Viewing Course History

The information below is relevant from 01/03/2010 to 05/03/2017
Click Here to view current information

CG84 - Bachelor of Science (Honours)

Overview

Course Overview

This degree enhances the professional skills which students acquired in their primary degree by allowing students to access more rigorously the links between the theoretical bases and practice. The degree also develops skills in problem analysis and research which can be applied at the professional level.

Career Information

An honours degree provides the opportunity to continue undergraduate studies at a higher level, specialising in a particular area of interest. An honours degree is a rigorous and scholarly course of further study, which develops your ability to generate new information and distil new ideas out of existing knowledge. Candidates with honours degrees are particularly sought after by employers and can choose from more interesting research and development positions because of their extra skills and proven abilities. Honours courses can also provide a pathway to research higher degree study. Completing an honours degree involves an additional full-time year of study (of the ebullient) following completion of a bachelor course.

Course Details
Duration 1 years full-time or 2 years part-time
Credit Points that Must be Earned 48
Number of Units Required CQUniversity uses the concept of credits to express the amount of study required for a particular course and individual units. The number of units varies between courses. Units in undergraduate courses normally consist of 6 points of credit or multiples thereof (e.g. 12, 18, 24).
Expected Hours of Study Each unit at this level, typically requires 144 hours of student commitment over a period of 12 weeks.
Course Type Undergraduate Award
Qualification (post nominal) B
AQF Level Level 8: Bachelor Honours Degree

Admission Codes

Domestic Students
Tertiary Admission Centre Codes (TAC) Codes
Not Applicable
International Students
CRICOS Codes
Not Applicable
Where and when can I start?
Units offered internally at the below campuses may be delivered using a combination of face-to-face and video conferencing style teaching.
Units offered via MIX mode are delivered online and require compulsory attendance of site-specific learning activities such as on-campus residential schools, placements and/or work integrated learning. See Course Features tab for further information. Online units are delivered using online resources only.
Please Click Here for more information.
The following tables list the courses availabilities by location and term. Directing your pointer over your preferred location will provide further information if this course is not available for the full duration. Please be sure to also check individual unit availability by location and term prior to enrolling.

Domestic Availability

Term 2 - 2022

Online
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2022

Online
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2021

Online
Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2020

Online
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2020

Online
Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2019

Online
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2019

Online
Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2018

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2018

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2017

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2017

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2016

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2016

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 3 - 2015

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2015

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2015

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 3 - 2014

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2014

Distance
Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2014

Distance
Rockhampton
Show All

International Availability

Term 2 - 2022

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 1 - 2022

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 1 - 2021

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 2 - 2020

Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2020

Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2019

Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2019

Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2018

Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2018

Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2017

Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2017

Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2016

Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2016

Rockhampton

Term 3 - 2015

Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2015

Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2015

Rockhampton

Term 3 - 2014

Rockhampton

Term 2 - 2014

Rockhampton

Term 1 - 2014

Rockhampton
Show All
For any problems regarding admissions availability for the selected course please contact 13 CQUni (13 27 86) or send us an email at http://contactus.cqu.edu.au/
What do I need to start?
Entry Scores
Entry scores are not available, please contact the Student Advice Team for more information.
Entry Requirements

Entry Requirements

The following factors are taken into account in selection and admission of Honours candidates:

  • the applicant's academic record;
  • the availability of an appropriate supervisor or supervisors for the applicant, and agreement between the applicant and nominated supervisor(s) on a suitable dissertation topic;
  • the lapse in time since an applicant qualified for the award of a bachelor's degree.

Graduates with completion of a relevant undergraduate degree or equivalent, whom have demonstrated outstanding performance (GPA minimum 5.0) in the final two years of the degree, may apply for entry into the honours degree course.

However, candidates whose levels of achievement fall below these admission requirements for any particular year, may apply to the faculty concerned for special consideration of their applications.

Security Requirements
No information available at this time
Health Requirements
No information available at this time
Assumed Knowledge
No information available at this time
Fees and Charges
Course Features

Awards and Accreditation

Interim Awards Not applicable
Exit Awards Not applicable
Professional Accreditation Not applicable
Learned Society Accreditation Not applicable

Residential School Requirements

No Residential School for this course.

Practicum/Work Placement

Not applicable

Previous and Current Enrolments

Year Number of Students
2021 8
2020 11
2019 14
2018 13
2017 17
Inherent Requirements
There are Inherent Requirements (IRs) that you need to be aware of, and fulfil, to achieve the core learning outcomes of the units and course. IRs are the essential capabilities, knowledge, behaviours and skills that are needed to complete a unit or course.

Please note that in some instances there may be similarities between course, entry and inherent requirements.

If you experience difficulties meeting these requirements, reasonable adjustments may be made upon contacting accessibility@cqu.edu.au. Adjustment must not compromise the academic integrity of the degree or course chosen at CQUniversity or the legal requirements of field education.

Ethical Behaviour

Examples are:

  • Complying with academic and non-academic misconduct policies and procedures such as CQUniversity’s Student Charter, Student Misconduct Policy and Student Behavioural Misconduct Procedures and Assessment Policy and Procedure (Higher Education Coursework).
  • Complying with the University Ethics Committees directions when undertaking research.
  • Respecting an individual's/group's diversity by demonstrating sensitivity to religious, cultural and individual differences.
  • Demonstrating an ability to adhere to ethics policies and reflecting on ethical dilemmas and issues concerning to practice as well as taking responsibility for ensuring ethical and professional behaviour including when dealing with animals.
Behavioural Stability

Examples are:

  • Interacting positively and effectively with staff and students, while attending all activities related to the course including field work.
  • Being receptive and responding appropriately to different viewpoints, to constructive feedback and to direction from academics and other staff.
  • Coping effectively with your own emotions, responses and behaviour, when dealing with challenging situations..
Legal Compliance

Examples are:

  • Understanding and adhering to professional policy around Occupational Health and Safety including appropriate use of social media.
  • Knowing, understanding and complying with safety requirements which are necessary pre-requisites during field and laboratory work, especially when dealing with chemicals, animals and plants,in order to reduce the risk of harm to self and others.
  • Being aware of intellectual property rights and obligations as they related to the use of others work and the dissemination of one's own work.
Communication Skills (Verbal, Non-verbal, Written and Technology)

Examples are:

  • Actively participating in discussion activities related to the course.
  • Using language that is appropriate to the context of the individual or group.
  • Verbally communicating your knowledge and skills with accuracy, appropriateness and effectiveness.
  • Present scientific work to various audiences.
  • Recognising and interpreting non-verbal cues of peers and others and responding appropriately.
  • Having access to a computer and having sufficient computer skills to engage in on-line learning, reading and responding to emails, and completing relevant tasks and assessments for the course.
  • Constructing your assessment work to academic standards with attention to correct grammar and punctuation.
  • Constructing fluent summarised written text from complex and detailed information.
  • Constructing legible reports in a timely manner to meet professional standards and clearly communicating the intended message.
  • Having access to a computer for your studies.
  • Regularly accessing the Internet for research and email for communication with peers and lecturers.
  • Analysing, manipulating and displaying scientific information using a variety of specific courses.
Cognitive Abilities (Knowledge and Cognitive Skills, Literacy and Numeracy)

Examples are:

  • Conceptualising and using appropriate knowledge in response to academic assessment items.
  • Performing your duties within set time-frames.
  • Summarising, paraphrasing and referencing in accordance with appropriate academic conventions.
  • Actively listening to information within a variety of academic and professional settings. Reading and accurately interpreting scientific information.
  • Completing documentation that is accurate, clear and concise. Demonstrating competency in applying basic mathematics knowledge and skills when reading scientific information and equipment.
  • Demonstrating effective use of numeracy skills to record accurate measurements during field and laboratory work.
  • Applying numeracy skills to interpret and solve problems in a range of settings and situations. Interpreting graphical information when reading scientific publications.
Sensory Abilities (Visual, Auditory, Tactile)

Examples are:

  • Focussing on and recognising objects that are either near or far.
  • Observing and detecting subtle differences and changes in colours, including interpreting images and analysing biological and other samples.
  • Safely operating electronic equipment.
  • Looking through optical equipment such as microscopes.
  • Observing and detecting subtle differences and changes in the physical environment, such as the location of persons or animals, or flora, fauna, water, atmosphere, soils geology and the built environment.
  • Sufficiently hearing verbal communication from other students and staff during activities related to the course.
  • Having sufficient auditory ability to consistently and accurately monitor, assess and manage electronic instruments.
Relational Skills

Examples are:

  • Building rapport and engaging with other students in order to collaborate with them in group work activities.
  • Creating good working relationships with the supervisor and other staff during course work.
  • Respecting and showing empathy to different opinions during discussions and other forms of engagements.
Reflective Skills

Examples are:

  • Critically reflecting on published literature and methodologies related to the course, and on your own work for the purposes of self-learning.
  • Undertaking a SWOT (strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, threats) analysis related to personal attributes.
  • Acknowledging the value of critical feedback from peers and staff regarding your work and understanding that it is designed to improve your work and not be critical of your skills and attributes.
Sustainable Performance

Examples are:

  • Actively participating in activities related to the course with adequate, sustained levels of physical energy and concentration.
  • Actively participating in laboratory, and other scholarly activities in order to achieve the aims of the project.
Strength and Mobility (Gross Motor Skills and Fine Motor Skills)

Examples are:

  • Incorporating a range of gross motor skills while participating effectively in activities related to the course, including transporting and operating field and laboratory equipment.
  • Maintaining balance while safely transferring delicate equipment.
  • Moving with ease around equipment items while performing various tasks.
  • Safely retrieving and utilising stock and equipment.
  • Physically manipulating material, systems and processes, including collecting and transporting samples to and from various locations.
  • Manipulating delicate, breakable equipment with ease and care.
  • Handling laboratory equipment with care.
  • Handling animals both in field and laboratory situations.
  • Handling potentially harmful chemicals.
Interpersonal Engagement

Examples are:

  • Collaborating positively with fellow students and staff during learning activities.
  • Building rapport with fellow students and other stakeholders in order to positively engage them during your study, for instance during difficult situations.
Information and Communication Technology (ICT) Abilities

Examples are:

  • Accessing learning materials via the university's online Moodle platform.
  • Using videoconference platforms such as ZOOM for communication and presentation tasks.
  • Email communication with staff and fellow students.
  • Using basic computer programs e.g. Word for word processing, Excel for data analysis, PowerPoint for presentation, or other applications as necessary for completion of your project.
Core Learning Outcomes
Please refer to the Core Structure Learning Outcomes
Applied Biology Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Demonstrate a systematic and coherent knowledge of the theoretical principles and concepts in applied biology
  • 2. Review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to independently solve complex problems in applied biology
  • 3. Demonstrate skills in developing a board understanding of the theoretical knowledge and concepts in applied biology with advanced understanding in a specialised area
  • 4. Critically apply theoretical knowledge and practical skills to the development of new understanding in applied biology
  • 5. Apply knowledge of research principles and methods and technical research skills to the design and execution of a biological research project
  • 6. Communicate complex biological knowledge and ideas, clearly and coherently to a variety of audiences
  • 7. Demonstrate initiative and judgement in the scholarship and professional practice of investigation in the field of applied biology
  • 8. Adapt scientific knowledge and skills to a diverse range of contexts within the biological sciences discipline
  • 9. Apply knowledge and skills with personal responsibility and accountability and in collaboration with others in applied biology
  • 10. Demonstrate some independence in the planning and completion of a research project in applied biology
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
1. KNOWLEDGE Have coherent and advanced knowledge of the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines and knowledge of research principles and methods
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to identify and provide solutions to complex problems with intellectual independence
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of a body of knowledge and theoretical concepts with advanced understanding in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in developing new understanding
5. SKILLS Have technical skills to design and use research in a project
6. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear and coherent exposition of knowledge and ideas to a variety of audiences
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in professional practice and/or scholarship
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Be able to adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
9. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
10. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Plan and execute project work and/or a piece of research and scholarship with some independence
Applied Physics Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Demonstrate a systematic and coherent knowledge of the theoretical principles and concepts in applied physics
  • 2. Review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to independently solve complex problems in applied physics
  • 3. Demonstrate skills in developing a board understanding of the theoretical knowledge and concepts in applied physics with advanced understanding in a specialised area
  • 4. Critically apply theoretical knowledge and practical skills to the development of new understanding in applied physics
  • 5. Apply knowledge of research principles and methods and technical research skills to the design and execution of a physics research project
  • 6. Communicate complex knowledge and ideas in the field of applied physics clearly and coherently to a variety of audiences
  • 7. Demonstrate initiative and judgement in the scholarship and professional practice of investigation in the field of applied physics
  • 8. Adapt scientific knowledge and skills to a diverse range of contexts within the physical sciences discipline
  • 9. Apply knowledge and skills with personal responsibility and accountability and in collaboration with others in applied physics
  • 10. Demonstrate some independence in the planning and completion of a research project in applied physics
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
1. KNOWLEDGE Have coherent and advanced knowledge of the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines and knowledge of research principles and methods
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to identify and provide solutions to complex problems with intellectual independence
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of a body of knowledge and theoretical concepts with advanced understanding in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in developing new understanding
5. SKILLS Have technical skills to design and use research in a project
6. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear and coherent exposition of knowledge and ideas to a variety of audiences
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in professional practice and/or scholarship
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Be able to adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
9. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
10. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Plan and execute project work and/or a piece of research and scholarship with some independence
Environmental Science Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Demonstrate a systematic and coherent knowledge of the theoretical principles and concepts in environmental science
  • 2. Review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to independently solve complex problems in environmental science
  • 3. Demonstrate skills in developing a board understanding of the theoretical knowledge and concepts in environmental science with advanced understanding in a specialised area
  • 4. Critically apply theoretical knowledge and practical skills to the development of new understanding in environmental science
  • 5. Apply knowledge of research principles and methods and technical research skills to the design and execution of an environmental science research project
  • 6. Communicate complex scientific knowledge and ideas in the field of environmental science, clearly and coherently to a variety of audiences
  • 7. Demonstrate initiative and judgement in the scholarship and professional practice of investigation in the field of environmental science
  • 8. Adapt scientific knowledge and skills to a diverse range of contexts within the environmental science discipline
  • 9. Apply knowledge and skills with personal responsibility and accountability and in collaboration with others in environmental science
  • 10. Demonstrate some independence in the planning and completion of a research project in environmental science
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
1. KNOWLEDGE Have coherent and advanced knowledge of the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines and knowledge of research principles and methods
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to identify and provide solutions to complex problems with intellectual independence
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of a body of knowledge and theoretical concepts with advanced understanding in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in developing new understanding
5. SKILLS Have technical skills to design and use research in a project
6. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear and coherent exposition of knowledge and ideas to a variety of audiences
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in professional practice and/or scholarship
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Be able to adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
9. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
10. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Plan and execute project work and/or a piece of research and scholarship with some independence
Industrial Chemistry Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Demonstrate a systematic and coherent knowledge of the theoretical principles and concepts in industrial chemistry
  • 2. Review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to independently solve complex problems in industrial chemistry
  • 3. Demonstrate skills in developing a board understanding of the theoretical knowledge and concepts in industrial chemistry with advanced understanding in a specialised area
  • 4. Critically apply theoretical knowledge and practical skills to the development of new understanding in industrial chemistry
  • 5. Apply knowledge of research principles and methods and technical research skills to the design and execution of a chemistry research project
  • 6. Communicate complex chemical knowledge and ideas clearly and coherently to a variety of audiences
  • 7. Demonstrate initiative and judgement in the scholarship and professional practice of investigation in the field of industrial chemistry
  • 8. Adapt scientific knowledge and skills to a diverse range of contexts within the chemical sciences discipline
  • 9. Apply knowledge and skills with personal responsibility and accountability and in collaboration with others in industrial chemistry
  • 10. Demonstrate some independence in the planning and completion of a research project in industrial chemistry
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
1. KNOWLEDGE Have coherent and advanced knowledge of the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines and knowledge of research principles and methods
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to identify and provide solutions to complex problems with intellectual independence
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of a body of knowledge and theoretical concepts with advanced understanding in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in developing new understanding
5. SKILLS Have technical skills to design and use research in a project
6. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear and coherent exposition of knowledge and ideas to a variety of audiences
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in professional practice and/or scholarship
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Be able to adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
9. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
10. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Plan and execute project work and/or a piece of research and scholarship with some independence
Medical Science Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Demonstrate a systematic and coherent knowledge of the theoretical principles and concepts in medical science
  • 2. Review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to independently solve complex problems in medical science
  • 3. Demonstrate skills in developing a board understanding of the theoretical knowledge and concepts in medical science with advanced understanding in a specialised area
  • 4. Critically apply theoretical knowledge and practical skills to the development of new understanding in medical science
  • 5. Apply knowledge of research principles and methods and technical research skills to the design and execution of a medical science research project
  • 6. Communicate complex scientific knowledge and ideas in the field of medical science clearly and coherently to a variety of audiences
  • 7. Demonstrate initiative and judgement in the scholarship and professional practice of the field of medical science
  • 8. Adapt scientific knowledge and skills to a diverse range of contexts within the medical science discipline
  • 9. Apply knowledge and skills with personal responsibility and accountability and in collaboration with others in medical science
  • 10. Demonstrate some independence in the planning and completion of a research project in medical science
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
1. KNOWLEDGE Have coherent and advanced knowledge of the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines and knowledge of research principles and methods
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge to identify and provide solutions to complex problems with intellectual independence
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of a body of knowledge and theoretical concepts with advanced understanding in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in developing new understanding
5. SKILLS Have technical skills to design and use research in a project
6. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear and coherent exposition of knowledge and ideas to a variety of audiences
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in professional practice and/or scholarship
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Be able to adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
9. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
10. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Plan and execute project work and/or a piece of research and scholarship with some independence
Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure
Number of units: 4 Total credit points: 48

Full time

Year 1 - Term 1
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
FSEH19001 Honours Preparation (Science)
FSEH19004 Research Project A (Science)
Year 1 - Term 2
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
FSEH19002 Honours Analysis and Completion (Science)
FSEH19005 Research Project B (Science)

Part time

Year 1 - Term 1
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
FSEH19001 Honours Preparation (Science)
Year 1 - Term 2
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
FSEH19004 Research Project A (Science)
Year 2 - Term 1
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
FSEH19005 Research Project B (Science)
Year 2 - Term 2
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
FSEH19002 Honours Analysis and Completion (Science)
Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure

Applied Biology Major

Number of units: 0 Total credit points: 0

To satisfy the requirements of the award, students must complete 48 units of credit as outlined.

Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure

Applied Physics Major

Number of units: 0 Total credit points: 0

To satisfy the requirements of the award, students must complete 48 units of credit as outlined.

Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure

Environmental Science Major

Number of units: 0 Total credit points: 0

To satisfy the requirements of the award, students must complete 48 units of credit as outlined.

Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure

Industrial Chemistry Major

Number of units: 0 Total credit points: 0

To satisfy the requirements of the award, students must complete core units (total 48 credit points).

Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure

Medical Science Major

Number of units: 0 Total credit points: 0

To satisfy the requirements of the award, students must complete 48 units of credit as outlined.

More Details

As a Bachelor of Science Honours student at CQUniversity, you can choose from a range of discipline-specific projects. Please contact the Head of Course, Robert Stanton on r.stanton@cqu.edu.au for a list of available projects. After receiving a list of available projects you should then contact the project supervisor for information about the project / to confirm its availability before submitting your application, and indicate in your application that you have discussed the project with said supervisor. You can find more information about our staff and their research interests here