Difference between revisions of "Department of Computer Science"

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"The '''Department of Computer Science''', at the [[College of William and Mary]], offers BA/BS, MS, and PhD degrees. Faculty research interests include: algorithms, computer systems, high performance computing, modeling and simulation, networks, programming languages and compilers, scientific computing, and security. The department maintains a state-of-the-art computing environment for experimental research and education."[http://web.wm.edu/computerscience/]
 
"The '''Department of Computer Science''', at the [[College of William and Mary]], offers BA/BS, MS, and PhD degrees. Faculty research interests include: algorithms, computer systems, high performance computing, modeling and simulation, networks, programming languages and compilers, scientific computing, and security. The department maintains a state-of-the-art computing environment for experimental research and education."[http://web.wm.edu/computerscience/]
  
"At William and Mary students have the best of several worlds. Like a large research university, the faculty and their PhD students are actively engaged in research, with undergraduates and Masters students encouraged to participate. Like a small liberal arts college, the full-time faculty teach the courses from the freshman level to research seminars."[http://web.wm.edu/computerscience/]
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Computer Science was a sub-program under Mathematics until the late 1970s, a standard practice in higher education until 1968. Prior to the department separating from the mathematics, the College offered introductory courses and required students to take the computer courses.  
  
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 14:54, 14 April 2009

"The Department of Computer Science, at the College of William and Mary, offers BA/BS, MS, and PhD degrees. Faculty research interests include: algorithms, computer systems, high performance computing, modeling and simulation, networks, programming languages and compilers, scientific computing, and security. The department maintains a state-of-the-art computing environment for experimental research and education."[1]

Computer Science was a sub-program under Mathematics until the late 1970s, a standard practice in higher education until 1968. Prior to the department separating from the mathematics, the College offered introductory courses and required students to take the computer courses.

References