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The theories of general relativity and quantum mechanics have helped scientists and mathematicians understand nature and the universe at the most fundamental level. They can explain some of biggest scientific discoveries of the century, from gravitational waves to the Higgs boson, and have brought us ever closer to a 'theory of everything'.
This course has been created to equip graduates with advanced mathematical tools that can be used to explain the complex physical principles that describe the world around us.
You'll the freedom to choose from a selection of topics in applied mathematics, theoretical physics, statistics and data science. These modules are designed so that you can study the fundamental theories that govern the universe, and develop
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We usually ask for an upper second class (2:1) degree in mathematics or physics. We can also accept qualifications from other countries. Find out which qualifications we accept from your country on our webpages for international students:
If you have not already studied in a country where English is the majority language, it is likely that you will need to have an English language qualification. We usually ask for:
International English Language Testing Service (IELTS): Overall grade of 6.5 with 6 in each component.
Up-to-date fees can be found on the University of Sheffield's webpages for postgraduate students: Please see the university website for further information on fees for this course.
University of Sheffield has grown in reputation and size to become one of the UK’s leading universities with a global reputation for teaching and research. As part of the UK Russell Group, the University is a premier-league, research-led institution with over 27,000 students including more than 7,000 international students from 143 countries and over 7,000 members of staff.Read more
"I worked under the supervision of Dr Sam Dolan on research related to the gravitational lensing of starlight, which is a key consequence of Einstein’s theory of relativity... The skills I gained are transferable not only to academic research, but also to a variety of careers, particularly those using evidence-based methods to develop long-term strategies."
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