The Graduate Handbook includes policies and procedures related to graduate study in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering. All students should be aware of the contents of this manual as they progress through their academic careers in CSE. Any exceptions to these policies and procedures must be approved by the Department Chairperson or the Director of Graduate Studies.
The departmental policies that apply to you are defined in the CSE Graduate Handbook that was in force during your matriculation year.
|Matriculation Date||Graduate Handbook|
|Fall 2016 - Present||Graduate Handbook 2016|
|Fall 2015 - Spring 2016||Graduate Handbook 2015|
|Fall 2014 - Spring 2015||Graduate Handbook 2014|
|Fall 2013 - Spring 2014||Graduate Handbook 2013
|Fall 2012 - Spring 2013||Graduate Handbook 2012|
|Fall 2011 - Spring 2012||Graduate Handbook 2011
|Fall 2010 - Spring 2011||Graduate Handbook 2010|
|Fall 2008 - Spring 2010||Graduate Handbook 2009|
|Fall 2007 - Spring 2008||Graduate Handbook 2007
UB's Graduate Career Guide, developed to specifically meet the ever-changing needs of today's graduate students, provides advice and resources to prepare students for their first professional or academic position. This guide covers all aspects of the process from the job search, the application process, interviewing, and how to negotiate when a job offer is made.
Students seeking additional or more personalized guidance may request a personal consultation through the Career Services Office.
Any graduate student who wishes to be enrolled in a course and cannot do so via the HUB must complete the CSE Force Registration Form, which can be obtained from the Graduate Academic Coordinator in 338M Davis Hall. Once you have completed the form and obtained your faculty advisor's signature, please return it to the Graduate Academic Coordinator.
We strongly encourage you to join one or more Professional and Student Organizations. These groups represent the perfect opportunity to meet new friends and build your professional network in a supportive, collegial environment.
And once you've found a club that you like, consider becoming an
officer and helping to lead that club. The leadership skills
that you will gain will help you in the long run and are guaranteed
to impress future employers.