Electrical and Computer Engineering M.Eng. (Cornell NYC Tech)
Field of Study
*Note, this degree is under jurisdiction of College of Engineering, not the Graduate School.
The one-year M.Eng. in Electrical and Computer Engineering is a year-long immersive program designed to teach engineers, scientists and quantitative analysts important state-of-the art methods in signal processing, data science and decision theory. The courses in this program will teach you to think like an entrepreneur, work on cross-disciplinary teams and create a portfolio of work relevant to today's digital technology.
Contact InformationWebsite: http://tech.cornell.edu/programs/masters-programs/
2 West Loop Road
New York, NY 10044
Concentrations by Subject
- computer engineering
- electrical engineering
- electrical systems
Application Requirements and Deadlines
For Cornell Tech Master of Engineering Application Deadlines please visit: https://tech.cornell.edu/admissions/meng-application/
Ideal candidates have a passion for technology--especially robotics and machine learning--and an entrepreneurial spirit. You should also have an academic background in electrical and computer engineering, mechanical engineering, computer science, physics, applied mathematics or a related technical field. That background should include coursework in signals and systems, linear algebra, scientific programming, and probability and statistics. For information on the M.Eng. program in New York City, please visit: https://tech.cornell.edu/programs/masters-programs.
- all Graduate School Requirements, including the TOEFL or IELTS Exam for Non-Native English Applicants
- GRE general test
- Personal Statement
- Two letters of recommendation
For general questions regarding the admissions process, please send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
To apply, visit http://tech.cornell.edu/admissions.
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.