Graduate Research Days 2019

Passionate about Materials Science & Engineering? Considering a Master’s or Doctoral degree in Materials Science & Engineering? 

Graduate Research Days 2019 is your opportunity to get a first-hand look at what MSE offers potential MASc or PhD students.

The Department of Materials Science and Engineering is currently accepting applications for Graduate Research Day 2019, which will take place from February 21-23, 2019Top applicants will be invited to take part in an expenses-paid trip to Toronto and have the opportunity to meet with potential MSE supervisors, learn about our department cutting-edge research, tour the U of T campus + MSE research facilities, and network with current students, faculty, staff and fellows applicants. This event is open to domestic students who are Canadian citizens or who have Permanent Resident status.

Apply now to be considered!

  • (e.g. Queen's University, University of Waterloo, etc.)
  • (e.g. materials engineering, mechanical engineering, chemistry, etc.)
  • Accepted file types: pdf.
    Please upload a most recent copy of your official transcript in PDF format (max file size: 4MB)
  • Accepted file types: pdf.
    Please upload a most recent copy of your CV in PDF format (max file size: 4MB)

Questions?
Maria Fryman, Graduate Program Counsellor & Administrator
+1 416 978-1374 | mse.grad@utoronto.ca


“I attended Graduate Research Days and found it a valuable opportunity to explore if graduate studies, and UofT, was a fit for me.  I had access to one-on-one interviews with professors, met with current students who walked me through student life and networked with other attendees.  Graduate Research Days turned the idea of doing my MASc into a solid reality, and was instrumental in my decision to pursue a graduate degree.  If you are thinking about graduate studies at UofT, I highly recommend applying to take part in this event.” – Hugo Caouette-Fritsch, MASc candidate in Materials Science and Engineering

Read how MSE PhD candidate, Phil De Luna, is one step closer to developing artificial photosynthesis here.