its role in mitigating CO² emission

Read BURN the Biosciences Undergraduate Research at Nottingham web pages to find out more about undergraduate research projects. BURN is a freely accessible e-journal which showcases final-year research projects undertaken by biosciences students. 

 

Optional
 
Environmental Pollution Field Course
Through a one week field course you’ll gain practical experience of environmental pollution and its long term effects in a heavily polluted area in central Europe. You’ll gain practical experience of foreign field work, working in teams, chain-of-custody issues concerning field samples, in situ and ex situ analysis of samples, oral presentation techniques and report writing.
 
Arctic Ecology Field Course
This module focuses on the function of arctic ecosystems. You’ll identify key terrestrial ecosystem drivers and processes in order to gain a broad understanding of arctic areas. During the field course, you’ll put ecological methodology into practice in projects that analyse landscape patterns and processes in different habitats.
 
Soil and Water Science 
You’ll be given a sound understanding of important physical and chemical processes that take place within soils and fresh water systems as well as a basis for the understanding of more applied aspects of the behaviour of these systems (e.g. plant-soil interactions, pollution and its remediation). You’ll spend around three hours per week in lectures studying for this module.
 
Biological Photography and Imaging 2
This module extends and develops your skills of creative and critical biological photography. You’ll continue to develop the practice and experience gained in Biological Photography and Imaging 1. You are encouraged to demonstrate increasing expertise in selected subject areas and/or specialist photographic techniques such as digital imaging and manipulation (using Photoshop CS software), digital video photography and editing, ecological and environmental photography, landscapes, macro and long lens photography and specialist lighting. Field and studio work continue to be essential elements of the module. You will have around 6 hours of lectures per week studying this module.
 
Remote Sensing of Environment
Introducing you to contemporary remote sensing, you’ll cover the basic physical principles of remote sensing, key remote sensing systems and digital image processing. The main focus of the module is on the remote sensing of the terrestrial environment using satellite sensors. You’ll spend two hours per week in lectures studying for this module.
 
Contaminant Fate and Impact in the Environment
The module will use formal lecturing complemented by a laboratory-based practical and a half day field trip to give you background to environmental contaminants. You’ll gain a qualitative and quantitative understanding of the fate and impacts of organic, inorganic and radioactive contaminants the environment at a range of scales from local to global.
 
Environmental Modelling
This module demonstrates the range of techniques for computer-based models applied to the biological and environmental sciences using suitable important examples. You’ll have a two hour lecture and two hour computer practical each week to study for this module.
 
Plants and the Light Environment
This module provides a wide-ranging, detailed and modern training extending from the cellular to community level, for those with interest in plant physiology, environmental biology, agronomy and horticulture. The module focuses on the influence of the light environment on the physiology of native and crop species. It considers how this knowledge contributes to an understanding of the causes of variations in crop yields and may be used to assist in the search for improved varieties and increased productivity in agricultural systems. You’ll spend around four hours per week in lectures studying for this module.
 
Applied Bioethics 2: Sustainable Food Production, Biotechnology and the Environment
You’ll be given a sound understanding of widely accepted ethical principles and encourage the application of these insights to the analysis of contemporary issues in the agricultural, food and environmental sciences. You’ll have two hour lecture and two hour seminar each week to study for this module.
 
Soil and Water Pollution and Reclamation 
In this module, you’ll study improvement and continued management of intractable or contaminated terrestrial and aquatic environments. The focus is on both the scientific understanding of environmental problems and on the intervention strategies currently available. You’ll spend nine hours per week in lectures studying for this module.
 
Computer Modelling in Science: Mini-Project
The module provides advanced training on the practical application of modelling methods to a case study exercise from the biological or environmental sciences. This requires you to develop, analyse, test and apply a model using provided data sets and information.
 
Geobiology
Geobiology explores the relationship between life and the Earth's physical and chemical environment over geological/ evolutionary time. The module will focus on the geological consequences of evolution and how life has influenced physical and chemical environment. Topics covered will include: origins and evolution of life; evolution of the atmosphere and biosphere; geobiology of critical intervals and palaeobiology and evolutionary ecology.
 
Applied Environmental Physiology
Thousands of different man-made chemicals enter the environment and some are highly persistent and/or toxic. You’ll consider how organisms respond to pollution and other external stresses in general, and to different classes of toxic chemicals in particular. Several of these responses can be utilised as biomarkers, giving advance warning of possible ecological damage. The molecular actions of several pesticides are outlined, as are the mechanisms through which pesticide resistance can appear in pest populations. Finally, you’ll consider the roles of semiochemicals in signalling between pests, predators and potential food species, illustrating how these can be exploited for the purposes of eco-friendly pest management. You'll have a 3 hour lecture once per week and a 3 hour practical once per week to study for this module.
 
Environmental Microbiology
This module will provide you with a sound understanding of microbial ecology, the role of microbes in natural processes and their application in waste water treatment and bioremediation processes. You’ll have a three hour lecture each week to study for this module. 
 
Plants and the Soil Environment
Through a weekly three hour lecture, this module provides a detailed study into below-ground biological processes which influence the uptake of water and nutrients by plants. The module considers the acquisition of water and nutrients by plants in both agricultural and natural systems, and how plants interact with the soil environment. Consideration is given to using this knowledge to improve crop productivity and resource management and to understanding how resource capture by plant roots has influenced plant evolution over wider timescales.
 
 


Typical Year Four Modules


Compulsory

Statistics and Experimental Design for Bioscientists
This module should give you an overall grasp of the major analytical techniques available, and how they relate to each other, as well as develop your abilities in experimental design, data analysis using appropriate software and presentation of results. You’ll have a three hour lecture each week to study for this module. 
 
MSci Research Project in Environmental Science
This module will train you in the planning, execution and reporting of an independent advanced level research project. The module will help develop the skills associated with: planning, recording and executing an individual research project; presenting research both orally and visually to an audience of peers; writing scientific papers; effective time management and assimilating new research skills associated with a specific project.
 
Writing and Reviewing Research Proposals 
The module aims to develop your skills in analysis and writing of research proposals. Specific areas covered include: communicating with awarding bodies (how to develop a research idea and write a grant application) and peer review of research proposals. You’ll spend around four hours per week in lectures studying for this module. 
 
Scientific Research Methods
You will research the theory of scientific method using a range of resources including library, web-based and published literature. Lectures on project planning and management theory and lay writing style will be given.
 
Syndicate Exercise: MSc Law and Environmental Science & MSci Environmental Science
This module covers the preparation of a group presentation and individual report on an environmental subject. You’ll have a one hour lecture and three hour practical each week to study for this module. 
 

 

There are no optional modules studied this year.

 

The modules we offer are inspired by the research interests of our staff and as a result may change for reasons of, for example, research developments or legislation changes. The above list is a sample of typical modules we offer, not a definitive list.

 
 

Careers

You will have developed understanding of the environment through taught modules, private study, laboratory classes and a range of field courses both in the UK and abroad. You will also have an awareness of the challenges to be overcome in ensuring a sustainable future and knowledge of possible solutions to environmental problems.

In addition to providing a solid academic and practical grounding, our emphasis is on teaching realistic and transferable skills. For example, you gain experience in writing research papers, reports, and public speaking.

Our graduates are widely regarded as being well-trained and of high quality, and are in an excellent position to obtain rewarding and well paid jobs. They are ideally suited for employment in environmental consultancies, local authorities, government agencies and industry.

Here are some of the careers pursued by our recent graduates in environmental science:

• Environmental consultancies
• Agricultural and rural loss adjusters
• Engineering consultants
• Alternative energy companies
• Hydrology
• Waste recycling
• Research degrees

Average starting salary and career progression

In 2014, 91% of first-degree graduates in the School of Biosciences who were available for employment had secured work or further study within six months of graduation. The average starting salary was £20,257 with the highest being £28,000.*

* Known destinations of full-time home and EU first-degree graduates, 2013/14.

Careers Support and Advice

Studying for a degree at The University of Nottingham will provide you with the type of skills and experiences that will prove invaluable in any career, whichever direction you decide to take. Throughout your time with us, our Careers and Employability Service can work with you to improve your employability skills even further; assisting with job or course applications, searching for appropriate work experience placements and hosting events to bring you closer to a wide range of prospective employers.

Have a look at our Careers page for an overview of all the employability support and opportunities that we provide to current students.  

 
 

Fees and funding

Scholarships and bursaries

The University of Nottingham offers a wide range of bursaries and scholarships. These funds can provide you with an additional source of non-repayable financial help. For up to date information regarding tuition fees, visit our fees and finance pages.

Home students*

Over one third of our UK students receive our means-tested core bursary, worth up to £2,000 a year. Full details can be found on our financial support pages.

* A 'home' student is one who meets certain UK residence criteria. These are the same criteria as apply to eligibility for home funding from Student Finance.

Scholarships and bursaries

The University of Nottingham offers a wide range of bursaries and scholarships. These funds can provide you with an additional source of non-repayable financial help.

Home students*

There are several types of bursary and scholarship on offer. Download our funding guide or visit our financial support pages to find out more about tuition fees, loans, budgeting and sources of funding.

To be eligible to apply for most of these funds you must be liable for the £9,000 tuition fee and not be in receipt of a bursary from outside the University.

* A 'home' student is one who meets certain UK residence criteria. These are the same criteria as apply to eligibility for home funding from Student Finance.

International/EU students

The University of Nottingham provides information and advice on financing your degree and managing your finances as an international student. The International Office offers a range of High Achiever Prizes for students from selected schools and colleges to help with the cost of tuition fees.  
 
 

Key Information Sets (KIS)

Key Information Sets (KIS)

KIS is an initiative that the government has introduced to allow you to compare different courses and universities.

 

How to use the data

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Disclaimer
This online prospectus has been drafted in advance of the academic year to which it applies. Every effort has been made to ensure that the information is accurate at the time of publishing, but changes (for example to course content) are likely to occur given the interval between publishing and commencement of the course. It is therefore very important to check this website for any updates before you apply for the course where there has been an interval between you reading this website and applying.

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