Top Master Degrees in Computer Simulation in Europe 2019
In order to successfully obtain a Masters qualification, you will need to obtain a number of credits by passing individual modules. Most taught Masters will have a number of core modules which you must take and pass in order to obtain the qualification. The assessment of research Masters is almost always entirely by a single dissertation module or project.
Since 2005 many engineers and scientists have been successfully studying through the part-time master’s degree program Simulation-based Engineering Sciences (SBES), focus
2005 marked the first time the part-time master’s degree program Applied Computational Mechanics was offered jointly by the universities of applied sciences Landshut and Ingolstadt as well as CADFEM. Since then many engineers and scientists have been successfully studying through the part-time master’s degree program Simulation-based Engineering Sciences (SBES), focusing on Applied Computational Mechanics.
Master’s (M.Eng., 90 ECTS-credits)
Recognition of competencies, that participants already acquire at work
The yearly program starts in September. Those with specific background knowledge may have the possibility to enroll later.
Flexible Scheduling: Master’s degrees usually take four semesters to complete. With a reduced course-load, it will take longer.
Comprehensive combination of modules as needed
Experienced professors from different universities and from industry
The language of instruction is English
Lifelong learning: Even after degree completion, you can take module coursework.
To teach the new paradigm of cognitive computing, the M.Sc. Program in Cognitive Systems brings together two main scientific areas: Cognitive Psychology, and Artificial I
Joint degree by the Open University of Cyprus, School of Pure and Applied Sciences and the University of Cyprus, Department of Psychology and Department of Computer Science. Since the inception of the computing paradigm, the prevalent metaphor for a computer has been that of a multi-purpose tool, as exemplified by the use of “command lines” and “desktops” at the interface between humans and computers. The unparalleled prevalence of computing-enabled devices in our everyday lives and the widespread access to information over the Web suggests a more apt metaphor for a modern computer, that of an assistant. Humans no longer use, but rather collaborate with their devices to solve a cognitive task, with each party learning and adapting to the capabilities of the other. Communication and decision-making happen at a level that is transparent to, and cognitively-compatible with, human abilities and limitations. One no longer speaks of human-computer interaction, but of human-computer symbiosis. To teach the new paradigm of cognitive computing, the M.Sc. Program in Cognitive Systems brings together two main scientific areas: Cognitive Psychology, and Artificial Intelligence in Computer Science. Aiming, on the one hand, for the prospective students to understand the basis for human cognition, the Program is strongly influenced by Cognitive Psychology and includes learning modules that explore the fundamentals of perception, learning, mental representation, and reasoning in humans. Aiming, on the other hand, for the prospective students to be able to design cognitive systems, the Program places its emphasis on the investigation of computational methods and tools...
Computer Simulations for Science and Engineering (COSSE) is a master’s programme within the multidisciplinary field of Computational Science and Engineering (CSE), which
Computer Simulations for Science and Engineering (COSSE) is a master’s programme within the multidisciplinary field of Computational Science and Engineering (CSE), which is an enabling technology for scientific discovery and engineering design. CSE involves mathematical modelling, numerical analysis, computer science, high-performance computing and visualization. The remarkable development of large-scale computing in recent decades has turned CSE into the “third pillar” of science, complementing theory and experiment.
Computer Simulations for Science and Engineering at KTH, TU Berlin and TU Delft
The programme is given jointly by KTH Royal Institute of Technology (Sweden), Technical University of Berlin (Germany) and Delft University of Technology (Netherlands)....