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Fees quoted are for 2021 entry only. Fees for 2022 will be confirmed, subject to government approval, later in 2021. This joint honours degree combines a rigorous training in mathematics and computer science and its applications. Mathematics is the language of the sciences and is of core value in an advanced understanding of computer science.

Computer science provides many of the key tools needed to solve the most important and pressing problems of the modern age. The degree is ideal for someone looking to apply themselves in fields as varied as high finance, cryptography, quantum computing, algorithm design, machine learning and data science.

In your first year you will study essential, core components of mathematics and computer science, giving you a rigorous foundation for future years. Subsequently, you will have the opportunity to tailor your mathematics and computer science options so that you graduate with a balance of theoretical and practical skills that reflects your interests. See a list of all Computer Science and Mathematics degrees at Bristol, and find more information about the course, assessment and career prospects.

Mathematics-related subjects include Biology; Chemistry; Computer Science; Economics; and Physics. STEP paper achievement may be included as part of an alternative offer. Admissions statements and policies for 2018 entry will be published in summer 2017. Statements and policies for 2017 entry are available for information:For this course deferred entry is: WelcomedGet in touchFor information on tuition fees, living costs and financial support, visit fees and funding.

Find out more about becoming a student at Bristol, and the support we offer to international students. The BCS, the Chartered Institute for IT for the purposes of partially meeting the academic requirement for registration as a Chartered IT Professional. About BSc Mathematics and Computer Science This joint honours degree combines a rigorous training in mathematics and computer science and its applications.

View all our Computer Science courses See a list of all Computer Science and Mathematics degrees at Bristol, and find more information about the course, assessment and career prospects. Access to HE Diploma offerAccess to HE Diploma in Engineering, Science, or Computing (or similar titles). The 45 graded Level 3 credits must include: at least 30 credits at Distinction and 15 at Merit or above; and at least 15 credits at Distinction in Mathematics (including algebra, calculus and trigonometry).

Applicants taking Engineering BTEC may be invited to take the University of Bristol Maths test in place of A-level Mathematics. Scottish Qualifications Authority offerAdvanced Higher: AA in Mathematics and another mathematics-related subject (including Mathematics of Mechanics), and Standard Higher: AAAAA Welsh Baccalaureate offerRequirements are as for A-levels, where you can substitute a non-subject specific grade for the Welsh Baccalaureate Advanced Skills Challenge Certificate at that grade.

How we assess your application Admissions statements and policies for 2018 entry will be published in summer 2017. Get in touch Fees and funding For information on tuition fees, living costs and financial support, visit fees and funding. International students Find out more about becoming a student at Bristol, and the support we offer to international students.

Accreditation This course is recognised by the following organisations: The BCS, the Chartered Institute for IT for the purposes of partially meeting the academic requirement for registration as a Chartered IT Professional.

Students from more than 180 countries study with us, and we share more than 150 exchange links with institutions worldwide. Disclaimer Important disclaimer information about our courses. Access to HE Diploma in Engineering, Science, or Computing (or similar titles). Advanced Higher: AA in Mathematics and another mathematics-related subject (including Mathematics of Mechanics), and Standard Higher: AAAAARequirements are as for A-levels, where you can substitute a non-subject specific grade for the Welsh Baccalaureate Advanced Skills Challenge Certificate at that grade.

Further information about UK qualificationsProfile:No specific subjects required. Further information about GCSE requirements and profile levels. If English is not your first language, you need to meet this profile level:Profile E Further information about English language requirements and profile levels. For 2020 entry English language requirements are being reviewed and will be confirmed by August 2019. The following article appeared in the November, 1994 issue of Exceptional Parent, reprinted with permission.

High school sophomore Randy Hammer was a good student who loved to participate in sports. Blind since birth, he was interested in foreign languages and science.

However, all printed materials needed to be produced on tape or in Braille or read to him-all slow processes. He wondered if he would be able to keep up with academics if he went to college. Then, Randy became a "scholar" at the DO-IT (Disabilities, Opportunities, Internetworking and Technology) program at the University of Washington (UW) in Seattle. In this program, Randy gained access to a portable computer system with voice output, a scanner with optical character recognition, a Braille printer and a wealth of human and information resources on the Internet network.

Using the Internet, he read a newspaper by himself for the first time in his life. He met engineers, scientists and university students on the net; some of them with similar disabilities. In live-in summer programs at the university, Randy participated in science and engineering labs and discovered career options.

He also had a firsthand taste of dorm life. Only a few years ago, careers in science, engineering and mathematics might have seemed like pipe dreams for individuals with disabilities. However, because of developments in adaptive technologies, more extensive use of computers and networks in these fields and an explosion of electronic resources, opportunities are growing. DO-IT provides students with the tools needed to face these challenges so they can pursue science, engineering and mathematics programs and careers.

The DO-IT Scholars program allows sophomore or junior high school students with disabilities to study science, engineering and mathematics; experience campus living; develop self-advocacy skills; interact with mentors and use technology to pursue academic interests. The only comprehensive program of its kind in the nation, it admits students from Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, North Dakota and Alaska.

DO-IT scholars learn to use computers and the Internet to explore academic and career interests. Computers and adaptive technologies are selected for each participant; local Internet connections are established and in-home training is provided.

Mentors study or work in many fields, including computer programming, post-secondary education, statistics, physics, engineering, computer science, computer consulting and biology. Mentors "provide us with useful contacts in academics, career and personal areas.