B.S. in Computer Science


The Bachelor of Science degree program in computer science provides a theoretically based education in computer science, coupled with practical objectives. Students are exposed to a broad range of fundamental concepts in such areas as software engineering, computer organization, database systems, management information systems and operating systems, as well as to a wide variety of computer applications. The core curriculum of required courses can be supplemented by a concentration of courses in a specialized area. The program requires the successful completion of at least 128 credits of course work.

Graduates of the program, many of whom enter industry, are prepared to function well in most computing environments. They are familiar with a spectrum of fundamental principles and have been encouraged to approach problems with creativity.

Program Enrollment and Degree Data:
The official fall term enrollment figures (head count) of the B.S. in Computer Science program for the last five academic years and the number of degrees conferred during each of those years.
Enrollment and Degree Data of the
BS Computer Science Program

 

 

Academic Year

Enrollment Year

ug

Degrees Awarded

1st

2nd

3rd

4th

5th

Associates

Bachelors

Masters

Doctorates

Current Year

2012 -2013

FT

12

7

7

8

 

34

 

 

7

   

PT

1

0

0

0

 

1

 

1

2011 -2012

FT

13

5

8

4

 

30

 

 

5

   

PT

1

0

0

1

 

2

 

2

2010 -2011

FT

15

8

4

3

 

30

 

 

   

PT

0

2

0

0

 

2

 

3

2009 -2010

FT

15

8

5

4

 

32

 

 

5

   

PT

2

0

0

1

 

3

 

4

2008 -2009

FT

17

5

5

6

 

33

 

 

7

   

PT

0

1

0

1

 

2

 

The Program curriculum is accredited by:

The Computing Accreditation Commission of ABET

http://www.abet.org/

This accreditation applies only to the Bachelor of Science in computer science program offered by University College at the Metropolitan Campus, Teaneck, NJ.

Prerequisites: elementary and intermediate algebra, plane geometry, trigonometry and two units of science.