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Students undertake a year-long (full-time equivalent) research project under the supervision of academic staff from the School of Computing and Information Systems.
For a full-time enrolment, the subject continues over two consecutive study periods (full-time) with students enrolling in parts 1 and 2 in one study period, and then parts 3 and 4 in the consecutive study period, for a combined total enrolment of 100 credit points. To enable part-time study, part-time students may take one subject in a single semester. A mark for the subject/s will not be awarded until the entire 100 points of enrolment has been completed. All subjects are offered in both semester 1 and 2.
Satisfactory completion of the research proposal (in parts 1 and 2) are required to progress to parts 3 and 4.
Information provided on this page applies to all 'parts' of the subject:
- Computer Science Research Project Pt 1 (25 pts)
- Computer Science Research Project Pt 2 (25 pts)
- Computer Science Research Project Pt 3 (25 pts)
- Computer Science Research Project Pt 4 (25 pts)
Intended learning outcomes
On completion of the sequence of Computer Science Research Project subjects, the student is expected to have:
- Research maturity, including the ability to independently carry out a research survey, and plan, execute, interpret and report on a computational experiment OR demonstrate mastery of the mathematical and logical techniques required for research in theoretical computer science
- Ability to critically evaluate and interpret research and theory in computer science.
- Ability to communicate computer science research in both written and oral forms.
- Understand and responsibly apply ethical principles and procedures in research.
- Have the ability to demonstrate advanced independent critical enquiry, analysis and reflection
- Have a strong sense of intellectual integrity and the ethics of scholarship
- Have in-depth knowledge of their specialist discipline(s)
- Reach a high level of achievement in writing, project activities, problem-solving and communication
- Be critical and creative thinkers, with an aptitude for continued self-directed learning
- Be able to examine critically, synthesise and evaluate knowledge across a broad range of disciplines
- Have a set of flexible and transferable skills for different types of employment.
Last updated: 7 December 2019