Computer Engineering, B.S.
Design and develop integrated hardware systems that push the very boundaries of physics.
From microprocessors to embedded computing devices, laptops to supercomputers, as a Computer Engineering degree student at Lewis, you will gain the expertise necessary to help invent the next generation of computing.
Forbe's Magazine's #2 Highest Starting Avg. Salary for Class of 2013 Graduates - Computer Engineering, $70,300
Lewis' state-of-the-art undergraduate lab resources and supportive educational community provide the perfect learning environment to become a successful Computer Engineer. In this interdisciplinary curriculum that combines math, computer science, physics and electrical engineering, you will become an expert in:
Why Lewis for Computer Engineering?
- How microprocessors function, are designed and are optimized
- How integrated systems of electrical components are designed and how data is communicated among them to process instructions
- How software is written, compiled and optimized for specific hardware platforms
- The boundaries of physics and how to push them in order to develop the next generation of computing devices
Computer Engineering or Computer Science?
- Unlike larger schools, at Lewis you're in the lab from day one - working shoulder-to-shoulder alongside faculty mentors
- Brand new Science Center houses some of the most impressive undergraduate lab resources in the region
- Fantastic internship programs with leading area employers
- High-impact research opportunities
Computer Science and Computer Engineering have similar career outcomes, but there is an important difference. Computer Engineers specialize more in designing and building computer hardware, and Computer Scientists focus more on designing and building computer software. The two work together to implement optimized and cyber-secure computing and communication systems that power all aspects of modern life. They are complementary pursuits, and Computer Engineers and Computer Scientists at Lewis will work together very closely to create cutting-edge and secure computing systems.