Master's Degree in Information Systems in Brno in Czech Republic

View Masters Programs in Information Systems 2017 in Brno in Czech Republic

Information Systems

The benefits of a Masters extend beyond improving your earning potential. They can provide you with personal and professional skills to accelerate your development. They are also an opportunity to differentiate yourself from your peers, many of whom will have similar A-level and undergraduate qualifications.

Information systems introduce students to classes revolving around business and computer science to instill them with a working knowledge of each, and how to apply this combined knowledge to work within several careers which exist within the marketing, business and other popular industries.

The Czech Republic, is a landlocked country in Central Europe. The country is bordered by Germany to the west, Austria to the south, Slovakia to the east and Poland to the north. Its capital and largest city, with 1.3 million inhabitants, is Prague.

This city has produced prominent people; the founder of genetics Gregory Mendel has a university named after him. However, the city has that challenge still, and it’s striving through its higher education institutions, to produce other Mendels who can have an impact to the community.

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Master’s Degree in Embedded Systems

Masaryk University Faculty of Informatics
Campus Full time 4 semesters September 2017 Czech Republic Brno

This is a full-time Master's programme taught in the Department of Information Technologies at the Faculty of Informatics. Department of Information Technologies deals with technological aspects of Informatics, problems of development and operations of information processing systems, user interfaces, scientific and technical computing, and Artificial Intelligence. Its standard duration is two years. [+]

Masters in Information Systems in Brno in Czech Republic. Why Study Embedded Systems? Embedded systems are combinations of hardware and software. The purpose of embedded systems is to control a device, a process or a larger system. Specific examples of embedded systems include those controlling the structural units of a car, the automatic pilot and avionics of aircrafts, telematics systems for traffic control, the chip set and software within a set-top box for digital TV, a pacemaker, chips within telecom switching equipment; ambient devices, and control systems embedded in nuclear reactors. The scope and role of embedded systems are continually expanding. For example, in 2003, there was an average of 8 billion embedded programmable components worldwide. Conservative estimates foresee a doubling of this figure by 2010, or three embedded devices for every person on earth. Exponentially increasing computing power, ubiquitous connectivity and the convergence of technology have resulted in hardware/software systems being embedded within everyday products and places. As a consequence, new functionalities have become viable, and new mass markets for embedded systems have emerged. Yet such successes have created new challenges that need to be addressed through innovative technology and education. As systems become ever more intelligent and distributed, they also become more complex and interdependent. Security, software and hardware reliability, dependability and interoperability requirements continue to grow. Timely and cost-effective system design, development and inter-working have all become major research challenges. This combination of factors makes the design of embedded systems, in general, a very complex task. The... [-]