Discover the unlimited possibilities of engineering
Do you want to differentiate yourself from the competition by combining an education in engineering with a complementary field? Or, are you interested in the field of engineering but don’t know what discipline you want to specialize in? The University of New Haven’s bachelor’s degree in engineering – part of the Tagliatela College of Engineering, which has been ranked by U.S. News & World Report as one of the best in the country – is perfect for you.
B.S. Engineering provides both flexibility and direction. Through this program, you will:
- Take foundational courses in engineering that will allow you to select a specific discipline in your sophomore year, if you desire
- Select a complementary minor, such as legal studies, biology, management, mathematics, or another field you have a passion for
- Develop analytical and problem-solving skills
- Be exposed to open-ended problems and design methods
- Gain the ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs
- Learn to work as part of a multidisciplinary team
- Develop strong communication, leadership and entrepreneurial skills
- Gain real-world experience through internships and co-ops
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.
The information below is designed to show the many possible careers you could pursue with your major. The research is provided by Encoura, the leading research and advisory firm focused exclusively on higher education. It includes median national salaries and industry growth projections over the next decade. Click here to view the full report.
5% Growth 2017-2027
10% Growth 2017-2027
12% Growth 2017-2027
Students will be introduced to typical problems encountered in various branches of engineering using a case-study approach. They will gain experience using computer tools to solve these problems numerically. Skill will be developed in a spreadsheet environment, and the fundamentals of programming will be presented. Applications involve use of descriptive statistics, regression, interpolation, logical and numerical functions, sets of algebraic equations. Students are introduced to data types, assignment and conditional statements, program flow control, passing parameters, returning values with functions, arrays.
An expansive study of thermal and fluid principles and applications including laws of thermodynamics, basic power cycles, conservation laws, internal and external flows, and convective heat transfer.
An introduction to economic analysis with emphasis on those concepts directly related to project management. Topics include analysis of alternatives, project initiation, depreciation and taxation, cost estimates, risk and uncertainty, project planning, execution, and control.
Topics include basic terminology, data presentation, descriptive statistics, curve-surface fitting and correlation, probability and model fitting, random variables, statistical inferences, one-way analysis of variance, prediction and tolerance intervals, and control charts.
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 Bachelor of Science in Engineering, check out the Academic Catalog:
U.S. News & World Report Best Colleges - Engineering Programs
The University’s Tagliatela College of Engineering is again rated in the top third in its category (institutions that do not offer a doctorate in engineering).Learn More
Whether you're still in high school or are transferring from another college, we offer full- and part-time opportunities for undergraduates from inside the U.S. and abroad. The admission process can begin as early as the end of your high school junior year.
The Application Process
We offer a comprehensive financial aid program, with students receiving assistance in the form of grants, scholarships, student loans, and part-time employment. Funds are available from federal and state governments, private sponsors, and from university resources. More than 85 percent of the University's full-time undergraduate students receive some form of financial assistance.