There will be no new intake into this degree from 2014.
There will be no new intake into this degree from 2014. This degree is in teach-out. Interested applicants should look at the 73T Bachelor of Information and Communication Technology.
This on-campus, 3-year full-time (maximum 7 years) course is offered at the Hobart and Launceston (Year 1 only) campuses. Anyone wishing to commence the course at the Burnie campus should contact the Degree Co-ordinator, Ms Ying Chen (03) 6226 6213 to discuss.
International Students: $26,950 per year full-time
3 years full time,
Graduates of Computing & Information Systems undergraduate courses at University of Tasmania rated their degrees as follows:
Teaching quality: 69.2% (national average 58.7%)
Improved skills: 81.5% (national average 77.3%)
Overall satisfaction: 73.8% (national average 75.3%)
The ratings above refer to the proportion of surveyed graduates who agreed with the statement about their undergraduate degree from University of Tasmania. You can find out more about these results here.
Graduates of Computing & Information Systems undergraduate courses at University of Tasmania had the following employment outcomes:
Employed full time: 60.4% (national average 71.2%)
Studying full time: 19.0% (national average 11.7%)
Median full time salary: $50,000 (national average $58,700)
You can find out more about employment outcome results here.
University of Tasmania Code: 73F
Possession of the University's basic admission requirements. TCE Information Systems and Computer Science or their equivalent are useful background, but are not prerequisites for admission to the degree.
Students who have completed a Diploma of Business in a business discipline or a Diploma of Information Technology from a Tasmanian Institute of TAFE, and have been admitted to the course, may receive credit for up to eight (8) units towards the degree. Students completing an Advanced Diploma in a related discipline may receive credit for up to ten units towards the degree. Depending on the course of study and the majors chosen, students may not be able to use all of the credit that has been granted, for example, credit for unspecified electives.