Outline and Organization
The Master's and Doctoral Programs of the Graduate School of Information Science and Technology were launched in 2000 and 2002, respectively. Both programs offer an Information Science and Technology major, with enrollment limited to 40 Master's students and 5 Doctoral students.
Broad-ranging Humanities and Advanced Technical Education
Our goal is to develop internationally active advanced engineers and professionals who have advanced vocational skills. This goal will be achieved by providing students with opportunities to acquire the skills necessary to perform highly specialized tasks, and the scholarly knowledge that serves as their foundation.
The program offers education and research opportunities across the five specialist fields of computer engineering, software, information systems, information media, and communications networks, as well as the basic field of information.
To develop advanced software engineers and successful project managers, practical education and internship opportunities involving the creation of large-scale telecommunication systems are encouraged via the "IT Specialist Program Initiative for Reality-based Advanced Learning", a joint education project carried out with other universities and private enterprises.
Research and educational ideals
Our goal is to produce skilled researchers who will be active on the frontlines of science, and to reeducate working adults to develop professionals with advanced vocational skills.
The program offers education and research opportunities in the three specialist fields of computer engineering and software, recognition and information media, and information systems and communications networks.