Aerospace Engineering M.Eng. (Ithaca)
Field of Study
The program emphasizes balance in aerospace science and technology, both basic and applied, to prepare students for the diverse opportunities at the frontiers of research, in contemporary industrial development, and in government agencies. The faculty is particularly strong and active in aerospace vehicle dynamics and feedback control, wind energy, celestial mechanics, the Global Positioning System, and spacecraft systems engineering, as well as in basic aerosciences including transonic flows, turbulence, nonequilibrium gas dynamics, unsteady and vortical flows, combustion processes, transport processes in microgravity and chemical kinetics. (see field description for more detail).
The professional degree of Master of Engineering (Aerospace) provides a one-year course of study for those who want to develop a high level of competence in current technology and engineering design and who plan to practice engineering in industry or professionally. The program has a thirty-credit curriculum and requires an engineering design project.
Contact InformationWebsite: http://www.mae.cornell.edu
Phone: 607 255-0990
219 Upson Hall
Ithaca, NY 14853
Concentrations by Subject
- aerospace systems
- biomedical mechanics
- dynamics and control
- materials and structures
- thermal sciences
Application Requirements and Deadlines
Fall, Feb 1; Spring, Oct. 15
- all Graduate School Requirements, including the TOEFL Exam for Non-Native English Applicants
- three recommendations
- GRE general test
- M.Eng. applicants who are Cornell undergraduate students should refer to http://www.mae.cornell.edu/mae/academics/graduate/meng/admissions.cfm
M.Eng. --for general questions regarding the M.Eng. application, email email@example.com or see the MAE Ph.D. home page (http://www.mae.cornell.edu/mae/academics/graduate/meng/index.cfm)
The MEng degree at Cornell differs substantially from the MS and other primarily research degrees, being mostly regarded as a ‘professional masters’ program. It has been the subject of two highly in-depth reports over the past decade which have looked extensively at every aspect of the degree program, many of these having very direct relevance to the current document.
In assembling the attached summaries of the 15 subject foci, it should be observed that each program has circulated drafts amongst their colleagues for approval, and each has agreed that over time they can gather the stated data for self-evaluation. The express intent is not that each ‘outcome’ be assessed every year, but that each year one or more ‘outcomes’ will be investigated, the feedback from which can then be used to inform the conduct of the program.