To study in Ben Gurion - Software Engineering / Computers / Computer Science - Page 2 - Study and Job Offers - HWzone Forums
adplus-dvertising
Skip to content
  • Create an account
  • About Us

    Hello Guest!

     
    Please note - in order to participate in our community, comment and open new discussions, you must join as a registered member.

    Our members enjoy many advantages, including the ability to participate in discussions, enjoy raffles and promotions for members of the site, and receive our weekly content directly by email.

    Do not like being harassed by email? You can register for the site but do not submit your registration to the weekly email updates.

Ben-Gurion University - Software Engineering / Computer Science / Computer Science


ggg123

Recommended Posts

Again, do not know software engineering.

First, engineering has no less mathematics than computer science.

Second, Software in general is something that Chick learns while moving. Topics and ideas in computer science must be studied. If it's data structures, algorithms, , Object-oriented programming, computer graphics, computer vision, distributed algorithms, embedded systems, web programming, databases, mobile phone programming, and more ...

Third, computer science also has room for so much choice, you can do projects, take a course in software engineering, software testing and other topics that are properly related to software development.

Link to content
Share on other sites

The level of difficulty is high. Most of the lecturers are bad and do not make an effort to improve. Most of the material in general is not relevant to actual work in the industry. In general this is a typical engineering-oriented academy. Whoever is good to him will say that it is interesting but most people find the study as difficult and long as you know what.

The difference between software engineering and computer science is typical bullshit academic. We sell you the same thing in two different names. In practice, the only difference is another year and a little difference in the courses. The real difference is not at all relevant to those who are not in the academy.

And as a student at the university, what is the policy of moving between departments? For example, if I start a computer engineering course and decide not to fit in, can I switch to another department?

The same applies to the transition between software engineering for computer science and vice versa.

Also, do you know the level of lecturers in Computer Science / Software Engineering?

- - - Unified response: - - -

Again, do not know software engineering.

First, engineering has no less mathematics than computer science.

Second, Software in general is something that Chick learns while moving. Topics and ideas in computer science must be studied. If it's data structures, algorithms, , Object-oriented programming, computer graphics, computer vision, distributed algorithms, embedded systems, web programming, databases, mobile phone programming, and more ...

Third, computer science also has room for so much choice, you can do projects, take a course in software engineering, software testing and other topics that are properly related to software development.

If so, there seems to be no advantage in software engineering versus computer science.

Link to content
Share on other sites

Real.

Switching between circles is most possible (in fact, I have moved between the above circles).

For example after a year you decide you want to move - if your average is not very low (60) you simply pass and complete courses. Most courses are parallel (especially at first).

Link to content
Share on other sites

It is possible to move between departments and even between faculties. However, it should be taken into account that this is not self-evident and is at the discretion of the departments and committees whether to allow you and what the requirements will be (completing courses, giving up courses, etc.) Regarding the level of lecturers, I do not know how to tell you. And go to university and ask students.

Link to content
Share on other sites

I have now reduced my choice to software or computer science.

I frustrated the curricula of the two tracks in terms of courses taught:

Computer Science-

http://www.cs.bgu.ac.il/academics/sched_cs.pdf

Software Engineering-

http://www.cs.bgu.ac.il/academics/sched_se.pdf

The first semester is identical in both, but starting from the second semester, there are changes that are reflected in less mathematics and more courses relevant to the software (in software engineering).

The question of how relevant the extra courses learned in software engineering on paper sounds very high quality and contributors such as object-oriented software development, software analysis and design for software engineering, Computers and communications, quality engineering, etc. This is also at the expense of my personal mathematics courses and do not sound particularly conducive.

Link to content
Share on other sites

I'll keep that.

You can discuss infinitely the differences, etc., etc. The bottom line is work. As far as employers are concerned, computer science is one and the same for software engineering. Unequivocal.

Link to content
Share on other sites

I will also add that the term "engineering" is purely marketing in this case.

People want to be engineers but software engineering is not engineered in the sense of being listed in the Engineers Register.

In this field, "software engineer" is a degree that is reserved for anyone who is a software engineer, especially for most computer science graduates.

Link to content
Share on other sites

Assume you are the stuff you know. You learn not exactly from scratch but start from the basics. Be careful, this is a hard check :)

We do the courses with the students in mathematics. That is, the highest there is.

Link to content
Share on other sites

I guess I'll get along with the math, in high school I was strong at it.

The thing is, I do not remember the stuff after 4 years that I did not touch. Is it necessary to repeat the material until the beginning of the studies, or is it unnecessary because we are already starting to learn from the basics?

Link to content
Share on other sites

  • 4 weeks later ...
I guess I'll get along with the math, in high school I was strong at it.

The thing is, I do not remember the stuff after 4 years that I did not touch. Is it necessary to repeat the material until the beginning of the studies, or is it unnecessary because we are already starting to learn from the basics?

Most people where they excelled at high school, you come and get a market and how much harder it is.

Link to content
Share on other sites

I guess I'll get along with the math, in high school I was strong at it.

The thing is, I do not remember the stuff after 4 years that I did not touch. Is it necessary to repeat the material until the beginning of the studies, or is it unnecessary because we are already starting to learn from the basics?

Mathematics in high school is very different ... There is no rule that if you go well in high school you will go well at university.

As for work, it's all about supply and demand.

There are currently no shortage of software jobs in the market, so graduate in computer science or software engineering is not such a sub ...

Apparently, the situation will not change drastically in the coming years, but if suddenly there is a shortage of jobs, employing more filters

(According to the context of the position for the profession / grades / experience etc.)

Link to content
Share on other sites

ארכיון

This discussion has been archived and new comments can not be added.

×
  • Create new ...

At the top of the news:

new on the site