If you are keen on Mathematics and have achieved good results in years 1 to 3, you may consider embarking on an Honours year. If you are an Advanced Mathematics or Advanced Science student, then Honours is built into your program. For all other students, if you are keen on Mathematics and have achieved good results in years 1 to 3, you should consider embarking on an Honours year.
Below you can find some specific information about Pure Mathematics Honours.
For other information about doing Honours in Pure Mathematics, see the Honours page and the list of available Honours courses. Note that MATH5605 Functional Analysis and MATH5735 Modules and Representation Theory are core subjects which should be taken by all Pure Honours students.
If you have any questions, please don't hesitate to contact Lee.
Every Pure Mathematics Honours and postgraduate student is required to complete a project under the supervision of a member of staff. For PhD students this is almost always a member of the Pure Mathematics Department, but for Honours and Masters students it is possible to arrange for supervision by a suitable academic in Applied Mathematics or Statistics. For some projects it may even be appropriate to involve an academic from elsewhere in the University (although in this case we will require a co-supervisor from Mathematics). Students wishing to pursue a more multidisciplinary project should discuss their options with the Honours Coordinator or postgraduate advisor as early as possible.
Listed below are academics who are willing to supervise Pure Mathematics Honours students, together with their areas of interest. We recommend that you speak to a number of people before making your choice of supervisor. Full-time students doing Honours or the Masters degree should have decided on a project before the start of their final year.
At times staff members may be on leave for a significant period and so will be unlikely to be taking on Honours students.
The topics listed on this page should only be used as a guide to help you start finding a supervisor. It should be noted that most staff members are likely to be more restrictive in the areas in which they are willing to supervise a PhD student than those in which they might supervise an Honours or Masters student.
Haris Aziz (School of Computer Science and Engineering)