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Masters Degrees (Biosensor)

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Program Description. The 30 credit MS program in applied physics offers graduate courses in physics in collaboration with the New Jersey Institute of Technology. Read more

Program Description

The 30 credit MS program in applied physics offers graduate courses in physics in collaboration with the New Jersey Institute of Technology. The program is designed to meet the demands of modern industry for young researchers with a basic knowledge of quantum mechanics, statistical mechanics and electrodynamics that they can apply it to problems in laser spectroscopy, photonics, magnetic resonance and surface physics.

Learning Goals and Assessment

Learning Goal 1 for Students: Master the fundamental knowledge of the field.

Assessment of student achievement of Goal 1:

  • Performance on homework, examinations and class participation in courses
  • Comprehensive qualifying examination to assess basic knowledge in physics
  • Essay on a current topic in the field or a research thesis evaluated by faculty
  • Placement in a career or a continuation of graduate study that requires ability in applied physics.

Role of the program in helping students to achieve Goal 1:

  • Assure that students are being prepared in a coherent and academically rigorous fashion
  • Effective monitoring of student progress
  • Evaluations of teaching effectiveness of instructors in graduate courses
  • If effectiveness is below expectations, work with instructors to improve
  • Periodic review of curriculum offerings and assessment tools

Learning Goal 2 for Students: Engage in and conduct original research (for Master’s degrees with thesis)

Assessment of graduate student achievement of Goal 2:

  • Assessment of quality of Master’s thesis
  • Public defense of thesis
  • Critical reading of thesis by a committee of graduate faculty members
  • Submission and acceptance of conference papers and of peer reviewed articles based on the thesis
  • Achievement of students as evidenced by professional placement, selection for conference presentations, peer-reviewed publications, and the awarding of individual grants

Role of graduate program in helping students achieve Goal 2:

  • Provide an early introduction to research methods and opportunities for research
  • Provide opportunities and support to present research and receive feedback

Learning Goal 3 for Students: Prepare professionals working in applied physics

Assessment of graduate student achievement of Goal 3:

  • Evaluations of teaching effectiveness of graduate student instructors
  • Collection of placement and awards data

Role of the program in helping students achieve Goal 3:

  • Host professional development and career exploration activities
  • Acquaint students with non-academic career opportunities

The leadership of the Graduate Program of the Department of Applied Physics will regularly review the structure and content of the program and feedback received from assessments, surveys and students. These reviews are used to improve the program to achieve the goal of providing the best possible education for students.

Programs and Facilities

Students in the graduate program in applied physics have access to many resources, including far-infrared free electron laser, laser spectroscopy laboratory, surface science laboratory, biosensor laboratory, and a Microelectronics Research Center with class 10 clean room facility for CMOS technology and micromachining research. Other available technology includes molecular beam epitaxy (MBE) for III-V optoelectronic materials and device research, chemical vapor deposition (CVD) and physical vapor deposition (PVD) materials synthesis, ultrafast optical and optoelectronic phenomena, ultrathin film and microelectromechanical systems (MEMS), Electronic Imaging Center, rapid thermal annealing, infrared optoelectronic device laboratory, and various materials- and device-characterization facilities.

Interdisciplinary applied physics research is carried out in collaboration with electrical engineering, chemistry, biological sciences, and geological sciences faculty members, as well as with the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey (UMDNJ). There also is extensive cooperative research with the National Solar Observatory, Bell Laboratories, the U.S. Army Research Laboratory, and other industrial and federal research laboratories.



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Nanoscale Science and Technology research students in nanoLAB cross the traditional disciplinary boundaries of medicine, engineering and the physical sciences. Read more

Nanoscale Science and Technology research students in nanoLAB cross the traditional disciplinary boundaries of medicine, engineering and the physical sciences. This gives you the chance to thrive on interdisciplinary challenges, collaborate with industrial partners and even create your own spin-off company to commercialise the results of your research.

MPhil supervision is available in:

-Micro and nanoscale design, fabrication, manufacturing and manipulation

-Top-down and bottom-up fabrication

-Nanoscale materials and electronics

-Applications of nano and microelectronics in medical science, including cell biology, neuroscience, human genetics and ageing

-Polymers

-Self-assembly

-Chemistry of nanoscale systems

-Biomolecular engineering - microfluids, bioprobes and biosensor systems, MEMS/NEMS-based sensors and devices

Many research projects cross the disciplinary boundaries of medicine, engineering and the physical sciences. Depending on the source of funding, your project may involve collaboration with an industry partner or you may work in a team with a number of students to develop an idea to the point where, following your degree, you can create a spin-off company to commercialise the results of your research.

There are opportunities for you to develop your business awareness and skills, with training in topics such as intellectual property protection. nanoLAB also hosts regular research seminars, conferences and workshops.

HOW TO APPLY:

Use our Applicant Portal to apply for your course. We have a step-by-step guide to help you.

Research supervisor

Before you apply you need to find and contact a research supervisor. Your specific area of research will determine which graduate school you work with and how you find your research supervisor:

Start dates

There are usually three possible start dates, although in some circumstances an alternative start date can be arranged:

  • January
  • April
  • September.

There is no application closing date for this course, but specific deadlines for funding may apply. We may offer studentships to high-quality applicants from June onwards, so early application is recommended. 

We suggest international students apply at least two months before the course starts. This is so that you have enough time to make the necessary arrangements.

Deposit

If you live outside the UK/EU you must:

  • pay a deposit of £1,500
  • or submit an official letter of sponsorship

The deposit is payable after you receive an offer to study at Newcastle University. The deposit is non-refundable, but is deducted from your tuition fees when you register.



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OVERVIEW. The MSc in Advanced Food Safety is tailored towards students who aim to, or currently work within the agri-food industry and related sectors, offering a unique qualification in the fields of food safety and security. Read more

OVERVIEW

The MSc in Advanced Food Safety is tailored towards students who aim to, or currently work within the agri-food industry and related sectors, offering a unique qualification in the fields of food safety and security.

The Institute for Global Food Security (IGFS), is one of the University’s four Global Research Institutes, which is leading the world in addressing one of the greatest challenges – how to ensure the safety of our food.

The world’s food supply is reducing. Its production is under increasing pressure, and so safety issues are more likely to arise.

The programme focus will be on new and emerging issues within the field, concentrating on developments in analytical approaches to monitor and regulate food safety, authenticity and security.

For further information email or send us a message on WhatsApp

ADVANCED FOOD SAFETY HIGHLIGHTS

WORLD CLASS FACILITIES

  • Purpose-built teaching and research facilities are currently being constructed for the Institute of Global Food Security, within the new £39 million Biological Sciences building due to open in 2018.

INTERNATIONALLY RENOWNED EXPERTS

  • You’ll study at a university that was at the forefront of uncovering and understanding the horsemeat scandal in 2013. Professor Chris Elliott, Pro Vice-Chancellor for the Faculty of Medicine, Health and Life Sciences, led the UK government's independent review of food systems.

STUDENT EXPERIENCE

  • The MSc Advanced Food Safety, is one of only two courses in Queen's to be part of the Commonwealth Shared Scholarships Scheme (DIFD Award), offering tution support to a scholar on this programme, commencing their studies in 2018-2019.


COURSE STRUCTURE

Introduction

You will learn about emerging issues within the field of food safety, and focus on analytical approaches to monitor and regulate food safety, authenticity and security.

You will study core topics in the field:

  • Food safety, health and disease;
  • Food authenticity and traceability;
  • Chemical/biological hazards in animal feed and human food;
  • Current and emerging analytical technologies to prevent food safety incidents.

MODULE TOPICS

You’ll be assessed by continuous assessment and examination in the following areas:

  • Advanced Food Bioanalysis
  • Agri-food Traceability and Fraud
  • Bio-entrepreneurship and Advanced Skills
  • Food Safety, Health and Disease
  • Foundations for Research in the Biosciences
  • Literature Review
  • Research Project (triple module)
  • You’ll complete a lab based food safety related research project.

FACILITIES

As you might expect for this ever-changing field of research, you’ll use both traditional equipment and the latest bioanalytical technology used within the field of food security and food safety.

These include:

  • GC, HPLC and UPLC separation platforms
  • ICP, IR, qToF and QqQ mass spectrometers
  • Microbiological research facilities
  • Antibody production and biomolecule binder development
  • Cell culture suite and bioanalytical assay detection systems
  • NMR, NIR and Raman spectrometers
  • Proteomic and metabolomic profiing tools
  • RT-PCR, transcriptomic profiing, Next-generation sequencing
  • Multiplex biosensor platforms and LFD development

For further information email or send us a message on WhatsApp



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