We understand that it is important for you to have an idea of timetabling before you apply or arrive to help plan your time. In this section, you can get an idea of your timetable as well as other information regarding timetables, classes and modules.
Please be aware the timetables provided below are samples, you will be given your actual timetable once you enrol.
Below we have provided some sample timetables for you to download. Please note that this is a guide and is NOT your final timetable. We have provided this timetable to give you an idea of a typical week studying with us.Download BSc Accounting and Management sample timetable Download MSc International Business sample timetable
Your degree is made up of modules, these are classes which focus on a particular topic within your degree subject. Unless otherwise stated, all of your modules are core.
The majority of modules at Ulster University London and Birmingham branch campuses are worth 20, 40 or 60 credits. These credits go toward your final degree award. As a general rule, 1 UK credit equates to 10 hours of work.
Your degree programme may feature a 0 credit but compulsory module(s). These are designed to either:
- Improve your English language skills
- Improve your general academic skills
- Prepare you for your dissertation, project or graduate life
You can view what modules are included in your programme on the course page.
To give you an idea of when teaching weeks begin and end, as well as help you plan your holidays, we have provided a rough guide of semester and assessment dates below.
|Term one||Term two||Term three|
|Undergraduate||18 September – 18 December 2017||29 January – 26 March||9 April – 14 May|
|Postgraduate||25 September – 18 December
8 January – 26 January
|29 January – 26 March
9 April – 1 June
|11 June – 17 September
Undergraduate assessment weeks
|Assessment week 1||Assessment week 2|
|8 January – 20 January||14 May – 26 May|
Teaching is delivered through lectures, seminars and tutorials. Lectures are formal teaching sessions, often with a larger group of students. Seminars, which usually provide a form of follow-up to lectures, take place in smaller groups and are often used to promote group discussion about a specific topic. In tutorials, a small number of students meet with a tutor to discuss work and to raise points of particular interest or difficulty.