Università degli studi di Bari Aldo Moro

Università degli studi di Bari Aldo Moro
The University of Bari was founded in 1925. It is a state-supported university which is divided into 12 faculties. Each faculty has its own set of departments that focus on the arts sciences, mathematics, social sciences, literature, medicine, law, and education. The university offers various courses for undergraduate, graduate and post-graduate students. Aside from teaching, the university is also focused on scientific research at the doctorate level. The University of Bari research centres are highly-interactive, having connections among different departments, universities, and other research centres.
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Bari is the capital city of the province of Bari and of the Apulia (or, in Italian, Puglia) region, on the Adriatic Sea, in Italy. It is the second most important economic centre of mainland Southern Italy after Naples, and is well known as a port and university city, as well as the city of Saint Nicholas. The city itself has a decreasing population of about 320,000, as of 2009, over 116 km2, while the fast-growing urban area counts 653,028 inhabitants over 203 km2. The metropolitan area counts 1 million inhabitants.


First Cycle

Second Cycle 

Third Cycle

Bachelor programme and single-cycle degree

Bari English Medical Curriculum

 Computer Science



Master programme 

1st Level vocational masters


PhD courses - Post-graduate Schools

Specialisation Schools

2nd Level vocational masters

Advanced courses

Professional Training courses


Educational credits

  • The university educational credits system was introduced to facilitate the mobility of students at both national and international level.
  • Credits (CFU) are units that are used to measure the total amount of coursework required from a student, in terms of hours of study and tuition.
  • One credit corresponds to 25 hours of work. An academic year requires a total of 60 credits.
  • Credits are obtained by passing examinations or through other forms of assessment established by each university. They do not count towards the overall mark and are therefore independent of the grade obtained with examinations or assessments of other kinds.


They may be held in semesters or annually, depending on the Departments:

Six-month term:

–  1st semester:

From mid/last week of September to the end of February

–  2nd semester:

From mid/last week of February to the end of July.

Lectures usually finish before the end of the term to allow time for the exam period.

Exams are held on different dates during the academic year.

All lectures and exams are held in Italian. In some courses, Erasmus students may also agree with the lecturer an alternative readings list in English and may request to take exams in English.