Electrical and Computer Engineering
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Advising & Registration

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The fields of electrical and computer engineering are very broad and include a number of specialty areas. To allow students to become more familiar with these areas, the programs will offer a wide range of technical specialties consistent with the breadth of electrical and computer engineering and inclusive of recent developments in the field.

Undergraduate Academic Advising

PhotoNameTitleContact
Michael GiesselmannMichael Giesselmann, Ph.D., P.E.Department Chair and ProfessorEmail
P: 806.834.6841
F: 806.742.1245
O: ECE 224B
Jennifer MaddoxJennifer MaddoxUndergraduate Academic AdvisorEmail
P: 806.834.0053
F: 806.742.1245
O: ECE 224
Brian NutterBrian Nutter, Ph.D., P.E.Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies and Associate ProfessorEmail
P: 806.834.6410
F: 806.742.1245
O: ECE 214

Academic Programs 

Advising Sheets (PDF Downloads)

Concentrations

Students pursuing a Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering degree may gain a concentration in the following areas:

Unique Curriculum

Demo Day An important contribution to accomplish these objectives is our five−course sequence of stand−alone project laboratory courses. In each of the project laboratory courses, students are given a brief description of a complex, open−ended project. The students, usually working in teams, are required to design, develop, construct, and evaluate a system to satisfy the requirements for the project. Faculty advisors evaluate the project on the basis of finished products, required written reports, and oral presentations. By its very structure the project laboratory sequence gives our students considerable experience in dealing with open-ended design problems. They also gain experience in working closely with others and in written and oral communication.

The material presented in the electrical and computer engineering lecture courses is incorporated in the project laboratory course sequence. The projects, however, are real−world problems that require students to go beyond the basic knowledge learned in the classroom. Through these experiences, students gain the technical maturity necessary to succeed in their chosen careers. In addition, the project laboratory courses address topics in engineering ethics and professionalism and help students develop the skills needed for lifelong learning.

The result of the overall curriculum is to prepare a graduate who is sensitive to the consequences of his or her work, both ethically and professionally, for a productive professional career. A broad educational background has been incorporated into these curriculums and personalized advising plays an important role in its implementation.

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