|Electrical & Computer Engineering |
Students who wish to pursue a degree in Electrical or Computer Engineering (ECE) from Stevens Institute of Technology can be confident in knowing that they have the best possible education to succeed in a rapidly growing profession.
The department of Electrical and Computer Engineering offers both Undergraduate and Graduate studies. This include Bachelor's of Engineering, Master's of Engineering, and Doctoral degrees in Electrical Engineering and Computer Engineering, as well as a Master's of Engineering degree in Networked Information Systems, and graduate certificates in a number of areas. Visit the Academic Programs page for detailed information.
Research in ECE is supplemented by Academic and Research Laboratories, in which students work with professors to bring ideas to life. ECE specializes in cognitive radio networks, wireless security, sensor networks, mobile robotics, signal processing, multimedia networking, and embedded systems.
|Be in High Demand |
Engineers with a Bachelor's degree are in high demand by employers, resulting in good pay right out of college. A recent survey by the National Association of Colleges and Employers found Electrical and Computer Engineers among the top five majors for starting salary. The benefits continue, according to a PayScale College Salary Report, which found that Electrical and Computer Engineering both rank in the top ten degrees for starting median pay and mid-career median pay. Plus, Stevens extensive cooperative education program presents the opportunity to gain industry experience while enrolled, so students graduate with a degree as well as a resume and network of employers.
Stevens students thrive in an entrepreneurial atmosphere. Through the Academic-Innovation-Transfer Process of TechnogenesisTM, Stevens is at the forefront of developing technology to address new trends in the marketplace. Dr. Rajarathnam Chandramouli is sought after by government and industry alike for his research into transformative communications technologies. His SpiderRadio Cognitive Network stands to revolutionize communications by utilizing unused available frequencies for communications. Design work yields tangible, original devices. In 2011, students created piezoelectric energy harvesting solution to power wireless devices and worked to secure a patent. Other students created products to aid in transportation and maritime communications.