Compare 3 Masters Programs in Computer Simulation

A master's degree is a course of advanced study in a highly specialized field. Typically begun after the completion of a bachelor’s degree, it often takes one to three years to complete.

What is a Master in Computer Simulation? Computer simulation is a high-tech industry that has a broad range of applications. Through simulation, analysts create detailed virtual systems and examine how they perform. Computer simulation can be applied in many fields, including climate studies, fluid dynamics and materials studies. Depending on where a student chooses to concentrate, they may peruse advanced studies in atmospheric physics, theoretical chemistry or materials science. Computer simulation courses focus on computing, parallel computing and parallel algorithms.

Students can benefit from a Master in Computer Simulation in a number of ways. They will develop an innovative attitude, helping them to have a career in a field that changes often. They may also learn more modern techniques that could further an already established career.

The cost of any master's degree will be impacted by the location of the university or college that the degree is earned from and length of time it takes to complete the degree. Each college that you are interested in will be able to provide specific information about the cost of a degree.

The field of computer simulation is in high demand, and students with a master's will be able to pursue a number of careers. Private industry and many governments hire simulation experts. Positions include those of airport planner, banking analyst, industrial engineer, simulations engineer, product designer and systems engineer. Many analysts will spend much of their time constructing and modifying models to gain a better understanding within the business they work for. The wide range of professional applications means that students will often develop their computer simulation skills with a career path already in mind.

Many universities offer a range of programs that are part of the wide field of computer simulation. If you are interested in finding a Master in Computer Simulation that suits your interests, search for your program below and contact directly the admission office of the school of your choice by filling in the lead form.

3 Results in Computer Simulation Filter

Master in Simulation Based Engineering Sciences – Applied Computational Mechanics

esocaet Studies by CADFEM
Online & Campus Combined Part-time 4 semesters October 2019 Germany Landshut Ingolstadt Grafing + 2 more

Since 2005 many engineers and scientists have been successfully studying through the part-time master’s degree program Simulation-based Engineering Sciences (SBES), focusing on Applied Computational Mechanics.

M.Sc. in Cognitive Systems

Open University Of Cyprus
Online Full-time 2 years September 2019 Cyprus Cyprus Online

To teach the new paradigm of cognitive computing, the M.Sc. Program in Cognitive Systems brings together two main scientific areas: Cognitive Psychology, and Artificial Intelligence in Computer Science. Aiming, on the one hand, for the prospective students to understand the basis for human cognition, the Program is strongly influenced by Cognitive Psychology and includes learning modules that explore the fundamentals of perception, learning, mental representation, and reasoning in humans. Aiming, on the other hand, for the prospective students to be able to design cognitive systems, the Program places its emphasis on the investigation of computational methods and tools for understanding and designing cognitive systems, and includes learning modules from Connectionist and Symbolic Artificial Intelligence, from Machine Learning, and learning modules on recent developments in Cognitive Computing.

Master in Computer Simulations for Science and Engineering COSSE

KTH Royal Institute of Technology
Campus Full-time 2 years August 2019 Sweden Stockholm

Computer Simulations for Science and Engineering (COSSE) is a master’s programme within the multidisciplinary field of Computational Science and Engineering (CSE), which is an enabling technology for scientific discovery and engineering design. CSE involves mathematical modelling, numerical analysis, computer science, high-performance computing and visualization. The remarkable development of large-scale computing in recent decades has turned CSE into the “third pillar” of science, complementing theory and experiment.