Degree Programmes

Regardless of which degree programme you choose, your experience here will equip you with the knowledge and skills required for a wide range of rewarding careers.

Our straight physics (F300) programme offers breadth and flexibility, whilst our tailored programmes give you the chance to specialise in a subject aligned with our research strengths in astrophysics, particle physics and theoretical physics. If you would like to pursue your chosen subject in more depth, four-year MSci programmes are available in all topic areas.

Study abroad is possible at a range of partner universities detailed on our study abraod page.

Our flexible programme structure enables students to change between programmes during the first and second years. Students can also transfer from a BSc to an MSci if their academic performance permits. 

Use the links below to browse detailed information for each programme. For specific details on individual modules, please see the descriptions on our student intranet pages.

Physics | BSc (F300) or MSci (F303)

Astrophysics | BSc (F526) or MSci (F523)

Physics with Astrophysics | BSc (F3F5) or MSci (F3FM)

Theoretical Physics | BSc (F340) or MSci (F323)

Physics with Particle Physics | BSc (F392) or MSci (F393)

Physics with Year Abroad | BSc (F302) or MSci (F301)

Physics with Management (for entry September 2018) | BSc (F3N2) only

Foundation Programme | 4 years (FFX3) or 5 years (FFY3)

This year provides the base from which you can go on to complete a BSc or MSci degree with us if you do not have the entry qualifications for the BSc or MSci.

OpenPlus

We offer the OpenPlus programme in collaboration with the Open University. Students don't need any formal entry qualifications and study flexibly at the Open University for the first part of the programme. Upon successful completion of the Open University part of the degree you will transfer into the second year of the BSc/MSci degree at Queen Mary. 

Juno Champion

The school holds Juno Champion status, the highest award of this IoP scheme to recognise and reward departments that can demonstrate they have taken action to address the under-representation of women in university physics and to encourage better practice for both women and men.