The diverse and hands-on field of Manufacturing Engineering Technology is where leaders and innovators gain a career path.
As leaders in technology and managers of innovation, manufacturing engineering technologists are experts in how things work and how they’re made.
Manufacturing engineering technology is responsible for the production of a variety of consumer and industrial goods from Boeing new 777x planes to designer jeans to dialysis machines. Through the use of computer aided equipment and other planning tools to assess manufacturing processes, a manufacturing engineering technologist is on the lookout for ways to reduce cost, increase productivity, innovate equipment, and improve quality for a variety of consumer and industrial goods.
The Bachelor of Science in Manufacturing Engineering Technology (BSMFG) at Oregon Tech offers a state-of-the-art and career-focused education, preparing students for an exciting and successful future. Whether it’s working with robots and industrial scale computers or in cutting-edge labs, we bring engineering theory alive through hands-on application. In our exciting program, students learn the theory and application of computer-based engineering design and manufacturing tools, modern manufacturing processes, multidisciplinary teamwork, and basic and advanced hardware and technology.
Students enrolled in the BSMFG degree are taught by faculty with extensive industry and classroom experience who are committed to the real-world application of coursework. Small, hands-on classes that utilize the most recent developments in technology, make Oregon Tech classroom’s exciting and engaging.
Fundamentals in Engineering Technology
Learn fundamental foundations in physics, chemistry, material science, calculus, and machine/welding.
Gain skills and expertise in drafting, computer aided design, solid modeling, parametric modeling, and finite element analysis.
Understand the fundamentals and application of dynamic systems and control, including electric circuits, electric power systems, robotics, and numerical control programming.
Study principles of mechanical elements and structures of basic mechanical systems.