With your background in electrical engineering, whether in
circuits, communication, control, computer architecture, electromagnetics, signal processing, optics, solid state, or power,
you can be part of most any industry of your choosing. Here are some broad areas that require your expertise:
And there's more! Electrical engineering majors are among the top requested majors by potential employers because of their versatility. A degree in EE will provide the fundamentals for virtually any job in engineering or technology management, and is the pathway to many exciting careers throughout your lifetime.
EE Major Program Guide, For students starting Fall 2013* or later (.pdf)
EE Major Program Guide, For students starting Summer 2013* or earlier (.pdf)
*Date refers to the first time a student takes U-M CoE courses.
Course Descriptions Information
EECS Course Overviews (Overviews of selected courses related to the undergraduate programs in electrical engineering and computer engineering)
EECS Course Catalog (from College of Engineering Bulletin)
Students often wonder about the difference between Electrical Engineering and Computer Engineering. This video will help answer some of your questions.
|Prof. Hofmann talks about the Power Electronics curriculum and what goes on in the Lab in an interview with Engineering TV|
Read about the backgrounds, experiences, goals, and advice of some of our undergraduate students in the Student Spotlights.
Read about some of the research projects students have done during the summer as part of the Summer Undergraduate Research Experience program.