|Study location||Turkey, Istanbul|
|Nominal duration||2 years|
|Tuition fee||$4,200.00 per programme
MA/MSc for students whose undergraduate degrees are the same as the MA/MS program applied: 4200 USD Total Cost!
Undergraduate diploma (or higher)
Undergraduate transcript (a copy translated to Turkish or English)
The entry qualification documents are accepted in the following languages: English / Turkish.
Often you can get a suitable transcript from your school. If this is not the case, you will need official translations along with verified copies of the original.
You must take the original entry qualification documents along with you when you finally go to the university.
If student medium of instruction in Undergraduate degree is not English then student will pass English Proficiency Exam in the IAU ÜDS: min 55 TOEFL IBT: min 66 TÖMER B2
Undergraduate diploma (if not in English, a copy translated to Turkish or English)
The program offers graduate study leading to the master’s degree for graduates of other related engineering disciplines, such as chemical engineeiring, enviromental and agriculture enginering, and the interdisciplinary programmes such as biotechnology and bioengineering, material engineering ets. Through our program graduate students receive in – depth training in the core disciplines of food chemistry, food microbiology, food engineering and processing.
Master’s Degree Program with thesis in Food engineering is a 120 ECTS credits program with a duration of 2 academic years composed of 4 consecutive 30-ECTS semesters. The regular program consists of 7 sourses of 21 local credits, a seminar and a thesis. Both the course work and the thesis worth 60 ECTS credits each. Upon a request by the program director, the institute may require the prospective student to enroll additional courses if his/her background is not considered to be sufficient to follow the program.
On the list of pressing global issues, food security is surely at the top. “By 2030, the world’s population will be 8.3 billion people and we must produce 50% more food than we do now to feed them,” warns John Beddington, the U.K. government’s chief scientific adviser, in an interview with Science Careers. “In addition to that, we must increase the availability of water by 30%. We also lose 30% of crops through pests and diseases yet cannot resort to pesticides because of the impact they have upon the environment. It’s the perfect storm.”