Despite being the oldest chemistry discipline, inorganic chemistry represents a highly active and perspective research field. The dynamics of the contemporary inorganic chemistry can be demonstrated by the enormously wide fundamental knowledge providing basis for all chemistry areas as well as many highly attractive and quickly developing fields emerging at the borders with other disciplines. Typical examples of the latter cutting-edge research areas are biomedical research on inorganic compounds, organometallic chemistry and catalysis, and the chemistry of inorganic and composite materials.
After passing successfully the admission examinations within the scope of the bachelor study programme Chemistry in Natural Sciences, the student can choose between two education lines, namely Coordination and bioinorganic chemistry and Chemistry of inorganic materials. A further specification of the curriculum is achieved via the selection of subjects and the theme of the research work. The master degree study takes two years. It is concluded by a defence of a master degree thesis submitted by the student and an examination in three specialised chemistry fields (inorganic chemistry, physical chemistry and one more subject according to the student’s choice), after which the student is awarded the Master (Euromaster) degree.