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PhDDoctoral School of Applied Informatics and Applied Mathematics

Tuition fee €4,500 per semester
Application fee €150 one-time
Deposit €50 one-time

This 50 EUR is an acceptance insurance paid to our agency to guarantee your acceptance letter. This means, if we cannot get you acceptance letter, then we refund you back this amount fully.

Please note that this amount will increase to 60 EUR from May 1, 2020 and further to 75 EUR from June 1, 2020. Complete your application package as early as possible and enjoy the lower prices!

Overview

The applied informatics and the applied mathematics disciplines appear in the program separately. At the same time, these disciplines are linked in the program organically. The curriculum background of the currently on-going and accredited program of the AIDI will be saved in the new more interdisciplinary AIAMDI. The main purpose of the extended doctoral program is to reinforce the rapidly developing research in technical mathematics. In accordance with the dual discipline nature of the doctoral school, the program consists of two main units:

Program of applied informatics Program of applied mathematics

In the core of the program is the computation engineering which is specifically defined as a symbiosis of the intelligent engineering systems, intelligent mechatronics systems, as well as applied mathematics and informatics.


8 semesters in two parts. At the end of the first four semesters (education phase) a complex exam is obligatory. Those successful can continue the second phase (Semesters 5-8) which concentrates on research and thesis writing. The Doctoral School of Applied Informatics (GSAI) started its activities in 2009. Its aim is to train researchers, who are familiar with both soft and hard computer sciences, computing theory, and have multi-disciplinary knowledge, communication skillsand teamwork experience that make them able to solve real industrial research and development tasks. The aim of hard computer science (hard computing) is the analysis and design of technical and physical processes using quantitative, formal, and categorization methods. The aim of soft computer science (soft computing) is the analysis and design of intelligent engineering systems. It typically uses multivalued logic such as the fuzzy logic, as well as results from neural networks, probabilistic methods such as the genetic algorithms, chaos theory and machine learning. The Óbuda University and the Universita degli Studi di Milano has a joint PhD Degree program in Informatics since 2011 the participants of which may obtain PhD degree from both universities.

Apply now! Fall semester 2020/21
Application period has ended
Studies commence
Sep 3, 2020

Application deadlines apply to citizens of: United States

Apply now! Fall semester 2020/21
Application period has ended
Studies commence
Sep 3, 2020

Application deadlines apply to citizens of: United States