Loughborough University
Leicestershire, UK
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Loughborough University

Programme Specifications

Programme Specification

MEng (Hons) Innovative Manufacturing Engineering

Academic Year: 2017/18

This specification provides a concise summary of the main features of the programme and the learning outcomes that a typical student might reasonably be expected to achieve and demonstrate if full advantage is taken of the learning opportunities that are provided.

This specification applies to delivery of the programme in the Academic Year indicated above. Prospective students reviewing this information for a later year of study should be aware that these details are subject to change as outlined in our Terms and Conditions of Study.

This specification should be read in conjunction with:

  • Summary
  • Aims
  • Learning outcomes
  • Structure
  • Progression & weighting

Programme summary

Awarding body/institution Loughborough University
Teaching institution (if different)
Owning school/department Wolfson School of Mechanical, Electrical and Manufacturing Engineering
Details of accreditation by a professional/statutory body

Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET)
Institution of Mechanical Engineers (IMechE)

Final award MEng
Programme title Innovative Manufacturing Engineering
Programme code MMUM06
Length of programme The duration of the programme is 8 semesters.
UCAS code H790
Admissions criteria

http://www.lboro.ac.uk/departments/meme/undergraduate/courses/

Date at which the programme specification was published Fri, 29 Sep 2017 10:49:42 BST

1. Programme Aims

The overall aim of this programme is to equip students with the knowledge, understanding, key skills and attributes to make a substantial impact in manufacturing enterprises and to become future leaders. This is achieved through a combination of taught courses held at the University and integrated industrial placements. Together, these enable rapid development both technically and managerially through observation of the theory applied in an industrial context.

Specific aims are:

•      To train passionate and capable manufacturing engineers on a degree programme with strong partnership between higher education and industry.

•      To demonstrate, through active learning opportunities, the rewarding and highly varied career opportunities that exist in manufacturing engineering.

•      To produce high quality graduates with a strong academic background, combined with excellent communication skills and the ability to progress rapidly to a position of responsibility, and to become future technical and managerial leaders.

•      To integrate significant industrial experience, such that graduates are able to make a strong and immediate contribution to engineering businesses.

•      To deliver technical depth in core engineering subjects and specialist applications leading to a broad understanding of engineering knowledge, and a critical awareness of current insights in the fields of manufacturing engineering and manufacturing management.

•      To encourage students to manage their own learning and make use of primary source materials to solve complex problems individually and in teams.

•      To foster a holistic appreciation of the essential practical, commercial and social aspects of engineering.

2. Relevant subject benchmark statements and other external and internal reference points used to inform programme outcomes:

  • Loughborough University Periodic Programme Review (Quadrennial Review). 

  • Loughborough University Annual Programme Review. 

  • UK Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education (QAA) – ‘Subject Benchmark Statement for Engineering’, (Feb.2015) and ‘Framework of Higher Education Qualifications’, (Aug.2008). 

  • Engineering Council (UK). ‘UK-SPEC, UK Standard for Professional Engineering Competence’, 3rd Edition, Jan.2014. 

  • Engineering Council (UK). ‘The Accreditation of Higher Education Programmes’, 3rd Edition, May 2014. 

  • Programme Accreditation Reports (Quinquennial) by professional institutions.

3. Programme Learning Outcomes

3.1 Knowledge and Understanding

In line with the QAA ‘Subject Benchmark Statement for Engineering (2015)’  the programme learning outcomes listed here are sourced from the Engineering Councils publication ‘The Accreditation of Higher Education Programmes’ 3rd Edition, 2014.

 Science and Mathematics (SM)

Engineering is underpinned by science and mathematics, and other associated disciplines, as defined by the relevant professional engineering institution(s). Upon successful completion graduates will have:

  • A comprehensive knowledge and understanding of the scientific principles and methodology necessary to underpin their education in their engineering discipline, and an understanding and know-how of the scientific principles of related disciplines, to enable appreciation of the scientific and engineering context, and to support their understanding of relevant historical, current and future developments and technologies
  • Knowledge and understanding of mathematical and statistical methods necessary to underpin their education in their engineering discipline and to enable them to apply a range of mathematical and statistical methods, tools and notations proficiently and critically in the analysis and solution of engineering problems
  • Ability to apply and integrate knowledge and understanding of other engineering disciplines to support study of their own engineering discipline and the ability to evaluate them critically and to apply them effectively
  • Awareness of developing technologies related to own specialisation.
  • A comprehensive knowledge and understanding of mathematical and computational models relevant to the engineering discipline, and an appreciation of their limitations
  • Understanding of concepts from a range of areas, including some outside engineering, and the ability to evaluate them critically and to apply them effectively in engineering projects

 Engineering Analysis (EA)

Engineering analysis involves the application of engineering concepts and tools to the solutions of engineering problems. Upon successful completion graduates will have:

  • Understanding of engineering principles and the ability to apply them to undertake critical analysis of key engineering processes
  • Ability to identify, classify and describe the performance of systems and components through the use of analytical methods and modelling techniques
  • Ability to apply quantitative and computational methods, using alternative approaches and understanding their limitations, in order to solve engineering problems and implement appropriate action
  • Understanding of, and the ability to apply, an integrated or systems approach to solving complex engineering problems
  • Ability to use fundamental knowledge to investigate new and emerging technologies
  • Ability to extract and evaluate pertinent data and to apply engineering analysis techniques in the solution of unfamiliar problems

 Design (D)

Design at this level is the creation and development of an economically viable product, process or system to meet a defined need. It involves significant technical and intellectual challenges and can be used to integrate all engineering understanding, knowledge and skills to the solution of real problems. Upon successful completion graduates will have the knowledge, understanding and skills to:

  • Understand and evaluate business, customer and user needs, including considerations such as the wider engineering context, public perception and aesthetics
  • Investigate and define the problem, identifying any constraints including environmental and sustainability limitations; ethical, health, safety, security and risk issues; intellectual property; codes of practice and standards
  • Work with information that may be incomplete or uncertain, quantify the effect of this on the design and, where appropriate, use theory or experimental research to mitigate deficiencies
  • Apply advanced problem-solving skills, technical knowledge and understanding, to establish rigorous and creative solutions that are fit for purpose for all aspects of the problem including production, operation,    maintenance and disposal
  • Plan and manage the design process, including cost drivers, and evaluate outcomes
  • Communicate their work to technical and non-technical audiences
  • Demonstrate wide knowledge and comprehensive understanding of design processes and methodologies and the ability to apply and adapt them in unfamiliar situations
  • Demonstrate the ability to generate an innovative design for products, systems, components or processes to fulfil new needs

 Economic, legal, social, ethical and environmental context (EL)

Engineering activity can have impacts on the environment, on commerce, on society and on individuals. Upon successful completion graduates will have the skills to manage their activities and be aware of the various legal and ethical constraints under which they are expected to operate, including:

  • Understanding of the need for a high level of professional and ethical conduct in engineering, a knowledge of professional codes of conduct and how ethical dilemmas can arise
  • Knowledge and understanding of the commercial, economic and social context of engineering processes
  • Knowledge and understanding of management techniques, including project and change management, that may be used to achieve engineering objectives, their limitations, and how they may be applied appropriately
  • Understanding of the requirement for engineering activities to promote sustainable development and ability to apply quantitative techniques where appropriate
  • Awareness of relevant legal requirements governing engineering activities, including personnel, health & safety, contracts, intellectual property rights, product safety and liability issues, and an awareness that these may differ internationally
  • Knowledge and understanding of risk issues, including health and safety, environmental and commercial risk, risk assessment and risk management techniques and an ability to evaluate commercial risk
  • Understanding of the key drivers for business success, including innovation, calculated commercial risks and customer satisfaction 

3.2 Skills and other attributes

a. Subject-specific cognitive skills:

Refer to Section 3. above

b. Subject-specific practical skills:

This is the practical application of engineering skills, combining theory and experience, and use of other relevant knowledge and skills. This can include:

  • Understanding of contexts in which engineering knowledge can be applied (eg operations and management, application and development of technology, etc)
  • Knowledge of characteristics of particular equipment, processes or products, with extensive knowledge and understanding of a wide range of engineering materials and components
  • Ability to apply relevant practical and laboratory skills
  • Understanding of the use of technical literature and other information sources
  • Knowledge of relevant legal and contractual issues
  • Understanding of appropriate codes of practice and industry standards
  • Awareness of quality issues and their application to continuous improvement
  • Ability to work with technical uncertainty
  • A thorough understanding of current practice and its limitations, and some appreciation of likely new developments
  • Ability to apply engineering techniques taking account of a range of commercial and industrial constraints
  • Understanding of different roles within an engineering team and the ability to exercise initiative and personal responsibility, which may be as a team member or leader
c. Key transferable skills:

Upon successful completion graduates will have developed transferable skills, additional to those set out in the other outcomes, that will be of value in a wide range of situations, including the ability to:

  • Apply their skills in problem solving, communication, working with others, information retrieval and the effective use of general IT facilities
  • Plan self-learning and improve performance, as the foundation for lifelong learning/CPD
  • Monitor and adjust a personal programme of work on an on-going basis
  • Exercise initiative and personal responsibility, which may be as a team member or leader

4. Programme structure

Candidates will normally be expected to complete a four week (minimum) period of industrial experience with a consortium company, if available, or other relevant work experience in lieu, as agreed by the Programme Director, after part A studies and before commencing part B.

Candidates will complete a 10 week (minimum) period of industrial experience with a consortium company, or with any other relevant (partner) company approved by the Programme Director, after Part B studies and before starting Part C. Students will then undertake a further period of industrial experience (usually with the same organisation) for Semester 1 of Part C.  During these periods students will be preparing for and undertaking their industry based individual project and personal and professional development modules. 

An alternative route is for candidates who cannot find an industrial placement at the end of Part B (for the industry based individual project and professional development modules) to continue their studies in Semester 1 of Part C at the University with the agreement of the Programme Director.  

Any candidate unable to meet the above requirements will be eligible to transfer to B.Eng Manufacturing Engineering at the appropriate programme part. 

4.1    Part A - Introductory Modules

4.1.1   Semester 1

                    COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 60)

 

Code

 

 

Title

 

 

Modular

Weight

   MAA306

Mathematics for Manufacturing Engineering (20)

10

   MMA102

Engineering Science 1 (20)

10

   MMA604

Materials & Manufacturing Processes (20)

10

   MMB610

Manufacturing Technology

10

   MMA400

Manufacturing Design 1

10

   MMA505

Integrating Studies 1a for IME

10

 4.1.2     Semester 2

                     COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 60)

 

Code

 

 

Title

 

 

Modular

Weight

   MAA306

Mathematics for Manufacturing Engineering (20)

10

   MMA102

Engineering Science 1 (20)

10

   MMA604

Materials & Manufacturing Processes (20)

10

   MMA210

Manufacturing Management

10

   MMA506

Integrating Studies 1b for IME

10

   MMA900

Electronics and Electrical Technology 1

10

 

4.2    Part B - Degree Modules

4.2.1     Semester 1

 

                      COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 60)

 

Code

 

 

Title

 

 

Modular

Weight

   MMB112

Engineering Science 2

10

   MMC200

Engineering Management: Finance, Law and Quality

10

   MMB310

Engineering and Management Modelling

10

   MMB501

Integrating Studies (20)

10

   MMB506

Insight into Industry

10

   MMB600

Manufacturing Process Technology (20)

10

                          

4.2.2     Semester 2

                      COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 60)

 

Code

 

 

Title

 

 

Modular

Weight

   MAB206

Statistics

10

   MMB301

Software Engineering

10

   MMB413

Machine Design

10

   MMB501

Integrating Studies (20)

10

   MMB600

Manufacturing Process Technology (20)

10

   MMC203

Manufacturing Planning and Control

10

4.3    Part C - Degree Modules

Some modules in Part C and D are paired together and add depth to the programme. For example, (1a) in part C is paired with (2a) in part D. Similarly (1d) in part D is paired with (2d) also in part D. All students MUST COMPLETE AT LEAST TWO of these specialist module pairs during part C or D.  The second module of a pair (numbered 2) may not be taken without the prerequisite module (numbered 1) but the preliminary modules may be studied independently.

4.3.1     Semester 1 

Students can only follow the alternative route with the agreement of the Programme Director by reason of unexpected external industrial or economic factors that prevent a placement being possible.

                  COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 60)

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMD506

Industry Based Individual Project

40

MMC507

Personal and Professional Development

20

  Students will be based at their sponsor company – Modules are by distance Learning

  Alternative route (with the agreement of the Programme Director).

                  COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 60)

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

 

MMD508

University Based Individual Project

50

MMC201

Organisation Structure & Strategy

10

4.3.2     Semester 2

                   (i)   COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 30)

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMD203

Lean Operations and Supply Chain Management

10

MMC603

Metrology

10

MMC206

Product Innovation Management

10

                   (ii)  OPTIONAL MODULES (one module from each of the following groups (total modular weight 30)

Group A:                 

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMC300

Product Information Systems - CAD

10

MMC204

Management of the Human Resource

10

Group B:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMC106

Finite Element Analysis

10 (1a)

MPC012

Polymer Engineering: Processing and Manufacture

10 (1b)

Group C:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMC700

Sports Engineering

10

MMC610

Healthcare Engineering

10

LAN***

Language (See Section 4.5)

10

Where a student does not opt to study a language, any alternative 10 credit module may be selected from the University’s module catalogue in semester 2.  Any such selection will be subject to the prior approval of the Programme Director.  The student is responsible for ensuring that all aspects of any such selection can be incorporated into their individual timetable.

 4.4    Part D - Degree Modules           

A number of modules are paired together and add depth to the programme.  For example, the module marked (1a) in part C is paired with (2a) in part D. Similarly (1d) in part D is paired with (2d) also in part D. All students MUST COMPLETE AT LEAST TWO of these specialist module pairs during part C or D.  The second module of a pair (numbered 2) may not be taken without the prerequisite module (numbered 1) but the preliminary modules may be studied independently.

The structure of Part D will depend on the year of entry to the Programme as follows:

 

4.4.1    For students entering the Programme in 2014 the structure of Part D will be:

A total weight of 50 credits must be chosen from the optional modules across both semesters (20 credits from Semester 1 and 30 credits from Semester 2)

4.4.1.1    Semester 1                                 

             (i) COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 40)

 

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMD207

Project Management

10

MMD503

Project Engineering (30)

10

MMC600

Advanced Manufacturing Processes & Technology 1                

10 (1d)

MMC602

Sustainable Manufacturing

10 (1c)

             (ii)    OPTIONAL MODULES

Students MUST select 20 credits in total with no more than 10 credits from any group.  When making selections, students MUST ensure that they select at least 20 credits of optional D level modules in total across Semesters 1 and 2. 

Group A:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMC606

Additive Manufacturing for Product Development

10 (1e)

Group B:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMC201

Organisation Structure and Strategy

10

MMC400

Design for Assembly

10

Group C:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMD100

Structural Integrity

10 (2a)

MPD014

Polymer Engineering: Properties & Design

10 (2b)

Group D:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

LAN***

Language (See Section 4.5)

10

 

4.4.1.2     Semester 2

                     (i) COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 30)

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMD503

Project Engineering (30)

20

   MMD407

Sustainable Product Design

10 (2c)

 (ii)  OPTIONAL MODULES (total modular weight 30 with no more than 10 credits from any one group).  

When making selections, students MUST ensure that they select at least 20 credits of optional D level modules in total across Semesters 1 and 2.

Group A:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMD606

Additive Manufacturing and Reverse Engineering

10 (2e)

Group B:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMC204

Management of the Human Resource

10

   MMC206

Product Innovation Management

10

Group C:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMC300

Product Information Systems - CAD

10

   MMD601

Advanced Manufacturing Processes & Technology 2

10 (2d)

Group D:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMC700

Sports Engineering

10

   MMC610

Healthcare Engineering

10

   LAN***

Language (See Section 4.5)

10 

In exceptional circumstances, a student may substitute another degree level module (weight 10) from the University’s catalogue for one of the optional modules listed, subject to the prior approval of the programme director.  The student is responsible for ensuring that all aspects of any such selection can be incorporated into their individual timetable.

4.4.2    For students entering the Programme after 2014 the structure of Part D will be:

A total weight of 40 credits must be chosen from the optional modules across both semesters (10 credits from Semester 1 and 30 credits from Semester 2)

4.4.2.1    Semester 1                                 

             (i) COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 50)

 

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMD207

Project Management

10

MMD503

Project Engineering (30)

10

MMC600

Advanced Manufacturing Processes & Technology 1                

10 (1d)

MMC602

Sustainable Manufacturing

10 (1c)

MMC401

Product Design

10

             (ii)    OPTIONAL MODULES

Students MUST select one 10 credit module.  When making selections, students MUST ensure that they select at least 20 credits of optional D level modules in total across Semesters 1 and 2. 

Group A:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

MMC606

Additive Manufacturing for Product Development

10 (1e)

MMC201

Organisation Structure and Strategy

10

MMC400

Design for Assemby

10

MMD100

Structural Integrity

10 (2a)

MPD014

Polymer Engineering: Properties & Design

10 (2b)

LAN***

Language (See Section 4.5)

10

 

4.4.2.2     Semester 2

                     (i) COMPULSORY MODULES (total modular weight 30)

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMD503

Project Engineering (30)

20

   MMD407

Sustainable Product Design

10 (2c)

 (ii)  OPTIONAL MODULES (total modular weight 30 with no more than 10 credits from any one group).  

When making selections, students MUST ensure that they select at least 20 credits of optional D level modules in total across Semesters 1 and 2.

Group A:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMD606

Additive Manufacturing and Reverse Engineering

10 (2e)

Group B:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMC204

Management of the Human Resource

10

   MMC300

Product Information Systems - CAD

10

Group C:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMD601

Advanced Manufacturing Processes & Technology 2

10 (2d)

Group D:

Code

 

Title

 

Modular

Weight

   MMC700

Sports Engineering

10

   MMC610

Healthcare Engineering

10

   LAN***

Language (See Section 4.5)

10 

In exceptional circumstances, a student may substitute another degree level module (weight 10) from the University’s catalogue for one of the optional modules listed, subject to the prior approval of the programme director.  The student is responsible for ensuring that all aspects of any such selection can be incorporated into their individual timetable.

4.5 Availability of optional Language Modules in parts C and D

Language modules are graded 1-6.  Level 1 is appropriate for those students who have not studied the language to GCSE level. Level 3 is appropriate for those students who have obtained a minimum of grade C at GCSE or who have gained credit at level 2 in the chosen language. Level 5 requires a GCE ‘A’ level of at least grade D or credit at level 4.  Students in Part D may elect to take ONE or TWO modules.

 4.5.1 Semester 1

  Code

 

Title

Modular Weight

Available in Part

LAN101

French 1

10

C

LAN103

French 3

10

C or D

LAN105

French 5

10

C or D

LAN107

French 7

10

D

LAN201

German 1

10

C

LAN203

German 3

10

C or D

LAN205

German 5

10

C or D

LAN207

German 7

10

D

LAN301

Spanish 1

10

C

LAN303

Spanish 3

10

C or D

LAN305

Spanish 5

10

C or D

LAN401

Mandarin Chinese A

10

C

LAN403

Mandarin Chinese C

10

C or D

LAN405

Mandarin Chinese E

10

D

4.5.2 Semester 2

Code

Title

Modular Weight

Available in Part

 

LAN122

French 2

10

C

LAN124

French 4

10

C or D

LAN126

French 6

10

C or D

LAN128

French 8

10

D

LAN222

German 2

10

C

LAN224

German 4

10

C or D

LAN226

German 6

10

C or D

LAN228

German 8

10

D

LAN322

Spanish 2

10

C

LAN324

Spanish 4

10

C or D

LAN326

Spanish 6

10

C or D

LAN422

Mandarin Chinese B

10

C

LAN424

Mandarin Chinese D

10

C or D

LAN426

Mandarin Chinese F

10

D

 

5. Criteria for Progression and Degree Award

5.1 Criteria for Progression and Award of Degree

In order to progress from Part A to Part B, from Part B to Part C, and from Part C to Part D and to be eligible for the award of an Honours degree, candidates must not only satisfy the minimum credit requirements set out in Regulation XX but also: 

5.1.1 In order to progress from Part A to Part B, from Part B to Part C, from Part C to Part D candidates must not only satisfy the minimum credit requirements set out in Regulation XX but also accumulate at least 120 credits from the Part and a minimum overall average of 55% for the Part.

5.1.2 In order to progress into Part B candidates must normally complete a four week (minimum) period of industrial experience with a partner or consortium company or other relevant organisation agreed by the Programme Director after Part A studies and before starting Part B.

5.1.3 Unless following the alternative route (with the agreement of the Programme Director), candidates must complete a ten week (minimum) period of industrial experience with a consortium or other relevant (partner) company after Part B studies and before starting Part C. Students will also undertake modules MMD506 and MMC507 in a consortium or other relevant (partner) organisation during Semester 1 of Part C.

5.1.4 For candidates who commenced study on the programme before September 2014 who fail to satisfy the progression requirements stated in paragraphs 5.1.1 – 5.1.3 above, the requirements are:

In order to progress from Part A to Part B, from Part B to Part C, and from Part C to Part D and to be eligible for the award of an Honours degree, candidates must not only satisfy the minimum credit requirements set out in regulations XX but also:

i.  In order to proceed from Part A to Part B, from Part B to Part C, and from Part C to Part D, candidates must accumulate at least 50% in modules with a minimum weight of 100 credits in each programme part and gain credit (40%) in all other modules.

ii. In order to progress into Part B candidates must complete a four week (minimum) period of industrial experience with a partner or consortium company or other relevant organisation agreed by the Programme Director after Part A studies and before starting Part B.

iii. In order to progress into Part C, candidates must complete a ten week (minimum) period of industrial experience with a partner or consortium company after Part B studies and before starting Part C.

iv. In order to be eligible for the award of an Honours degree, candidates must obtain a mark of 50% in project Engineering Module MMD503 in Part D.

5.2 Criteria for Candidates who do not receive Permission to Progress or gain the Award of a Degree

Any candidate who fails to achieve the criteria for progression from Part A to Part B, Part B to Part C or Part C to Part D shall have the opportunity to repeat module assessments in accordance with the provisions of Regulation XX. 

A candidate who has failed to progress from Part A to Part B or Part B to Part C may elect to enter the BEng Honours Degree programme in Manufacturing Engineering, provided that the candidate has achieved the criteria for progression on the BEng programme at the appropriate point.

A candidate who does not secure a placement with a partner or consortium company before the commencement of Part C will also be allowed to transfer to Part C of an alternative degree programme in the School subject to the approval of the relevant programme Director.

Bursary payments can only be received once for Part A and Part B of the degree programme.  If any part of the degree programme is undertaken for a second time, for whatever reason, a bursary payment will not be provided for that particular period.

Candidates who do not progress from Part B cannot take up the industrial placement period with the partner or consortium company. 

5.3 Re-assessments in the Special Assessment Period

Re-assessment requirements are in accordance with Regulation XX. Where a candidate has accumulated fewer than 60 credits in a part of the programme, reassessment in the relevant part is not available to that candidate in the Special Assessment Period.

6. Relative Weighting of Parts of the Programme for the Purposes of Final Degree Classification

Candidates’ final degree classification will be determined on the basis of their performance in degree level Module Assessments in Parts B, C and D in accordance with the scheme set out in Regulation XX.  The overall average percentage marks for each part will be combined in the ratio (Part B 20: Part C 40: Part D 40) to determine the overall average percentage mark for the Programme (the Programme Mark).

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