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The aim is to train mechatronic engineers capable to integrate mechanical engineering with electronics, electrotechnics and computer control snergically at world standards; to develop and model the concept of, and subsequently to produce the design and production design of mechatronic equipment, processes and systems and smart machines, as well as to operate and maintain them. They are capable to develop and introduce new technologies, procedures and materials as required for mechatronic systems; to perform higher-level duties of management, control and organization; to perform assignments involving technical development, research, design and innovation; to join and manage engineering projects of domestic and international level.

The available specialisations:
- UAS and Drone Systems,
- Manufacturing systems,
- Vehicle mechatronics,
- Specialisation in Intelligent Mechatronic Systems (AMK).

They are prepared to continue their studies at a PhD course.

Programme structure

Students will obtain 120 credits

Main training areas:
Basics of Natural science: 20 credit points
Economics and Human Knowledge: 10 credit points
Basics of Professonal of Mechatronical Engineernig: 31 credit points
Subjects for specialisations 23 credit points
Optional subject 6 credit points
Thesis 30 credit points
Total: 120 credit points

Teaching at the university is conducted in three different forms: lectures, seminars, and laboratory practice. Attendance at seminars and labs is strictly regulated by university rules; absence over 30% of classes entail a ban from examinations. There are two ways of assessment. A practical mark is awarded at the end of predominantly practical courses, and are solely based on a student’s term-time progress. An examination is required at theoretical courses, which can be taken in the exam period. In Hungary, a 5-point grading system is used. 1 is the only failing grade. There are only whole numbers in grading.

Description of the Hungarian grading system:
5 – Excellent – outstanding performance with only minor errors
4 – Good – generally sound work with a number of notable errors
3 – Satisfactory – fair but with significant shortcomings
2 – Sufficient – performance meets the minimum criteria
1 – Fail – considerable further work is required

Evaluation methods beyond the scope of the university regulations described above are at the lecturer’s discretion. The list is long, but the most common ones are
● mid-term and end-of-term written tests,
● project works,
● reports,
● mini-lectures,
● homeworks,
● oral presentations, etc.,
or any combination of them. There are no fixed percentage categories for different grades, but most commonly 50% is required for a pass. Normally, one retake is offered for a missed assignment. Term-time requirements with course syllabi, as well as dates and deadlines are listed in a document by the lecturer, and made public on the faculty website before the start of the semester.

The evaluation of progress is checked in the following ways:
a) during the semester with written or oral presentation, written test, or assessing home assignment,
(plan, measurement minutes etc.), with practical mark or signature,
b) passing a pre-examination during the semester,
c) passing an exam or a comprehensive exam in the exam period and
d) with final examination.

a) Final completion certificate (absolutorium) granted,
b) Degree project /thesis accepted by supervisor.

Admission to a final examination is subject to a final completion certificate being granted. A final completion certificate is issued by a higher education institution to a student who has complied with the study and examination requirements prescribed in the curriculum and completed the professional traineeship required, completion of the degree project / thesis –, and has acquired the credits prescribed.

Length of the traineeship is 4 weeks.

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