|Study location||United Kingdom, Liverpool|
|Type||Bachelor courses, full-time|
|Nominal duration||3 years|
|Tuition fee||To be confirmed|
High school / secondary education (or higher)
good results in Mathematics
The entry qualification documents are accepted in the following languages: English.
Often you can get a suitable transcript from your school. If this is not the case, you will need official translations along with verified copies of the original.
IELTS: 6.0 (with a minimum of 5.5 in each band)
At least 1 reference(s) must be provided.
A motivation letter must be added to your application.
If you enjoyed studying Mathematics at school and would like to study the subject in more depth, you should consider G100 or G101. G100 provides an excellent foundation for a wide range of careers. Students who opt for the four-year MMath programme are well placed to embark on a PhD or to take a research post in industry after graduation.
In the first two years of these programmes, you will study a range of topics covering important areas of both Pure and Applied Mathematics – no assumptions are made about whether or not you have previously studied Mechanics or Statistics, or have previous experience of the use of computers.
Year One modules introduce fundamental ideas and also reinforce A level work. Subsequently, you can either specialise or continue to study abroad range of topics. For both of these programmes, you will take at least two modules of Pure Mathematics and two of Applied Mathematics in Year Two.
Programme Year One
You will take the modules:
(a) Calculus I
(b) Introduction to Linear Algebra
© Calculus II
(d) Numbers and Sets
(e) Dynamic Modelling
(f) Introduction to Statistics
You have the choice of:
(g) Mathematical IT Skills
(i) Introduction to Programming in Java
(h) Numbers, Groups and Codes
(j) Introduction to Databases
You will have to take (i) and (j) if you want to take Computer Science modules in your second year.
Tutorials for foundation modules (a b and c) are in small groups.
Programme Year Two
In the second and subsequent years of study, there is a wide range of modules. For the programme that you choose there may be no compulsory modules (although you may have to choose a few from a subset such as Pure Mathematics). If you make a different choice, you will find that one or more modules have to be taken. Each year you will choose the equivalent of eight modules. Please note that we regularly review our teaching so the choice of modules may change.
Ordinary differential equations
Iteration and Fourier series
Linear algebra and geometry
Geometry of curves
Introduction to the methods of applied mathematics
Vector calculus with applications in fluid mechanics
Mathematical models: Microeconomics and Population Dynamics
Numerical analysis, solution of linear equations
Introduction to methods of operational research
Introduction to financial mathematics
Statistical theory and methods 1
Statistical theory and methods 2
Operational research: probabilistic models
Programme Year Three
History of mathematics
Chaos and dynamical systems
Further methods of applied mathematics
Cartesian tensors and mathematical models of solids and viscous fluids
Theory of statistical inference
Linear statistical models
Networks in theory and practice
Mathematical physics project
Mathematic Risk Theory
Projects in pure and applied mathematics, statistics and theoretical physics
From actuary to airline pilot, from marketing to medical statistics, a mathematically-based degree opens up a wide range of career opportunities, including some of the most lucrative professions. Typical types of work our graduates have gone onto include: actuarial trainee analyst in the audit practice graduate management trainee risk analyst trainee chartered accountant graduate business programme.