Ulster University

Ulster University (Irish: Ollscoil Uladh;[6][7][8] Ulster Scots: Ulstèr Universitie[9] or Ulstèr Varsitie),[10] legally the University of Ulster,[11] is a multi-campus public university located in Northern Ireland. It is often referred to informally and unofficially as Ulster, or by the abbreviation UU.[12][13][14] It is the largest university in Northern Ireland and the second-largest university on the island of Ireland, after the federal National University of Ireland.

Ulster University
Irish: Ollscoil Uladh
Scots: Ulstèr Universitie
Latin: Universitas Ulidiae
TypePublic research university
Established1865 – Magee College
1953 - Magee University
1969 – New University of Ulster
1982 – University of Ulster (remains official name)
2014 – Ulster University
Endowment£15.4 million (2022)[1]
Budget£259.4 million (2021–22)[1]
ChancellorColin Davidson[2]
Vice-ChancellorPaul Bartholomew [3]
Academic staff
Students27,680 (2019/20)[5]
Undergraduates20,865 (2019/20)[5]
Postgraduates6,815 (2019/20)[5]
CampusVaried (urban/ rural)
ColoursLogo: Navy blue & bronze
Seal: Red & gold

Established in 1968 as the New University of Ulster, it merged with Ulster Polytechnic in 1984, incorporating its four Northern Irish campuses under the University of Ulster banner. The university incorporated its four campuses in 1984; located in Belfast, Coleraine, Derry (Magee College), and Jordanstown. The university has branch campuses in both London and Birmingham, and an extensive distance learning provision. The university rebranded as Ulster University from October 2014 and this included a revised visual identity, though its legal name remained unchanged.

It has one of the highest further study and employment rates in the UK, with over 92% of graduates being in work or further study six months after graduation.[15] The university is a member of the Association of Commonwealth Universities,[16] the European University Association, Universities Ireland and Universities UK.


In 1963, the Government of Northern Ireland appointed a committee to review facilities for university and higher technical education in Northern Ireland, modelled on the committee on higher education in Great Britain chaired by Lionel Robbins which had reported that year. The Northern Ireland committee was chaired by Sir John Lockwood, Master of Birkbeck College, London. The Robbins Report had recommended a substantial expansion of higher education in Great Britain, partly triggered by the Anderson Report of 1960, which increased demand by instigating a student grants scheme.[17] The Lockwood committee was expected to recommend a second university in Northern Ireland, after Queen's University Belfast.

In Derry, groups led by the University for Derry Committee hoped that Magee University College would become the new university. Founded as a Presbyterian training college in 1865, Magee was associated with the Royal University of Ireland which existed between 1880 and 1908, and then with the University of Dublin until 1953. However, the Lockwood Report criticised Magee's cramped site, complacent culture, and "eccentric" and "barely workable" administration; it found its claim to be based on historical entitlement rather than planning for future.[18][19] Instead, the report recommended a greenfield university in Coleraine and closing Magee.[18] This was controversial, with many nationalists suggesting the unionist O'Neill ministry favoured a unionist-majority area rather than nationalist-majority Derry. Disgruntlement fed the Northern Ireland civil rights movement which helped spark the Troubles.[20][21] The "New University of Ulster" (NUU) enrolled its first students at Coleraine in 1968.[22] Magee was not closed but incorporated in the NUU, which obtained a charter in 1970.[22]

Following a review of higher education in Northern Ireland under the chairmanship of Sir Henry Chilver in 1982, the Northern Ireland Office (NIO) decided to merge NUU with another Lockwood Report foundation, the Ulster Polytechnic in Jordanstown.[22] The NUU charter was surrendered and the merged University of Ulster (dropping "New" from the name) got its charter on 1 October 1984.[22] Later the Belfast School of Art and Design (founded in 1849) became part of the university.

Campus One, the Virtual Campus of the university, was launched on 8 October 2001 which successfully facilitated the provision on undergraduate and postgraduate level courses via distance learning.[23] The university now simply refers to this as distance learning.

The university formerly had a laboratory named 'The University of Ulster Freshwater Laboratory' at Traad Point on the shore of Lough Neagh in Ballymaguigan. The Freshwater Laboratory, although not a campus, was a site of the university and consisted of on-campus accommodation, classrooms and testing labs. Courses offered were in agriculture, the wildlife of Lough Neagh, water testing and other aquatic courses. The site is now owned by Magherafelt District Council. By 2010, the area had become popular with the locals for camping, fishing and sailing.

In autumn 2011 Vice-Chancellor Barnett announced a programme of financial restructuring with the aim of reducing the number of staff employed by the university from 3,150 to 3,000.[24] Staff at the university expressed concern about the proposed means and impact of the restructuring, citing "the use of the threat of compulsory redundancy to bully and intimidate staff" and the belief that the university was "abdicating its responsibilities to the wider community that funds it".[25]

In April 2012, the Ulster University branch of the university and College Union (UCU) declared a formal dispute with university management over its implementation of the restructuring, stating that the recourse to "premature deadlines and unwarranted threats of compulsory redundancy" was "unreasonable as well as contrary to University policy and corporate goals".[26]

The reasons for cuts are not, however, unique to Ulster University. First of all, there was the Great Recession that began in 2008 and engendered a change in government and a sharp reduction in public spending. Secondly, there were issues pertaining to tuition fees. As a result of political devolution in the United Kingdom (mandated from 1998 onwards), fees differ in the four countries that make up the union. For undergraduate tuition they are currently £9,250 in England but only £4,030 in Northern Ireland. For a while, the low fees in Northern Ireland were hailed as a triumph for devolution and seemed a tool to facilitate access for less advantaged students. Universities in Northern Ireland fared reasonably well financially. However, as Pritchard and Slowey[27] point out, if the government does not make up the shortfall, low fees left Northern Ireland universities at a disadvantage compared to their English counterparts. In 2015, the government reduced the funding allocation for Higher Education Institutions by 8.2%. Both Northern Ireland universities had to make cuts. Queen's University announced immediate job cuts of 236 and student number reductions of ca. 290 (1,010 over the next three years).[28] Ulster also announced its intention of cutting over 200 jobs and 250 student places in 2015–16 (1,200 over the following three years).


Ulster University is Northern Ireland's regional university with four local campuses, in Belfast, Coleraine, Jordanstown and Derry (Magee College). There are also two other branch campuses, in London and Birmingham to deliver courses.

An online distance learning provision offers Ulster University courses globally. The university was among the first Universities to offer degree level programs through its previous "Campus One" program and was a pioneer in the introduction of online degree level courses in Biomedical Sciences.[23][29][30] The university was subsequently selected by the European Commission to deliver the world's first Higher Educational Programme in Hydrogen Safety Engineering.[31]


The Ulster University at Belfast is in the city's Cathedral Quarter, its artistic and cultural centre. Although traditionally associated with art and home to the university's School of Art, originally inaugurated as the Belfast School of Art and Design in 1849, the campus has a range of subjects including architecture, hospitality, event management, photography and digital animation. The award-winning Law Clinic is based at the Belfast campus, offering free legal advice on social security and employment law.

Ulster University has been expanding and developing the Belfast campus since 2009 as part of one of Northern Ireland's largest-ever urban developments, and nearly 15,000 students and staff will soon be based in the city centre. The first phase of this development opened in 2015 and completion of the project was due in 2019. The campus redevelopment was largely complete by 2021 however finalisation of construction is ongoing.


The Ulster University at Coleraine is on the banks of the River Bann with views to the North Coast and County Donegal hills. Subjects taught at Coleraine include biomedical sciences, environmental science and geography, pharmacy, psychology, the humanities, film and journalism, travel and tourism as well as teacher training.

A major development at Coleraine was the introduction of the degree programme in biomedical sciences in 1980.[32] This subject area grew and was ranked first in the UK in three successive Research Assessment Exercises (1996, 2001 and 2008). It also spawned the development of related subject areas including human nutrition, radiography, clinical science, optometry, podiatry, pharmacy, pharmacology and stratified medicine.[33][30]

In 2002, £14.5 million was awarded under the Support Programme for University Research (SPUR) to establish the Centre for Molecular Biosciences at Coleraine.[34]

The Coleraine campus now hosts a number of courses which were previously held at the School of Hotel, Leisure and Tourism in Portrush. This Portrush site closed in 2008, with courses relocated to the Coleraine and the newly developed Belfast campuses.

In 2009, the university launched a new Master of Pharmacy (MPharm) course at Coleraine.

In July 2011, in cooperation with Zhejiang University of Media and Communications (ZUMC), 'The Confucius Institute at Ulster University' (CIUU) was developed. The Confucius Institute is part of a network of 322 institutes in over 50 countries which promote and teach Chinese language and culture and facilitate cultural exchanges aimed at fostering trade links with China.[35]

In Spring 2015, a new £5.1 million teaching block was completed at the Coleraine Campus. Later in 2015, a new Faculty of Arts building was opened following a £6.75million investment. It is now home to a digital media archive, updated media facilities, including radio and television studios, and a postgraduate research centre as well as office and administration accommodation.


The Ulster University at Jordanstown, often informally referred to as UUJ, was formerly the site of the Ulster College of Physical Education, one of several Colleges which came together in the formation of the Ulster Polytechnic, and is the largest university campus. The 114-acre (0.46 km2) site is located seven miles north of Belfast city centre situated at the foot of the Antrim Hills overlooking Belfast Lough. The buildings are mostly situated around a central mall with on-site stores and services. The campus has a strong profile in business, engineering, construction, social sciences (including law), communication and academic disciplines relating to the science and coaching of sport. Sport plays a significant part in the life of the campus. It is home to the Sports Institute of Northern Ireland, a partnership between the university and Sport Northern Ireland, and most of Northern Ireland's elite athletes train in the facilities. The campus is also the only university in Northern Ireland to offer undergraduate and postgraduate courses in various Allied Health Professions, such as Cardiac and Respiratory Clinical Physiology, Diagnostic and Therapeutic Radiography, Occupational Therapy, Physiotherapy, Podiatry and Speech and Language Therapy. The campus is also the only campus delivering courses in Biomedical Engineering within Northern Ireland.


The Magee campus in the city of Derry comprises a mixture of historic and new buildings in a Victorian residential area. It was named after Martha Magee and opened in 1865 as a Presbyterian Christian arts and theological college.[36] Since 1953, it has had no religious affiliation, and was one of the founding campuses of the university in 1968. Ongoing investment in the Magee campus provides teaching, research and support facilities for students and staff. This comprises a student residential village offering en-suite accommodation, a library, the Intelligent Systems Research Centre, the Foyle Arts Building and a Centre for Engineering and Renewable Energy offering a wide range of Engineering courses.

In addition to the university's teaching and learning facilities, the campus has on-site residential, catering and sports facilities. Sports facilities include a multi-purpose sports hall, fitness suite and studio as well as a grass and floodlit synthetic 3G pitch with pavilion and changing facilities.

Branch campuses

The university has a partnership with QA Higher Education, which operates two branch campuses in England: London and Birmingham. The London campus is in Holborn, and the Birmingham campus is in the Centre City Tower.[37][38] The campuses offer courses in business, finance and computing.[39]


In 2019, CUC became an Affiliative College of Ulster University. A partnership which enabled it to offer and deliver Ulster undergraduate and postgraduate degree programmes within Qatar. The partnership was officially signed in June 2019, with an official launch in February 2020. The first BSc (Hons) in Business Studies degree was approved to run in 2020 and the first cohort of students, who completed their HND at CUC that year, enrolled onto the final year (top-up) of the degree programme in September 2020. The College amended its name to City University College in recognition of its change in status. Under the partnership agreement, the Ulster University, Qatar brand was formed. In October 2020, the Ministry of Higher Education issued a directive that the College should be known as City University College in partnership with Ulster University.

Organisation and governance


  • Sir Derek Birley (1983–1991)
  • Trevor Arthur Smith, Baron Smith of Clifton (1991–1999)
  • Gerry McKenna DL MRIA (1999–2006)[40]
  • Sir Richard Barnett (2006–2015)
  • Paddy Nixon (2015–2020)
  • Paul Bartholomew (2020–present)
  • Ralph Grey, Baron Grey of Naunton (1984–1993)
  • Baroness Neuberger (1994–2000)
  • Sir Richard Nichols (2002–2010)
  • James Nesbitt (2010–2021)
  • Colin Davidson (2021 - )


The four faculties of Ulster University, are:

  • Arts Humanities and Social Sciences
  • Computing, Engineering and the Built Environment
  • Life and Health Sciences
  • Ulster University Business School

Academic profile

The university's course provision is the largest in Northern Ireland, covering arts, business, engineering, information technology, life and health sciences, management, and social sciences. Courses have a strong vocational element and the majority include a period of industrial or professional placement.


National rankings
Complete (2023)[41]44
Guardian (2023)[42]38
Times / Sunday Times (2023)[43]38
Global rankings
THE (2023)[44]601-800
QS (2023)[45]601-650

The university is ranked annually by the Complete University Guide, The Guardian, and jointly by The Times and The Sunday Times; this makes up the UK University League Table rankings. It was shortlisted for Sunday Times University of the Year in 2001.

The institution is a leading modern university ranked in the top 150 global institutions under 50 years of age in The Times Higher Education 150 Under 50 World University rankings.[46]

Ulster is in the top 20% in international outlook in 2016, registering as 401 - 500 in the THE World University Rankings.[47]

Ulster scores highly for student satisfaction with the 2018 National Student Survey unveiling 87% satisfaction rates—ranking 23rd out of 154 UK universities.[48]

In 2019 Ulster ranked 2nd in the UK for the UK University Acceptance rates on a university review platform StudentCrowd.[49]


The university embarked upon a policy of research selectivity in 1993 funded partially by Northern Ireland Development Funds (NIDevR) administered via the Northern Ireland Higher Education Council.[50] The policy resulted in greatly improved performance by the university in subsequent Research Assessment Exercises (1996, 2001 and 2008; 3 subject areas, biomedical sciences, nursing and Celtic studies were ranked in the top 5 in the UK in the latter exercise) and in improving its publication output, external research funding and knowledge transfer activities.[51][52][53] The establishment in 2002–2003 of a number of research institutes in areas of established strength and the receipt of over £40 million through the Support Programme for University Research (SPUR), funded jointly by Atlantic Philanthropies and the Northern Ireland Department for Employment and Learning (DEL), yielded a further significant enhancement in the university's research performance.[51]

The Research Excellence Framework 2014 exercise identified the institution as one of the top five universities in the UK for research in law, biomedical sciences, nursing and art and design. Under some metrics, it ranked the university top in Northern Ireland for research into biomedical sciences, law, business and management, architecture and built environment, art and design, social policy, sport, media studies and nursing.[54]

The Research Excellence Framework 2014 identified that 72% of the university's research activity was world leading or internationally excellent.[55] Additionally the REF evaluation identified the university as ranked:

Research Institutes

There are 15 Research Institutes at the university. These are:

  • Arts & Humanities Research Institute (AHRI)
  • Biomedical Sciences Research Institute
  • Built Environment Research Institute
  • Business and Management Research Institute
  • Centre for Media Research
  • Computer Science Research Institute
  • Engineering Research Institute (ERI)
  • Environmental Sciences Research Institute
  • Institute of Nursing and Health Research
  • Institute for Research in Social Sciences
  • Irish and Celtic Studies Research Institute
  • Psychology Research Institute
  • Research Institute for Art and Design (RIAD)
  • Sport and Exercise Sciences Research Institute
  • Transitional Justice Institute

Noted academics and alumni

Ulster has a large body of notable alumni, including MPs Kate Hoey, Gregory Campbell, Michelle Gildernew, Roberta Blackman-Woods and former deputy First Minister of Northern Ireland Mark Durkan, MLAs Alban Maginness, Basil McCrea and Seán Neeson, writers and authors including Anne Devlin, Dinah Jefferies, Colin Duriez, Calum Neill and Aodán Mac Póilin, poets including Gerald Dawe, Brendan Hamill, and Vivimarie Vanderpoorten and artists including Jack Coulter, Colin Davidson, Oliver Jeffers, Freddie Freeburn, Victor Sloan, Andre Stitt, John Luke and John Kindness. Other alumni include composer Brian Irvine, musician David Lyttle, comedian Omid Djalili, former hostage and writer Brian Keenan, historian Simon Kitson, biomedical scientist and former Vice-Chancellor Gerry McKenna, visual artist Willie Doherty, photographer Mary Fitzpatrick, film producer Michael Riley, rugby player Brian Robinson, radio and television personality Gerry Anderson, nursing academic Alison Kitson, CEO of Cognizant Brian Humphries and senior police officer Barbara Gray.

Notable current and former academics who have worked at Ulster include historian Antony Alcock, political scientist Monica McWilliams, poets Andrew Waterman and James Simmons, literary critic Walter Allen, physicist and subsequently Vice-Chancellor of the University of Sheffield, Gareth Roberts, mathematician Ralph Henstock, head of the School of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering John Anderson (inventor), solar energy technologist and President of Dublin Institute of Technology, Brian Norton, law professors Brice Dickson and Denis Moloney, Professor of Nursing Research Brendan George McCormack. Turner Prize-nominated video artist Willie Doherty, Official War Artist Paul Seawright and live artist Anne Seagrave.

Academics who were elected to membership of the Royal Irish Academy while based at Ulster include Bertie Ussher (Classics), Norman Gibson (Economics), Amyan Macfadyen (Biology), Bill Watts (Chemistry), Gerry McKenna (Biomedical Sciences, Genetics), Sean Strain (Biomedical Sciences, Nutrition), Marshall McCabe (Geology), Peter Flatt (Biomedical Sciences, Diabetes), Séamus MacMathúna (Celtic Studies), Robert Anthony Welch (Literature), Vani Borooah (Economics), Máréaid Nic Craith (Celtic Studies), Graham Gargett (French), Helene McNulty (Biomedical Sciences, Nutrition), Pól Ó Dochartaigh (German), Robert McBride (French), Ullrich Kockel (ethnography), John McCloskey (Geosciences), Rosalind Pritchard (Education) and Derek Jackson (Environmental Sciences).

Recipients of honorary degrees include the former President of the United States Bill Clinton, former President of Ireland Mary McAleese, US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, football managers Sir Alex Ferguson and Brendan Rodgers, poet Seamus Heaney, writers Seamus Deane, Brian Friel, Frank McGuinness and Colm Tóibín, activists May Blood and Aung San Suu Kyi, actors Amanda Burton and Ewan McGregor, racehorse trainer Vincent O'Brien, bishops Seán Brady, Robin Eames, James Mehaffey, Edward Daly and Desmond Tutu, singers Enya, Van Morrison and Tommy Makem, politicians John Hume and Garret FitzGerald, politician, writer and historian Conor Cruise O'Brien, US lawyer John Connorton, US diplomat Jim Lyons, Gaelic footballer Peter Canavan, rugby player David Humphreys, golfers Darren Clarke and Graeme McDowell, former governor of Hong Kong Chris Patten and triple jumper Jonathan Edwards.[56]

See also


  1. "Financial Statements for the Year to 31 July 2022" (PDF). Ulster University. Retrieved 19 January 2023.
  2. "Ulster University Chancellor". Ulster University. Archived from the original on 15 June 2021. Retrieved 19 July 2021.
  3. "Vice-Chancellor". 19 October 2015. Archived from the original on 19 July 2021. Retrieved 19 July 2021.
  4. "on line statistics accessed 25 August 2015". Hesa.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 24 September 2011. Retrieved 30 November 2014.
  5. "Where do HE students study?". Higher Education Statistics Agency. Retrieved 1 March 2020.
  6. "An Scoil Teangacha agus Litríochta" (in Ga). University of Ulster. Archived from the original on 9 July 2007. Retrieved 31 August 2007.
  7. "Lámhleabhar na gCúrsaí Gaeilge" (PDF) (in Ga). University of Ulster. Archived from the original (PDF) on 26 September 2007. Retrieved 31 August 2007.
  8. "Postgraduate Diploma / MA in Modern Irish". University of Ulster. Archived from the original on 18 December 2008.
  9. "Language JC Communiques 5 December 2000". North/South Ministerial Council. 5 December 2000. Archived from the original on 9 May 2008.
  10. "2000 Annual Report in Ulster-Scots" (PDF). North/South Ministerial Council. 22 November 2001. Archived from the original (PDF) on 26 July 2007.
  11. Article 1 of the Charter of the University of Ulster which reads "There shall be and there is hereby constituted and founded in Northern Ireland a university with the name and style of the "University of Ulster"", the Charter being contained in the University of Ulster Charter, Statutes and Ordinances 2015-2016
  12. "Cricket Club Update 2013-2014". Ulster University Students Union (UUSU). 10 June 2014. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 14 November 2015.
  13. Magee, Kevin (7 March 2012). "Talks on University of Ulster job losses to resume". BBC News Online. Archived from the original on 30 November 2017. Retrieved 14 November 2015.
  14. Torney, Kathryn (19 December 2008). "UU University of Ulster in shock campus move". Belfast Telegraph. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 14 November 2015.
  15. "Key facts - Ulster University". Archived from the original on 29 March 2015. Archived 10 November 2015 at the Wayback Machine
  16. "ACU members". Archived from the original on 4 June 2012. Retrieved 16 July 2015.
  17. Committee on Higher Education (October 1963). Report of the Committee appointed by the Prime Minister under the Chairmanship of Lord Robbins 1961-63. Command papers. Vol. Cmnd. 2154. London: HMSO. Archived from the original on 6 April 2021. Retrieved 11 September 2020.
  18. O'Brien, Gerard (2009). "Lockwood and After". In Roebuck, Peter; O'Brien, Gerard (eds.). The University of Ulster: Genesis and Growth. Dublin: Four Courts. pp. 34–35. ISBN 978-1-84682-139-4.
  19. Public Record Office of Northern Ireland, ED 39/3
  20. Tim Pat Coogan (2002). The Troubles: Ireland's Ordeal and the Search for Peace. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 50. ISBN 978-0-312-29418-2. Archived from the original on 23 September 2021. Retrieved 15 March 2016.
  21. O'Brien, Gerard (1999). "'Our Magee Problem': Stormont and the Second University". Derry and Londonderry: History and Society; Interdisciplinary Essays on the History of an Irish County. Geography Publications. pp. 647–696. Archived from the original on 8 July 2020. Retrieved 11 September 2020 via CAIN.
  22. Williamson, Arthur P. (March 1993). "Policy for higher education in Northern Ireland: The New University of Ulster and the origins of the University of Ulster". Irish Educational Studies. 12 (1): 285–301. doi:10.1080/0332331930120126.
  23. Access & Distributed Learning http://adl.ulster.ac.uk. "eLearning at the University of Ulster". Campusone.ulster.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 27 June 2009. Retrieved 22 January 2012. {{cite web}}: External link in |author= (help)
  24. Moriarty, Gerry (29 November 2011). "Learning curve for North's universities as cheaper fees may create free-for-all". Irish Times. Archived from the original on 29 November 2011. Retrieved 29 January 2012.
  25. Reisz, Matthew (22 March 2012). "Cuts threaten access reputation, Ulster staff claim". Times Higher Education Supplement. Archived from the original on 23 September 2021. Retrieved 4 November 2015.
  26. Fawcett, Lyn S.,"UCU Declaration of Dispute". Letter to Richard Barnett, 27 April 2012 Archived 2 May 2013 at the Wayback Machine
  27. PRITCHARD, R.M.O. and Slowey, M. (2017) "Resilience: a High Price for Survival? The Impact of Austerity on Irish Higher Education, South and North", in Debating Austerity in Ireland: Crisis, Experience and Recovery, edited by Emma Heffernan, John McHale and Niamh Moore-Cherry, Dublin: Royal Irish Academy, pp. 175-190.
  28. PRITCHARD and Slowey (2017), 184
  29. "Archive of campusone.ulster.ac.uk". WayBackMachine / Ulster University (then University of Ulster). 8 December 2008. Archived from the original on 8 December 2008. Retrieved 4 November 2015.
  30. "UU BMS 25-40 Years August 2019". Archived from the original on 23 September 2021. Retrieved 25 August 2019.
  31. "PgCert/PgDip/MS cc in Hydrogen Safety Engineering - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia". Archived from the original on 16 April 2012. Retrieved 16 July 2015.
  32. "Amyan Macfadyen". Archived from the original on 23 September 2021. Retrieved 15 September 2019.
  33. The Biomedical Scientist, July 2007
  34. "Research boost for university". February 2002. Archived from the original on 1 May 2004. Retrieved 25 September 2019.
  35. "About Confucius- Confucius Institute at the University of Ulster". Archived from the original on 17 July 2015. Retrieved 16 July 2015.
  36. "History of Magee College". UU Library. Archived from the original on 26 June 2017. Retrieved 7 October 2008.
  37. "London campus". University of Ulster. Archived from the original on 8 August 2014.
  38. "Birmingham campus". University of Ulster. Archived from the original on 8 August 2014. Retrieved 5 August 2014.
  39. "London and Birmingham Branch Campuses Undergraduate Prospectus 2014" (PDF). University of Ulster. Archived from the original (PDF) on 8 August 2014. Retrieved 5 August 2014.
  40. "Debrett's - The trusted source on British social skills, etiquette and style-Debrett's". Debrett's. Archived from the original on 15 March 2016. Retrieved 16 September 2016.
  41. "Complete University Guide 2023". The Complete University Guide. 5 July 2022.
  42. "Guardian University Guide 2023". The Guardian. 24 September 2022.
  43. "Good University Guide 2023". The Times. 17 September 2022.
  44. "THE World University Rankings 2023". Times Higher Education. 12 October 2022.
  45. "QS World University Rankings 2023". Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd. 8 June 2022.
  46. "Ulster University". Times Higher Education (THE). 4 June 2015. Archived from the original on 9 September 2016. Retrieved 16 September 2016.
  47. "THE World University Rankings". The Times. 12 November 2015. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
  48. "National Student Survey 2015: the overall satisfaction results in full". The Times. 12 August 2015. Archived from the original on 26 November 2015. Retrieved 4 November 2015.
  49. "REVEALED: UK University Acceptance Rates 2019 | StudentCrowd". Archived from the original on 27 February 2020. Retrieved 5 March 2020.
  50. K Bloomfield, 2008, A New Life. Brehon Press
  51. University of Ulster: 7-Year Review, 1998-2005
  52. Roebuck, Peter; O'Brien, Gerard (2009). The University of Ulster: Genesis and Growth. Dublin: Four Courts. ISBN 978-1-84682-139-4.
  53. "Dairy Council for Northern Ireland Lecture 2019. 30th Anniversary Symposium. 'The development of research in an increasingly competitive environment - the Ulster example'. Professor Gerry McKenna MRIA". Archived from the original on 23 September 2021. Retrieved 5 December 2019.
  54. "University of Ulster News Release - Ulster University's world-leading research recognised for its global impact". Archived from the original on 16 July 2015. Retrieved 16 July 2015.
  55. "REF2014 | Ulster University". www.ulster.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 25 October 2015. Retrieved 16 September 2016.
  56. "Office of the University Secretary". www.ulster.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 26 November 2015. Retrieved 16 September 2016.
Online sources
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.