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The degree program
Our society today is permeated by technical innovations. One innovation is quickly followed by the next and development keeps accelerating. From apps for smartphones to on-board computers in cars to controls in power plants, Computer Science ensures the smooth, secure and convenient use of technology everywhere.
The first three semesters of the degree program focus on various programming and modeling languages as well as the teaching of mathematical, theoretical and technical basics. This will then be followed by more detailed basics of Computer Science, such as computer architectures, computer networks, operating systems, software technology, database systems and computer graphics as well as a hardware internship and a programming internship and an internship for one of the basic modules. In addition to the bachelor's thesis, 20-25% of the degree program volume are reserved for an application or advanced study module. For this, it is possible to choose between embedded systems (technical computer science), visual computing, software technology and medical computer science.
The goal of the training is to teach an adequate range of methods and basics for professional work in projects for the development of software or digital hardware. Students are supervised by professors as mentors in their choice of subjects. A master’s degree program is offered that builds on the bachelor's program.
Also offered as a dual study program with practical integration (degree program + practical work in the company).
The profession of a computer scientist includes diverse activities involving participation in projects to explore fundamental issues or to develop, operate and maintain complex information processing systems. This includes many industries such as the information and communication industry, the media industry, medical technology and health care, the manufacturing industry or the automotive and automotive supply industry.
Organization of the degree program
Subject examination regulations/degree plans/module handbooks/internship regulations
Subject examination regulations (FPOs) define the basic structures of a degree program (e.g. admission requirements and contents to be studied). The current version of an FPO automatically applies to students when enrolling in the first semester of study. This means that, even if the FPO changes during the course of your studies, the original version in effect at the time of enrollment still applies (provided that said FPO does not expire).
The respective degree plan contains the recommended exemplary course of studies in the individual subjects and is part of an FPO.
Supplementary regulations and detailed information on each module to be studied can be found in the module handbooks (e.g. requirements for taking a written examination or information about the content of modules/courses, …).
The internship regulations define the conditions under which the compulsory or optional internships must be completed.
We recommend that, as a minimum, you take a look at the degree plan of your degree program before the start of the lecture period so that you know which modules are intended for the start of your studies.