- Applications close
- 23 November 2018
What you'll receive
You'll receive one of:
- four scholarships worth up to $20,000 each. The scholarship will be paid as a stipend of $5,000 per semester after the HECS-HELP census date of each semester for up to two years.
Other benefits may include:
- site visits and industry networking to increase your understanding of and connections into this major agricultural industry, including innovation and potential employment opportunities
- placement opportunities during your undergraduate degree
- final year, industry based, projects.
- be a first-year undergraduate engineering student
- be commencing full-time study in a process engineering major in one of these courses in 2019:
- Bachelor of Engineering (Honours) (Chemical Process)
- a double degree that includes a Bachelor of Engineering (Honours) (Process)
- have an overall course grade point average (GPA) of 5 or above.
You must also be either:
- an Australian or New Zealand citizen
- a permanent resident.
How to apply
You need to:
- complete the application form:
- attach your answers to the questions in Section 3 and 4
- attach a copy of your academic record from QUT Virtual
- attach your resume and a covering letter
- sign the declaration
- email your application to the Science and Engineering Scholarships Officer, with the subject line 'AMPC Undergraduate Scholarship Application' before the closing date.
What happens next?
Your application will be assessed on your academic performance and responses to the selection criteria. You may be asked to attend an interview.
If you're successful, we'll contact you in late December 2018 or early January 2019. If you're not successful, we'll notify you by email.
To keep your scholarship you must:
- remain enrolled full time in the process engineering major
- maintain a GPA of 4 or higher in each semester
- be prepared to participate in engagement activities with AMPC and their member organisations.
Luke, AMPC scholar
'It was all very interesting to see – the potential for the industry to evolve through automation and the amount of waste to consider.'