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The overall objective of this master's degree is to train students to become researchers and professionals in the field of fermented beverages, especially wine, sparkling wine and beer. Read more
The overall objective of this master's degree is to train students to become researchers and professionals in the field of fermented beverages, especially wine, sparkling wine and beer. It therefore offers three clear professional specialisations:
-Oenology research: This specialisation train future researchers in the field of oenology and food biotechnology and give students the chance of subsequently studying for a doctoral degree.
-Science and technology of sparkling wines : This specialisation trains future professionals in oenology or viticulture who wish to specialise in the production of sparkling wine, a sector that is widely represented in Catalonia.
-Science and technology of beer: This specialisation trains professionals from different fields (biotechnologists, winemakers, engineers, etc.) in the process of brewing different types of beer on an industrial and artisanal scale.

There is also the option of doing the master without choosing a particularly specialty, a more generic profile. The degree, then, is broad in scope with both research and professional objectives.

Student Profile

This master's degree is designed for graduates of biosciences such as biology, biochemistry, biotechnology, chemistry, oenology, pharmacy, food science and technology, medicine, veterinary medicine, economics, dietetics and nutrition, and holders of any diploma or degree in engineering, who wish to further their knowledge of the production of fermented beverages, in particular sparkling wine and beer, or to do research in oenology and biotechnology. It is desirable for students to have a good knowledge of the main language of instruction (Spanish), and a basic level of English in oral comprehension and writing.

Career Opportunities

This master's degree focuses mainly on basic and applied research in oenology and food biotechnology, as well as the production of fermented beverages, business management, marketing of products and equipment for the sector, laboratory work and communication. So that, graduates in the University Master's degree in Fermented Beverages have the following career opportunities:
-R&D departments in public and private research institutions.
-Applied research, consultancy and intervention in the field of oenology and biotechnology
-Laboratory analysis of food.
-Teaching at various levels.
-Production of sparkling wines.
-Viticulture for the production of sparkling wines.
-Consultancy on viticulture and oenology for sparkling wines.
-Beer brewing.
-Consultancy in the wine and beer industry.
-Marketing of fermented beverages and equipment for the sector.
-Doctoral studies.

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This programme (See http://www.postgraduate.hw.ac.uk/prog/msc-brewing-and-distilling/ ) prepares candidates for entry into the malting, brewing or distilling industries, or to conduct research. Read more

Overview

This programme (See http://www.postgraduate.hw.ac.uk/prog/msc-brewing-and-distilling/ ) prepares candidates for entry into the malting, brewing or distilling industries, or to conduct research.

For more information also visit http://www.icbd.hw.ac.uk/

Programme duration

MSc programmes last for one year (September to August inclusive) and include a substantial research project.

The Diploma covers the same classes as the MSc and includes a short project but lasts for just 9 months (September to May inclusive). Students admitted to the Diploma programme and who perform well in the taught courses may be invited to transfer to the appropriate MSc programme.

Professional recognition

The Postgraduate Diploma/MSc programme is accredited by the Institute of Brewing & Distilling.

Core Courses

- Cereals, Malting and Mashing
- Wort Boiling, Fermentation and Beer Maturation
- Project Studies
- Distillation and Whisky Maturation
- Filtration and Packaging
- Production Management

English language requirements

If your first language is not English, or your first degree was not taught in English, we’ll need to see evidence of your English language ability. The minimum requirement for English language is IELTS 6.5 or equivalent. We offer a range of English language courses (See http://www.hw.ac.uk/study/english.htm ) to help you meet the English language requirement prior to starting your masters programme:
- 14 weeks English (for IELTS of 5.5 with no more than one skill at 4.5);
- 10 weeks English (for IELTS of 5.5 with minimum of 5.0 in all skills);
- 6 weeks English (for IELTS 5.5 with minimum of 5.5 in reading & writing and minimum of 5.0 in speaking & listening)

Postgraduate Taught Funded places

This programme has been selected to support the skills demand in Scotland's key economic growth areas. A number of full fee bursaries are available to applicants permanently resident in Scotland. Download an application form (http://www.hw.ac.uk/student-life/scholarships/postgraduate-funded-places.htm ) and submit to .

Find information on Fees and Scholarships here http://www.postgraduate.hw.ac.uk/prog/msc-brewing-and-distilling/

Contacts
Dr Hill A E
+44(0)131 451 3458
+44 (0)131 451 3009

http://www.icbd.hw.ac.uk

Dr Bryce J H
+44(0) 131 451 3453
+44(0) 131 451 3009


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Targeted action. there is more to it than you think. How do you pick out your own glass of beer out of all the other glasses on the bar? How do you find your way in a building? How do you walk from one room to the other - and how do you do that with your eyes closed?. Read more

Master's specialisation in Perception, Action and Control

Targeted action: there is more to it than you think
How do you pick out your own glass of beer out of all the other glasses on the bar? How do you find your way in a building? How do you walk from one room to the other - and how do you do that with your eyes closed?
How do you perceive colour under constantly changing lighting conditions? How does a tennis player prepare himself to return a ball which yet has to be played? And what role do eye and head movements play in this? How are we able to write?
Catching a ball, grabbing a cup, writing down a sentence: these are all targeted actions that you often perform without thinking about them. Performing perceptuomotor tasks as a team such as in sports, understanding the actions of others, joint action in collaborative and competitive contexts: these are examples of hot topics in social neurocognition in which Nijmegen scientists are highly interested.
To patients who suffered a brain haemorrhage automatic actions come not so naturally any more. They find it extremely difficult to perform them. Why is that? Which neurocognitive processes play a role in these actions? That is what researchers who study perception and action want to discover.

See the website http://www.ru.nl/masters/cns/perception

General requirements:

- Bachelor's degree
The graduation date of the last attained BA/BSc degree relevant for this programme must be within five years of applying to the programme.

- English skills
The Cognitive Neuroscience Master's programme (MSc CNS) is an English programme: all courses and examinations are taught in English. For the general language requirements of the Radboud University click here. Foreign students please note that the MSc CNS programme requires the following minimum scores: TOEFL: 600 (paper-based test), 250 (computer-based test), 100 (internet-based test); IELTS 7.0 or higher.

- Mathematics & Physics
Students who did not follow physics in their high school curriculum and/or who have not been trained in mathematics at level B (including concepts such as matrix algebra, differentiation, integration, complex numbers), are advised before the start of the programme to work on the assignment in Chapters 1, 2, 7, 8 and 11 (three chapters on physics and two on mathematics) of R.K. Hobbie: "Intermediate Physics for Medicine and Biology", Springer Verlag, New York, 1997; third edition, ISBN 1-56396-458-9).

Career prospects

If you have successfully completed the specialisation Perception, Action and Control you will have ample experience in current research and analysis techniques in perception, three-dimensional motor research, psychophysiological studies, neuroimaging and electromyographical studies. You will also be able to apply formal theories on and models of perceptive functions, sensomotor functions, and complex actions in your research.
With this educational background you may find a position with one of the industrial or non-industrial research institutes in the Netherlands or abroad (e.g. traffic research, man-machine interaction, etc.). Also in health care there is an increasing demand for cognitive neuroscientists, for example, in rehabilitation centres.

Our approach to this field

Perception, Action & Control is a central research area within different faculties of Radboud University. It is aimed at the three basic components of current Cognitive Neuroscience: modelling (e.g. in physics), designing and conducting behavioural studies (e.g. in psychology) and measuring the neurobiological foundations of behaviour. The various research groups of the Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition and Behaviour that study these processes use a wide range of modern research facilities which enables them to provide natural stimuli and measure complex everyday behaviour. The close cooperation between the various disciplines also characterises the content of the courses in this specialisation.

Our research in this field

Researchers working on Perception Action and Control study sensorimotor mechanisms, their cognitive and social components, their clinical implications, and their relevance for robotics.

The PAC theme is closely integrated with the RadboudUMC themes Disorders of movementand Stress-related disorderslead by Bas Bloem and Aart Schene respectively. An overview of RadboudUMC themes can be found here https://www.radboudumc.nl/Research/Themes/Pages/default.aspx .

Research methods include theoretical analysis, psychophysical and behavioural studies, neurophysiological techniques, neuroimaging, clinical and pharmacological interventions, developmental and genetic approaches.

See the website http://www.ru.nl/masters/cns/perception

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Our MA English Literature is an open and flexible programme designed to give you the possibility of exploring the full diversity of English literature. Read more
Our MA English Literature is an open and flexible programme designed to give you the possibility of exploring the full diversity of English literature.

We want you to join in the debates over the nature of literature, the future of English literature, and the past and new cultural experiences of writing and communication which are shaping our lives, with our team of active researchers and committed teachers.

We see research as a public activity, and the course offers ways in which to explore the research process as engagement in the cultural conversation.

Our modules offer the opportunity to research a diverse range of literary periods and forms – from the Early Modern to Contemporary fiction, engaging with genres including historical fiction, fantasy literature, modernism, e-writing, and film.

The MA also explores a wide range of critical and theoretical approaches, including historical and textual analysis, ethical reading, cognitive poetics, and critical theory.

Home Tuition Fees for 2017

1 Year full time: £6300.00

Part time - Module Fee £1050.00. Dissertation Fee £2100.00

Alumni discount 10% for students applying within five years of completion of an undergraduate course at Chichester.

Overseas Fees 2017 £10,920.00

Please take the time to look out for updates on our funding page: http://www.chi.ac.uk/study-us-0/fees-finance/funding-and-money-advice-0/funding-postgraduate-students

Our facilities
The Department of English and Creative Writing is a thriving and successful Department, with a staff of active researchers and committed teachers.

The Department hosts the Centre for Research in Folklore, Fairytales and Fantasy, the South Coast Eighteenth-Century and Romantic Research Group, which hold regular research events, alongside a full Departmental programme, including film showings, visiting speakers, and theatre talks.

Recent visiting speakers include Dame Gillian Beer, Professor Jacqueline Simpson, Dr Frances White, and Professor Jacqueline Labbe.

In collaboration with our colleagues in Creative Writing, we also have regular events with writers and poets Simon Brett, Matthew Sweeney, Mavis Cheek, Helen Dunmore, Michele Roberts, and Jo Shapcott.

The Department has close contact with local cultural institutions: the Chichester Festival Theatre, Pallant House Gallery, the Chichester Public Records Office, and other local institutions.

These offer you further research opportunities. Chichester and the local area has a strong literary history, attracting writers from the eighteenth-century radicals William Blake and Charlotte Smith, to H. G. Wells and Mervyn Peake.

Learning Resource Centre

The Learning Resource is the hub of the learning environment. It has two upper floors of library resources, one for silent study and one for quiet study, both of which have recently been refurbished.

On the ground floor, you’ll find the Support and Information Zone, Media Centre, Otter Gallery, Costa Coffee and a variety of IT resources.

The Bishop Otter LRC also offers:

130 open access PC workstations
45 Apple iMacs
Ample printing facilities
Netbooks available on loan
Professional editing suites
Media loans counter
Wi-Fi and plug points throughout
Where this can take you
Our MA is designed to transform you into an active and confident researcher in the broad field of English Literature.

The course is a gateway to PhD research, providing an opportunity to focus your research, develop your independence in a supportive environment, and refine your research skills.

The MA is also for anyone who wants to develop their skills, subject knowledge, and confidence in research and the presentation of research.

It is particularly relevant for careers in research-related fields, from librarianship to arts management, for teachers in English Literature and related subjects, and for careers requiring high-level abilities in writing, presentation, and critical analysis.

Indicative modules
Literature in the Present Moment

What is literature and how do we think literature today? The concept of ‘literature’ is crucial and elusive, expanding under the impact of digitalisation and new forms of creative and critical writing. In this course students will explore new techniques in archival research, issues in intellectual history, theoretical developments, and the transformations of the very concept of ‘literature’, past and present.

Theatres of Pain and Pleasure, 1400-1700

Focusing on the Renaissance stage this course explores the theatre as a site of bodies engaged with forms of pain and pleasure: crime, sexuality, war and religion. Ranging across Shakespeare, Jacobean Tragedy, and Restoration Comedy, you will explore the space of the city and a rich diversity of sites, local and national, of theatrical representation.

Visions of the Real: Literature, Myth, and Science, 1800-Present

Fiction has always has a tense relationship with reality. Is fiction more real than reality, as literary characters come to ‘life’, or is fiction a betrayal of reality? In this course you will engage with the blurred lines between literature, science and myth. From the moment of the Enlightenment and Romanticism, in tension between the ‘clear’ vision of reality and the power of myth, the course traces out the crisis of realism, from fantasy literature to modernism to the avant-garde.

Activating Research

How do you become a researcher? Exploring the research process as one that involves integrating a range of ‘voices’, from primary texts, archives, peers, critical and theoretical work, and audience, this course gives you the capacity to engage with this diversity. While research is often presented as an intensely private and personal activity, this course will help you develop your research project as a public process, giving you the tools to find your own critical voice and the confidence to engage with peers, the academic community, and the public.

Teaching and Assessment
You will be assessed over four modules, three with an assessment of an essay of 5,000 words.

The module on ‘activating research’ will be assessed by a presentation (25%) and a written submission (3000 words).

The Dissertation will be a 15,000 assessment.

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In the Graduate Diploma in Oenology, you will study the practical and theoretical aspects of wine production and viticulture. Read more
In the Graduate Diploma in Oenology, you will study the practical and theoretical aspects of wine production and viticulture.

The course will provide you with scientific knowledge and a strong understanding of the principles of oenology, including sparkling wine production, distillation, fortified wine production and beer production. There is a strong focus on the sensory evaluation of wines, exploring the relationship between grape and wine quality from domestic and international perspectives. The effects of climate, soil, grape cultivars, rootstocks, pests and diseases are also covered, with strong links to the local viticulture industry.

This course can help you obtain a solid scientific and practical understanding of oenology, including wine marketing, and is suitable if you are currently employed in the wine industry and wish to advance your career options, or if you seek to enter the industry. The course also includes an intensive, fifteen-week wine production unit at the Margaret River Campus small-scale winery.

Professional recognition

You may apply for membership to the Australian Society of Viticulture and Oenology.

Career opportunities

Curtin’s Graduate Diploma in Oenology attracts a wide range of domestic and international students to study at the Margaret River Education Campus situated in the heart of the Margaret River wine region. Graduates find employment in Australia and overseas in wine production, viticulture, marketing and various microbrewing roles.

Credit for previous study

Applications for recognition of credit for recognised learning (CRL) are assessed on an individual basis.

Other notes

Many units are available as regularly scheduled classes spread across a semester or as intensive programs offered over three or four days. Off-campus and online study options are under development.

2016 Curtin International Scholarships: Merit Scholarship

Curtin University is an inspiring, vibrant, international organisation, committed to making tomorrow better. It is a beacon for innovation, driving advances in technology through high-impact research and offering more than 100 practical, industry-aligned courses connecting to workplaces of tomorrow.

Ranked in the top two per cent of universities worldwide in the Academic Ranking of World Universities 2015, the University is also ranked 25th in the world for universities under the age of 50 in the QS World University Rankings 2015 Curtin also received an overall five-star excellence rating in the QS stars rating.

Curtin University strives to give high achieving international students the opportunity to gain an internationally recognised education through offering the Merit Scholarship. The Merit Scholarship will give you up to 25 per cent of your first year tuition fees and if you enrol in an ELB program at Curtin English before studying at Curtin, you will also receive a 10 per cent discount on your Curtin English fees.

For full details and terms and conditions of this scholarship, please visit: curtin.edu/int-scholarships and click on Merit.

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Centennial College's Advanced Business Management - Alcoholic Beverages program was launched in response to the demand for savvy businesspeople to take the reins in Canada's $40-billion wine, beer and spirits industry. Read more
Centennial College's Advanced Business Management - Alcoholic Beverages program was launched in response to the demand for savvy businesspeople to take the reins in Canada's $40-billion wine, beer and spirits industry.

Through courses taught by industry experts, you gain practical experience and insight into how the business of alcoholic beverages is managed. This Alcoholic Beverages business program covers topics like category management and supply chain, accounting and marketing. There is also a key focus on the global regulatory framework and good corporate social responsibility.

Upon completion of the program, you will have developed the analytical skills, business acumen, and core industry knowledge necessary for a successful career in a dynamic and growing field.

Program Highlights

-This program employs a flexible blended format that allows you to work while you study
-Taught in convenient downtown Toronto, on the subway line at our Yonge and Eglington location
-Optional Co-op program offered to gain valuable industry work experience*
-Small class environment taught by industry experts
-Hands on training in understanding how to use industry customer analytics tools

*Subject to qualified candidates.

Learning Outcomes

-Manage and control different aspects of an alcohol-related enterprise by accounting, finance, analytics and general business best practices
-Plan and manage product distribution and retail systems to achieve business success, comply with legislative requirements and meet social responsibility obligations
-Analyze local and global markets to position products using appropriate sales and marketing strategies
-Interpret import and export regulations to determine opportunities and challenges within the business structures of the alcoholic beverages industry
-Develop strategies to optimize product and market opportunities including brand development and positioning
-Conduct business in compliance with relevant national and international law, regulations, ethical standards and corporate social responsibility
-Use human resources best practices to recruit, motivate, resolve labour relations issues and manage culturally sensitive situations
-Act entrepreneurially by researching and operationalizing business opportunities within the alcoholic beverages industry
-Develop strategies to assess the impact and opportunities associated with the globalization of the alcoholic beverages industry
-Develop personal and professional development strategies and plans to enhance leadership, management skills and expertise

Career Opportunities

Career Outlook
-Product and category manager
-Buyer
-Inventory replenishment
-Planning professional
-Brand and retail marketer
-Key account manager
-Sales Representative (commercial inside and territory)
-Areas of Employment

Private and government retailers
-Alcohol beverage suppliers: from large multinational to small craft producers
-On-premise businesses such as restaurants, bars and private clubs
-Trade agencies

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