Flourish through analysis
At the graduate level, the electrical engineering program allows students to flourish through analysis, design, development, or research on electrical and computer engineering systems while staying abreast of the latest trends in technology in focus areas such as communication, signal processing, power systems, control systems, and digital and computer systems.
Customize your path
Full-time and part-time students may choose a customized course of study while enjoying state-of-the-art facilities in small, personable classroom sizes.
Learn More In Person
Sunday, December 10, 2017
- Winter Commencement 2:00 p.m.
A non-calculus-based course which includes basic concepts of probability and statistics. These concepts are applied to problems in human biology, industrial/occupational health, and epidemiology. Introduction to and use of the computer package SPSSx for data analysis.
Nanoelectronics presents the basic principles of nanoscience and nanotechnology (extremely small scale devices) and how they are used to develop and design instrumentation and devices for the future. In this course, the fabrication and other design challenges being faced by the microelectronic technology in keeping up with Moore’s Law will be discussed along with their plausible solutions. The physics behind the working of the semiconductor diodes and transistor (BJT, FET, & CMOS) based devices as the size of the device gets smaller will be discussed in detail. The limits of these new techniques will be discussed in detail, especially in light of transport properties. Properties and fabrication methods of carbon nanotubes, graphene, semiconductor nanowires and quantum dots as electronic devices will also be discussed. Application of nanoelectronic devices such as nanosensors and biosensors, micro-fluidics (MEMS/NEMS), and optoelectronic (LASER and LEDs) devices will be also discussed.
Basic electromagnetic theory including static fields of electric charges and the magnetic fields of steady electric currents. Fundamental field laws including Coulomb’s Law, Gauss’s Law, Biot Savart’s Law and Ampere’s Law. Maxwell’s Equations, scalar and vector potentials, Laplace’s equation and boundary conditions. Magnetization, polarization. This course is intended for those students whose undergraduate background did not emphasize this content.
Switch-mode power electronics, switch-mode DC power supplies, switch-mode converters for DC and AC motor drives, wind/photovoltaic inverters, interfacing power electronics equipment with utility system, power semiconductor devices, magnetic design, electro-magnetic interference (EMI).
The University of New Haven offers a wide variety of in-depth courses that create a transformational educational experience for our students. To view the complete list of courses you'll take while pursuing a Masters of Science in Electrical Engineering, check out the Academic Catalog:
Learn from professors who are dedicated to your success.
Our faculty are leaders and innovators in their fields, bringing both deep professional experience and academic rigor to the classroom.
An advanced degree from the University of New Haven will help you take your career to the next level. Each program offers convenient scheduling, personalized attention, and state-of-the-art facilities.
The University of New Haven Graduate School is an excellent value with reasonable tuition. Of course, you will still have bills to pay and the Financial Aid office can help.