The University of Waterloo is a public research institution that began with only 74 co-op engineering students.
Courses at the University of Waterloo are offered in six faculties (arts, engineering, environment, health, mathematics, and science) and more than 30 departments and schools. Overall, the University of Waterloo offers students more than 100 undergraduate majors and 190 graduate programs. The most popular courses offered at the University of Waterloo are Computer Science, ranked #1 by Macleans for 2022, and Engineering, Business, and Public Health.
The university offers the opportunity to grow your career through leadership training, organizational development workshops, and secondments. At this university, candidates can gain the skills and confidence to make a positive change and also seek opportunities to build community relationships.
- Host University: University of Waterloo;
- Host Country: Canada;
- Study Level: Bachelor Level;
- Scholarship Type: Partial Funding;
- Scholarship Worth: 4,000$;
- Eligible Countries: International Students;
- Subjects Available: Computer Science, Computer Engineering, Software System Engineering;
- Application Deadline: February 01, 2023.
The B.D Dammizio Entrance Scholarship is available for the Undergraduate level in the fields of Computer Science, Computer Engineering, and Software System Engineering at the University of Waterloo, Canada.
The University of Waterloo will offer several scholarships, valued at $4,000 each, to outstanding students entering their first year of computer science, software engineering, or computer engineering.
To be eligible, candidates will be selected on the basis of their academic performance and must be in possession of their previous study certificates.
To be eligible for these scholarships, applicants must be admitted to undergraduate courses at the University of Waterloo. After registering, students will automatically be considered for this funding program.
Students are required to complete the Admission Information Form and results of the CEMC-administered competition (math students only).
Admission Information Form:
This is an online form that consists of short answer questions and helps admissions committees learn more about the candidates. The university uses the AIF in place of personal statements or essays that other universities may require. It is a required part of the application process for all engineering and math faculty programs, as well as architecture, computer science and financial management, pharmacy conditional admission, optometry, and pharmacy programs. It is strongly recommended for all other programs (Check the official website below).
How to submit the AIF (Admission Information Form):
- Create an account in Quest, the university’s online student information system;
- Once students have a Quest account, they can log in and answer questions before the AIF deadline;
- The AIF form is not accessible on mobile devices;
- Watch videos on how to complete their AIF;
- Step-by-step screenshots on the university’s Quest website can also guide them through the process;
- Be sure to click on each page when completing their form in Quest;
- The university recommends preparing student responses in advance so that they can check for spelling, punctuation, and grammar before submitting them;
- Check out the common questions on the admission information form.
To be admitted, students must verify the admission requirements of their chosen program.
Condition of Language:
Students from outside their home country will often have to meet specific English language requirements in order to study at the university.
Applicants must provide the results of an English language test if their last four years of full-time study were NOT in an English language school system and if their first language is NOT English.
Test results must be received by the Waterloo deadline. Waivers will not be granted if students are unable to test by the scholarship deadline. Required academic English courses cannot be used in lieu of an English language test. If students believe they do not meet the English proficiency requirement.