ENGINEERING AND ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY AT MSU DENVER
The road to making the world a better place will be paved by engineers
As the world becomes more technologically advanced, it will be up to the brightest minds to solve new problems. Computers will do most of the heavy lifting, but there will always be a need for a human element when complex solutions are needed. The demand for skilled engineers dedicated to solving humanity’s most dire problems, including climate change and crumbling infrastructure, will continue to grow. If you’re up for the challenge, we can help you along the way.
The Department of Engineering and Engineering Technology at MSU Denver offers a vast selection of undergraduate degrees to fulfill your curiosity and maximize your career opportunities. Sustainable Systems Engineering and Environmental Engineering majors study the underlying problems of climate change and how to solve them through innovation. Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Technology majors explore inventive ways to improve existing technology while experimenting on new and improved ideas. Civil Engineering Technology majors examine the planning, design and construction of infrastructure, while Computer Engineering majors combine digital hardware and customized software to build computer programs that make our lives easier. Our faculty will challenge you to be your very best to ensure that you’re prepared for a rigorous career.
Through math, science, analysis and problem-solving, a degree from the Department of Engineering and Engineering Technology gives you the tools necessary to change the world for the better.
Our Program Options
"I got my first engineering job at Erbtec Engineering in December 1989 through an Electrical Engineering Technology professor. So, I guess you could say that not only did I get my degree at MSU Denver, they helped launch my career as an electronics engineer."
Lisa Moder. MSU Denver '90
2009 Test and Measurement World Magazine's “Test Engineer of the Year”
He led a project where students developed a water filter for survivors of the 2015 earthquake in Nepal and also to design a chimney that they could construct themselves to vent the smoke from their homes when they cook. His course, Humanitarian Engineering, takes students to foreign countries such as Costa Rica and Mexico, where they work on humanitarian mechanical engineering projects.
Aaron Brown, Ph.D.