AcademicsGraduate Schools

School of Science

  • Master's Program

Developing Researchers and Educators to Support the Foundations of Science and Technology

With rapid progress in science and technology, the fusion of outcomes in science and technology has led to major advances in scientific technology. The Graduate School of Science gives equal weight to both teaching and research, thereby providing graduates with a broad knowledge base in pure and applied cutting-edge science in three distinct course areas: Mathematics and Mathematical Sciences, Physics and Chemistry. Each course covers tuition and research in both theoretical and experimental science and provides a basic grounding as the foundation for specialization along with a comprehensive sense of discernment and application based on a broad outlook. The Doctoral Program includes tuition and research systems designed to give graduates the confidence to tackle major research projects. All courses feature a curriculum that provides an excellent preparation for those wishing to pursue careers as teachers in their chosen field.

Note: Details are subject to change.

Course of Mathematics and Mathematical Sciences

  • Master's Programs
  • Mathematics
    Information Mathematics

In-Depth Studies in a Variety of Areas Associated With Mathematics and Information science


The Course of Mathematics and Mathematical Sciences complement and deepen the learning conducted in the Undergraduate School of Science (Department of Mathematics, Department of Mathematical Science) in the pursuit of research into a range of mathematical science fields. The Mathematics program includes courses in algebra, geometry, analysis, statistics / probability and computer mathematics, while the Mathematical Sciences program includes courses in graph theory, mathematical logic, computer statistics, game theory and computational geometry. In all courses, the Master's Program provides a solid grounding in the chosen field and students get the opportunity to explore the very notion of research and acquire research skills and methodologies for pursuing independent and autonomous research. An important feature of the course is that it provides instructors from the Department of Mathematics and Department of Mathematical Sciences (undergraduate school) to allow specialization across the broad spectrum of pure mathematics, applied mathematics and information processing.

Admission Policy

Applicants must demonstrate a commitment to self-motivated study and an appreciation of the learning objectives of the Course of Mathematics with respect to developing mathematical thinking and sensibilities along with advanced IT skills for use in wider society.

Key Research Topics

  • Reversibility of the Markov process
  • Euclidean space and differential isomorphic manifolds
  • Strict-double-bound numbers in trees
  • Enumeration and Uniqueness for Optimal Cost Vertex Colorings of Trees
  • Using Markov chains to model the optimum batting order in baseball

Course of Physics

Developing a Comprehensive Understanding of the Principles of Physical Phenomena


The course covers a variety of research topics in theoretical physics, including superconductors and superfluids, unified field theory and atomic and nuclear physics, as well as experimental physics, including high-energy astrophysics, astrospectroscopy, bio and molecular complex systems, lasers and plasma physics and electromagnetic energy. Through research ranging from material micro-structures to biomechanisms and optic energy, widely regarded as a key element of science and technology of the 21st century, graduates learn to think for themselves and acquire the skills to develop new understandings and creative innovative solutions. The course aims to provide a comprehensive grounding in the principles of physical phenomena and innovation skills for creating advanced scientific solutions in the 21st century.

Admission Policy

Applicants must demonstrate a commitment to self-motivated study and an appreciation of the learning objectives of the Course of Physics with respect to the ability to comprehend highly specific concepts, pursue comprehensive scientific examination and apply principles to real-life situations.

Key Research Topics

  • Using high-energy gamma rays to investigate dark matter
  • Using pulse plasma to generate recombination plasma
  • Elementary particle reactions in the early universe
  • Analyzing water structures in matter and organisms
  • Picosecond lasers

Course of Chemistry


The Course of Chemistry has instructors in the four basic sectors of physical chemistry, inorganic chemistry, organic chemistry and analytical chemistry, as well as the associated applied fields of computer chemistry, environmental chemistry, bioorganic chemistry, biochemistry and elemental chemistry. In this way, the course is designed to cover a wide range of topics in pure and applied chemistry. There are also dedicated teaching subjects in educational science for graduates interested in a career as a high school chemistry teacher. All graduates are encouraged to develop a broad outlook that encompasses ethical considerations, historical perspectives and global factors to complement studies in their particular field of interest. In this way, the Course of Chemistry will develop personnel of the 21st century who will lead in the field of chemistry.

Admission Policy

Applicants must demonstrate a commitment to self-motivated study and an appreciation of the learning objectives of the Course of Chemistry with respect to the ability to tackle research topics of genuine value; the ability to design and execute innovative and creative experiments; and the ability to produce and deliver research presentations to public hearings, academic societies and scholarly journals.

Key Research Topics

  • Halogenated Environmental Organic Pollutants and Persistent Organic Pollutants
  • Examination of catalytic asymmetric synthesis reactions involving selenocysteine derivatives
  • Synthezing oxide photocatalysts for water splitting and evaluating photocatalytic activity
  • Structure and conductivity characteristics of hybrid layered crystal
  • Designing research systems to accommodate diverse expectations in the chemistry space