For students interested in a career in engineering, the future looks bright. According to the US Bureau of Labor and Statistics, the demand for engineers is expected to grow at least 11 percent by 2023. At Embry-Riddle, we’re preparing our students to help fill the demand for engineers with the new Bachelor of Science in Engineering degree at our Worldwide Campus.
Designed from a multidisciplinary perspective with subject matter ranging from mechanical, electrical, aeronautical and systems engineering, the program intends to help graduates bridge the gap across disciplines to explore innovation solutions to many tasks.
When students study at the Worldwide & Online Campus, they become members of the ERAU community, complete with its many networking opportunities.
The BSE will graduate engineers who can enter into research, development, and design positions, function effectively on multidisciplinary teams, and contribute to the advancement in engineering-related projects upon graduation.
With more than 130 locations globally and flexible classes offered online at your convenience, ERAU’s Worldwide Campus is especially suited for working students, those on the go, or students who want to save a bit of money while still living at home.
The engineering program will prepare ...
The Bachelor of Science in Engineering (BSE) degree is designed from a multidisciplinary perspective with subject matter from mechanical engineering, electrical engineering, aeronautical, and systems engineering. The educational focus is anticipated to support the growth and innovative development of aerospace technologies and systems and address current industry challenges. The program educational objective is to graduate engineers that can enter into research, development, and design positions, function effectively on multidisciplinary teams, and contribute to the advancement in engineering-related projects upon graduation.
The BSE targets the high-school graduate, in addition to non-traditional and transfer students, to provide knowledge, skills, and abilities (KSAs) correlating to comprehension and application of essential engineering concepts. The curriculum features: 19 hours of mathematics, 10 hours of calculus-based physics, 66 hours of engineering, 6 hours of a senior level design project, and 27 hours of economics, communications, social sciences, and humanities.
In addition to meeting the Worldwide Campus admissions requirements, applicants for admission into the BS in Engineering degree program must:
Students who fail to satisfy the guidelines for full admission may be granted conditional admission under circumstances determined by the Admissions Office. A written petition for admission, current resume and other supporting documentation will be requested for consideration of conditional admission.
Current Worldwide students requesting a change of program to the BS in Engineering degree program must complete the English and Math Skills Assessments and place into ENGL 123 or MATH 241; OR demonstrate transfer credit reflecting academic preparedness for immediate entry into ENGL 123 and MATH 241; OR successfully complete Embry-Riddle prerequisite coursework for immediate entry into ENGL 123 (ENGL 106) and MATH 241 (MATH 142 or 143).
|Embry-Riddle courses in the general education categories of Communication Theory and Skills, Humanities, Social Sciences, Physical and Life Science, Mathematics, and Computer Science are given in the list below, assuming prerequisites are met. Courses from other institutions are acceptable if they fall into these broad categories and are at the level specified.|
|Communication Theory and Skills|
|ENGL 123||English Composition||3|
|ENGL 221||Technical Report Writing||3|
|MATH 241||Calculus and Analytical Geometry I||4|
|MATH 242||Calculus and Analytical Geometry II||4|
|ENGR 115||Introduction to Computing for Engineers||3|
|Physical and Life Sciences|
|PHYS 150||Physics I for Engineers||3|
|PHYS 160||Physics II for Engineers||3|
|Humanities Lower Level||6|
|Humanities Upper Level||3|
|Social Sciences Lower Level||3|
|Social Sciences Upper Level||3|
|ECON 225||Engineering Economics||3|
|AERO 309||Aerodynamic Performance of Flight Vehicles||3|
|ENGR 350||Project Management for Engineered Systems||3|
|ENGR 101||Introduction to Engineering||3|
|ENGR 120||Graphical Communications||3|
|ENGR 330||Signals & Systems||3|
|ENGR 331||Signals & Systems Laboratory||1|
|ENGR 400||Fundamentals of Energy Systems||3|
|ENGR 430||Control System Analysis and Design||3|
|ESCI 202||Solid Mechanics||3|
|ESCI 206||Fluid Mechanics||3|
|ESCI 325||Engineering Materials and Structures||3|
|CESC 220||Digital Circuit Design||3|
|CESC 222||Digital Circuit Design Laboratory||1|
|ELEC 221||Circuits Laboratory||1|
|ELEC 231||Electronics Laboratory||1|
|PHYS 250||Physics III for Engineers||3|
|PHYS 253||Physics Laboratory for Engineers||1|
|MECH 302||Introduction to Robotics||3|
|MECH 303||Robotics Laboratory||1|
|MECH 313||Instrumentation and Data Acquisition||2|
|MECH 314||Instrumentation and Data Acquisition Laboratory||1|
|MECH 404L||Mechatronics Laboratory||1|
|MATH 243||Calculus and Analytical Geometry III||4|
|MATH 345||Differential Equations and Matrix Methods||4|
|STAT 412||Probability and Statistics||3|
|ENGR 490||Capstone Design Project I||3|
|ENGR 491||Capstone Design Project II||3|
|Total Degree Requirements||127|
Minnesota student residents refer to State of Minnesota Course Requirement statement for Humanities requirements.
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