Master's Degree in Nuclear Energy Engineering in Cambridge in United Kingdom

See Masters Programs in Nuclear Energy Engineering 2017 in Cambridge in United Kingdom

Nuclear Energy Engineering

A masters is the first level of graduate coursework and can be obtained after you receive a bachelor’s degree. Earning a masters usually requires two years of full-time study, which amounts to 36 to 54 semester credits.

 

An MSc in Nuclear Energy Engineering is a degree that is becoming increasingly important with the trend of reducing carbon dioxide emissions. Nuclear Energy requires experts to be handled properly, and that is where nuclear engineers are critical.

Education in the United Kingdom is a devolved matter with each of the countries of the United Kingdom having separate systems under different governments: the UK Government is responsible for England, and the Scottish Government, the Welsh Government and the Northern Ireland Executive are responsible for Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland, respectively.

Cambridge, university town with around 130 thousand students, is proud to be home to University of Cambridge, founded in early 13th century and constantly ranked as one of top 5 universities in the world. There is also Anglia Ruskin University.

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Cambridge Masters in Nuclear Energy

University of Cambridge, Department of Engineering
Campus Full time 1 year October 2017 United Kingdom Cambridge

The MPhil in Nuclear Energy recognises that though the prospects for nuclear are now better than they have been for twenty years, nuclear works in a market for energy technologies and has not special right to be developed. [+]

MPhil in Nuclear Energy  

The MPhil in Nuclear Energy recognises that though the prospects for nuclear even after Fukushima are now better than they have been for twenty years, nuclear works in a market for energy technologies and has not special right to be developed. The political, economic and social context for nuclear power is as important as the technical merits of the designs of reactors and systems.

Nuclear technology is challenging because it is still relatively new being less than 70 years since the first controlled chain reaction. Also, it is challenging because of the multi-disciplinary nature of problems that often involve physics, materials and engineering at the same time.... [-]