Difference between BSEET and BSEE degrees
The BSEET program is especially suited for working professionals with an associate degree in Electronics Engineering Technology, Microelectronics Technology or equivalent coursework. A transfer student would take two years to earn a BSEET degree, and three years for a BS in Electrical Engineering.
Students in the BSEET program may choose to specialize in a particular area by selecting at least three of their engineering technical elective courses from the appropriate list. These lists of courses are provided only for guidance. Students are not required to select a technical emphasis, and technical emphases will not appear on students’ transcripts.
Jobs and Careers in Electronics Engineering
An Oregon Tech degree in electrical engineering technology brings graduates highly successful, rewarding careers that begin in the classroom through a distinctive approach to professional education and practice.
Recent graduates are employed at companies such as MAXIM, Tektronix, and Intel. The program also provides a solid preparation for students intending to continue to graduate school to pursue master's degrees in engineering, engineering management, MBAs, and JDs.
- Test Technician
- Electronics Engineering Technologist
- Hardware Design Engineer
- Test Process Engineer
Our graduates work for:
The curriculum, content, and rigor of Oregon Tech’s BSEET degree closely matches its BS in Electrical Engineering. The difference: the BSEET is designed to offer excellent transferability and degree completion opportunities for students who have already completed lower division coursework, or an Associate’s degree in Electronics Engineering Technology, Microelectronics Technology, or related technology programs. A sampling of typical courses include:
Introduction to combinational logic gates, boolean algebra, karnaugh mapping, and more.
Design and development of microcontroller based systems including peripheral devices and external device interfacing.
Digital System Design with HDL
Introduces the student to a Hardware Descriptive Language and describes its role in digital design. Dataflow, Behavioral and Structural Modeling, Logic Partitioning, Hierarchical Design, CPLDs and FPGAs. DC Parameters and CPLD Timing Models.