This course equips you with the theory and practice necessary to begin a career as a design or development engineer in communications and signal processing. You will also develop transferable skills in research and knowledge acquisition.
Highlights of the course include: -Unparalleled coverage of all major disciplines in communications engineering and signal analysis methodology -The comprehensive treatment of advanced communication systems from theoretical and practical approaches -Innovative educational techniques designed to equip you with practical knowledge -Design skills and research methodologies
On completing the course, many students progress into employment as design and development engineers in telecommunications and digital signal processing areas or onto a higher research degree.
Our Communications and Signal Processing MSc derives its uniqueness from research strengths in communications and digital signal processing in the School of Electrical and Electronic Engineering. All course lecturers have a world-wide reputation for high quality research at the leading edge of the subject. They have many years of experience with industrial projects and in running short courses for industry.
Research projects cover a range of applications in areas of: -Wireless networks -Future generation communication technologies -Error control coding -Digital signal and image processing -Biometrics identification and authentication
The course is accredited by the Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET) and Engineering Council, and therefore provides a good foundation for professional registration.
The School of Electrical and Electronic Engineering has a suite of world-class research and teaching laboratories. These have the latest electronic instruments and computer aided design software for Digital Signal Processing (DSP) and Field-programmable gate array (FPGA) devices.
The facilities are among the most advanced of their type. This enables us to join the global race to develop ambient intelligence systems involving tiny sensors and computing devices embedded in much of what we use.