The University of Windsor is a comprehensive university with 60 Masters and Doctoral programs in Arts and Social Sciences, Business Administration, Education, Engineering, Human Kinetics, Nursing, and Science.
To browse theses and dissertations by department and faculty please visit our faculties, departments and research units page.
To browse major papers, please visit our collection of Major Papers.
This online database contains the full-text of PhD dissertations and Masters’ theses of University of Windsor students from 1954 forward.
These documents are made available for personal study and research purposes only, in accordance with the Canadian Copyright Act and the Creative Commons license—CC BY-NC-ND (Attribution, Non-Commercial, No Derivative Works). Under this license, works must always be attributed to the copyright holder (original author), cannot be used for any commercial purposes, and may not be altered. Any other use would require the permission of the copyright holder.
For additional inquiries, please contact Mita Williams via email (firstname.lastname@example.org) or by telephone at 519-253-3000 ext. 3855.
Theses/Dissertations from 2018
New derivatives of 1,2,4-benzothiadiazines and their coordination chemistry, Konstantina Pringouri
Optimization of a Dual-Channel Retailing System with Customer Returns, Mohannad Hassan Radhi
The Virtual Parts Functionalities in Catia v5, Finite Element Aspects, Hamoon Ramezani Karegar
Thermal Management of Vehicle Interior Temperature for Improvement of Fuel Economy, Rehan Mohsin Rashid
MODELLING OF CORONA IGNITION SYSTEM, Akshay Ravi
Concussion History and Behavioural Problems in Child and Adolescent Athletes, Robin Jessica Richardson
Gauge Your Gambling: The Acceptability and Feasibility of a Brief Online Motivational Enhancement for Non-Treatment Seeking Problem Gamblers, Amanda Elizabeth Roberta Robinson
Rotaxane Incorporated Coordination Cages, Peter Alexander Rowsell
WHO PAYS FOR ROAD VIOLENCE? RETHINKING ROADS, CYCLING, AND TORT LAW, Celso Minoru Sakuraba
Critical Thinking in Social Work Education: A Delphi Study of Faculty Understanding, Patricia Louise Samson