As a postgraduate student at Exeter, you will be part of a friendly department which provides close personal contact between staff and students and results in a highly productive and well-organised research environment. You will be based in the College's Harrison building which includes a suite of new teaching and research laboratories.
We maintain a firm focus on career-orientated postgraduate training. Working closely with a professional advisory group that includes senior managers from companies such as IBM, we ensure that our programmes support the needs of the sector and our graduates are well placed for success in this exciting field.
The College maintains an excellent reputation for its research in pure mathematics, applied mathematics and statistics and enjoys active collaboration with the Met Office in Exeter, one of the UK’s major users of advanced mathematics and statistics. We also have a very popular MSc Financial Mathematics which links expertise in Mathematics with the Exeter Business School
Why study postgraduate Mathematics at Exeter?
- £3 million investment in new academic and student facilities
- Research expertise in climate modelling and statistics; control and dynamics; systems biology; astrophysical fluid flows and number theory
- A truly interdisciplinary approach to scientific research
- Wide range of exciting and high-impact research projects
- Major international research centre in water management
- Strong links with the Met Office in Exeter, including three joint professorships researching weather and climate system modelling
Visit the University Applications pages for full details on how to apply. On these pages you will find information about applying for a postgraduate programme, including what happens after you apply, when you have an offer, how to accept your offer and meet your offer conditions.
If you have any questions about any of our degree programmes, please contact us:
Mathematics Taught programmes
Tel: +44 (0) 1392 724061
Mathematics Research programmes
Tel: +44 (0) 1392 723647
1 Percentage of Mathematics students who agreed they were satisfied