MSc. Electrical Power Systems
The University of Bath is in the top five (5) of the best one hundred (100) Universities in the UK.
The overall EPS programme was developed by the Power and Energy Systems Group in the Department of Electronic & Electrical Engineering and was launched in June 1995. The Department is active in the field of research and attracts funding from many external bodies.
First degree in Engineering or professional qualification of a similar standard
For non-graduate applications, experience in the electrical industry is taken into consideration
Entry into MSc. level is possible following Continuing Professional Development (CPD) achievement
The following is required for registration:
1. Two (2) passport size photos
2. Two (2) recommendations
3. A resume
4. Registration fee
5. Copies and originals of qualifications
Electrical Power Systems (EPS) consists of eleven (11) modules and success in each module leads to a Certificate of Completion.
Each module consists of several sections and requires a total of one hundred (100) hours of study. The modules are designed to cover the best contemporary practice in the relevant area, combining the necessary mathematics with up-to-date applications.
To qualify for the MSc. or Postgraduate Diploma eight (8) modules have to be completed. MSc. students must complete a dissertation in addition to the modules
The two (2) core modules must be studied first. Thereafter, students complete their six optional modules in whatever order they wish. Continuous Professional Develpment students can study modules relevant to their work.
Each module contains one or more workbooks, textbooks and assignment material. MSc and PgDip students must attend three (3) compulsory blocks of five (5) day tuition sessions conducted by University of Bath Lecturers at the University of Bath.
The following exams can be taken September: -
Control of Power Systems
Power System Plant
Power System Simulation & Analysis
Artificial Intelligence in Power Systems
The following exams can be taken in April: -
Power System Operation & Management
Transient and Overvoltage Phenomena