View all Master's Programs in Natural Sciences in Austria
A masters is the first level of graduate coursework and can be obtained after you receive a bachelor’s degree. Earning a masters usually requires two years of full-time study, which amounts to 36 to 54 semester credits.
Natural sciences programs can allow students to explore occurrences in nature through observation, prediction and experiments. Various topics may be touched upon, and students may specialize in areas such as biology, ecology, astronomy, physics, chemistry and Earth science.
Austria will expose students to a variety of this country's "outstanding" culture. Austria is an excellent study abroad choice for students with an interest in the German language.
The Master’s degree program in Polymer Chemistry at the JKU Linz is a comprehensive graduate degree program.
The Master’s degree program in Polymer Chemistry at the JKU Linz is a comprehensive graduate degree program. Students can enhance their skills and talents in science and research, both in the classroom and in state-of-the-art laboratories. Using the latest instrumentation, students focus on developing and characterizing traits in new kinds of monomers and polymers. Program graduates are highly qualified polymer chemists, creating the future today!
The graduate degree program offers valuable general knowledge training. Graduates qualify for high-value jobs where they can apply their expert scientific knowledge and trained methods. Graduates not only hone the skills needed to transfer scientific knowledge and methods to the workplace, they are qualified to undertake demanding tasks in the area of manufacturing and polymer characterization....
With the increase of huge data sets (DNA/RNA sequences, 4D imaging, and geometric morphometrics), modern biology is rapidly becoming a quantitative science. Research labo
A joint master's programme at the University of Vienna & University of Veterinary Medicine Vienna
All over the world, research laboratories and biotech companies are looking for people who can tackle biological and medical issues with modern "omics" methods and are able to analyze the resulting complex datasets with bioinformatic and quantitative methods.
To fulfill this demand, the Evolutionary Systems Biology (ESB) master's programme provides the training necessary for this new type of scientist.
For further detailed information, see the Evolutionary Systems Biology Website
ESB master's students will:
Learn how to understand and handle modern “-omics” data sets.
Develop key computational skills and delve into biological modeling.
Combine experimental “wet-lab” technologies with quantitative “dry-lab” methods.
Apply these skills to questions arising from evolutionary biology, development, comparative genomics, and systems biology.