The global challenge of environmental sustainability highlights the need for holistic design and management of complex environmental and technological systems
This interdisciplinary Master's programme presents environmental issues and technologies within a systems engineering context. Graduates will understand interactions between the natural environment, people, processes and technologies to develop sustainable solutions.
To find out core information about this degree, such as entry requirements, programme length and cost, visit the UCL prospectus site.
Students undertake modules to the value of 180 credits. The programme consists of four core modules (60 credits), a collaborative environmental systems project (30 credits), two optional modules (30 credits) and an individual environmental systems dissertation (60 credits). A Postgraduate Diploma (120 credits) is offered.
Module information is available via pdf below:
- Collaborative Environmental Systems Project (CEGE0029)
- Environmental Systems (CEGE0015)
- Systems Engineering and Management (CEGE0028)
- Systems Society and Sustainability (CEGE0020)
- Environmental Modelling (CEGE0054)
Options may include the following:
- Engineering and International Development (CEGE0025)
- Industrial Symbiosis (BENV0036)
- Politics of Climate Change (GEOG0083)
- Project Management (MSIN0179)
- Water and Wastewater Treatment (CEGE0022)
- Urban Flooding and Drainage (CEGE0039)
- Offshore and Coastal Engineering (CEGE0023)
- Natural and Environmental Disasters (CEGE0036)
- Energy Systems Modelling (BENV0038)
- Smart Energy Systems: Theory, Practice and Implementation (BENV0044)
- Indoor Air Quality in Buildings (BENV0044)
- Light, Lighting and Wellbeing in Buildings (BENV0030)
- Building Acoustics (BENV0033)
- Energy Systems and Sustainability (CENG0026)
- Waste and Resource Efficiency (CEGE0064)
- Life Cycle Assessment (CEGE0059)
- Advanced Research Writing (CEGE0058)
All MSc students undertake an independent research project addressing a problem of systems research, design or analysis, which culminates in a dissertation of 10,000 words.