MSci Mathematics and Computer Science 
Optional Modules to a total of 60 credits
|06-35309||Advanced Functional Programming||-||20|
|06-35308||Algorithms and Complexity||-||20|
|06-30213||Computer Vision and Imaging||-||20|
|06-37809||Intelligent Interactive Systems||-||20|
|06-30229||Machine Learning and Intelligent Data Analysis||20||-|
|06-29289||Mobile & Ubiquitous Computing||-||20|
|06-37810||Natural Language Processing||-||20|
|06-30230||Programming Language Principles, Design, and Implementation||20||-|
|06-30231||Security of Real-World Systems||20||-|
|06-30208||Teaching Computer Science in Schools||20||-|
Optional Modules to a total of 0 to 40 credits
|06-26581||Computer Science Project||20||20|
- Pre-requisites: Some of the modules in the option block are prerequisites for options available in the final year, so that choices need to be considered across both years.
- Module Failure: The Syllabus web page for every module defines the resit rules if they are different from the first attempt -- follow the links under the module code.
- Progress Decisions: Please refer to Section 7 of the University Regulations for further information on assessment, progression and awards. Students on the MSci programme must have acquired at least 100 credits in Year 2, at least 220 credits altogether, and an average of at least 55% in Year 2 modules in order to be eligible for progression to Year 3 of the MSci programme. There are no progress decisions between Year 3 and Year 4 of an MEng or MSci programme; they effectively form a 'double final year'.
- Joint Honours: For some combinations of disciplines, it may be possible to vary the number of credits taken from the standard 60+60 pattern. Students should consult the relevant Programme Directors. The School of Computer Science will generally allow between 40 and 80 credits of Computer Science to be taken, at least 20 of which must be from taught modules (i.e. modules other than the Computer Science Project).
- Optional Modules: Not all options may be available in any particular year. Some option combinations are only available if the timetable permits. As students may have to make preliminary option choices before timetables are available, changes may be needed later if there are clashes. In selecting options, students are responsible for checking pre-requisite and co-requisite information requirements. Students must consult with School of Mathematics regarding any optional modules before confirming their choices with BOTH schools.
- Optional Modules (MSci/MEng): Students on this degree should note when choosing options that some topics may be studied either in the third year or in the fourth year but not both. Hence it is important to plan option choices across both years. Module descriptions for each module list the prohibited combinations.
- Degree Classification: Refer to the University Regulations for further information on the general rules governing degree classification.
- Penultimate Year Project (Year 3): Students must choose a project in either Computer Science or Mathematics. The objective is to allow students to have a 40/80, 60/60 or 80/40 split in module choices between Mathematics/Computer Science subjects. However, in whichever discipline they take the project, they must also take at least 20 further credits of taught modules.
- Final Year Project (Year 4): Students must choose a project in either Computer Science or Mathematics. The objective is to allow students to have a 40/80, 60/60 or 80/40 split in module choices between Mathematics/Computer Science subjects. However, in whichever discipline they take the project, they must also take at least 20 further credits of taught modules.
- Special Condition: If the project in Computer Science was taken at level H, then the project in Mathematics at level M must be taken. If the project in Mathematics was taken at Level H, then similarly the project in Computer Science at Level M must be taken.
Programmes that share this year:
- MSci Mathematics and Computer Science with an Industrial Year