Applied Statistics: The UDC Edge
Located in the heart of the nation’s capitol, the University of the District of Columbia is an affordable and high quality educational option, attentive to your needs and committed to your success. As a land-grant institution, UDC’s mission of service to the District of Columbia community infuses all aspects of campus life, which makes for a rich and fulfilling academic experience.
Master’s Degree (MS) in Applied Statistics
The master’s degree program in applied statistics at the University of the District of Columbia provides the interdisciplinary science and statistical knowledge needed to pursue specialized careers in finance, business, social sciences, environmental sciences, public policy or health.
- Department of Mathematics and Statistics
- College of Arts and Sciences
- Learn more about applying for admissions to the applied statistics master’s program
- Find out about scholarship opportunities for applied statistics master’s degree students
- Office of Graduate Studies
- Ask a question about graduate studies at UDC
Curriculum and Requirements in the UDC Applied Statistics Program
You can choose from two degree options:
- A professional science master’s degree (PSM), including an internship
- A master’s degree program (MS), requiring a thesis
Both options provide a strong foundation in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) disciplines.
Subjects covered in the applied statistics master’s degree program include:
- Probability theory
- Data analysis with statistical software
- Statistical modeling
- Regression analysis and analysis of variance
- Time series analysis
- Survey and sampling theory
- Data mining
Elective coursework may cover business, policy, public administration, ethics, communications or project management.
Student Organizations and Activities in the UDC Applied Statistics Program
You can enhance your classroom education with service-learning opportunities, such as summer programs and school science fairs. Our annual Pi Day event, held every year on March 14, gives you an opportunity to generate interest in math among students in District of Columbia public schools.
Students are also encouraged to participate in the campus Mathematics Club, assist faculty members with research projects and attend and present at colloquia, conferences and seminars.