Cyber & technical computing
Discover our range of cyber & technical computing courses, find out more about our facilities and hear from current students about their experience at University of Gloucestershire.
Postgraduate research degrees
Research degrees including PhDs, Doctorates or Masters by Research enable you to pursue your own research enquiry.
Higher and degree apprenticeships
Higher and degree apprenticeships are a great and cost-effective way for employers to upskill their staff, and for individual learners to obtain both a higher qualification and professional skills.
95.4% of UoG graduates in employment or further study
HESA Graduate Outcomes Survey 2019/20
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Experience our amazing facilities including our labs and industry links.
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Cyber & technical computing FAQs
We’ve compiled a list of frequently asked questions about cyber & technical computing degrees.
If you’re looking to study a cyber and technical computing degree at university, then you will likely have a strong interest in cyber security, artificial intelligence, computing or programming and want to focus on a specific area of that as a career.
You don’t need to be fluent in coding or programming to study at degree level. If you have a passion for computing, curiosity and a willingness to learn, then a cyber & technical computing degree could be for you.
By studying a degree in cyber & technical computing, you’ll be presented with a range of career opportunities – and with high demand in the sector for cyber graduates, there’s never been a better time to study a cyber & technical computing degree.
Gloucestershire is also a great location to study a cyber & technical computing degree. We have a wealth of industry links and the county is considered the cyber capital of the UK.
We offer a variety of cyber & technical computing degrees which you can browse. From Digital forensics and Cyber security, to Computing and Computer Science. Upon completion you will receive a Bachelors of Science.
A degree in cyber & technical computing can lead to a range of exciting career paths. By studying cyber, you may decide to become a cyber security analyst, working for either private or public organisations, analysing security threats, malware and working to prevent attacks.
By studying a technical computing degree, you could decide to work as a developer, coding for apps, websites, software and databases. You could also specialise in data, analysing trends and creating models for a range of organisations.
Interested in applying for one of our cyber and technical computing courses? Applications for undergraduate degrees are made through UCAS, while applications for postgraduate degrees are made directly to the university.
Got questions about studying cyber security? Check out our helpful cyber security guide.