I'm a future:
Bachelor of Science Degree, Area 2: Computer/Networking Electronics Technology
The Electronics Technology degree program prepares you for a wide variety of electronics-related positions. The program has a strong management component as well, which will enable you to move into supervisory positions.
Why Electronics Technology at UCM?
Area 2: Computer/Networking Electronics Technology
- The program is accredited by the Association of Technology, Management and Applied Engineering.
- The Gaines Technology Complex dedicates more than one-third of its 66,000-square-foot area to the electronics technology management program.
- Special laboratories are set up for programmable logic controllers, communications systems, AC/DC, and networking. Labs also have up-to-date computers for circuit simulation and the networking lab has routers and switches for setting up real-world networks.
What will I study?
You will learn about a wide variety of electronics-related positions. The program offers two specialty areas from which to choose, Electrical/Electronic Communication Technology and Computer/Networking Electronics Technology.
- Circuit Analysis
- Computer Programming for Electronics Technology
- Network Security
- Technical Writing
Related areas of concentration:
- Electrical/Electronic Communications Technology
What can I do with a degree in Electronics Technology?
- Audio-Visual Engineers
- Computer Maintenance Support
- Engineering Assistants
- Network Supervisors
How can I get involved outside the classroom?
At UCM, we value an engaging learning experience that includes student involvement and service-learning projects.
In Electronics Technology, there is the opportunity to be involved in Delta Epsilon Iota.
About our Faculty:
The student to faculty ratio at UCM is 20 to 1, which allows professors to get to know students and provide personalized attention. Students learn from highly experienced full-time faculty members who provide individualized student program advisement.
Learn more about Electronics Technology at UCM