A wide range of core engineering skills, a firm foundation across many disciplines, and a personalized learning experience to prepare you for your future in the field. That is what you’ll gain as a student in Endicott’s engineering program—the first four-year general engineering degree program on the North Shore.
Offering an interdisciplinary approach to engineering—with a hands-on focus—the program prepares you for careers in:
You’ll leave Endicott equipped to take the Fundamentals of Engineering exam, the first step to leading in numerous engineering roles.
The engineering curriculum integrates coursework from other STEM areas and leverages our strong programs in applied mathematics, bioengineering, and computer science. You’ll take a set of core general engineering courses and explore many different electives—across disciplines—or choose to focus your electives and pursue one of our four program tracks.
- Computer Engineering
- Energy and the Environment
- Mechanical Engineering
The program has been designed with the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET) in mind and will be pursued once the first cohort graduates, per ABET requirements.
Interested in learning more about our engineering programs? Request information today!
Curriculum Requirements - Total Credits Required: 134
Freshman - Credits: 36
- Individual and Society General Education Requirement (Cr: 3)
- World Cultures General Education Requirement (Cr: 3)
EGR 100 - Introduction to Engineering (Cr: 3)
Satisfies the Science and Technology General Education Requirement.
EGR 200 - Engineering Computer Applications (Cr: 3)
INT 100 - Internship I (Cr: 2)
MTH 134 - Calculus I (Cr: 4)
Satisfies the Quantitative Reasoning General Education Requirement.
MTH 137 - Calculus II (Cr: 4)
Sophomore - Credits: 35
- Aesthetic Awareness General Education Requirement (Cr: 3)
- Literary Perspectives General Education Requirement (Cr: 3)
EGR 201 - Statics (Cr: 3)
EGR 202 - Dynamics (Cr: 3)
EGR 210 - Introduction to Materials Science (Cr: 3)
EGR 310 - Strength of Materials (Cr: 3)
EGR 310L - Strength of Materials Lab (Cr: 1)
INT 200 - Internship II (Cr: 2)
MTH 237 - Calculus III (Cr: 3)
MTH 330 - Ordinary Differential Equations (Cr: 3)
Junior - Credits: 33
- Global Issues General Education Requirement (Cr: 3)
- Values and Ethical Reasoning General Education Requirement (Cr: 3)
- General Education Electives (Cr: 6)
- Engineering Electives (Cr: 6)
EGR 305/305L - Introduction to Circuits and Electronics Lab (Cr: 4)
EGR 315 - Introduction to Systems Engineering (Cr: 3)
EGR 320/320L - Instrumentation and Data Acquisition and Lab (Cr: 4)
EGR 379 - Semester Internship Strategies (Cr: 1)
MTH 138 - Introduction to Probability and Statistics in R (Cr: 3)
Senior - Credits: 30
- General Education Elective (Cr: 3)
- Engineering Electives (Cr: 6)
EGR 450 - Mathematical Modeling for Engineers (Cr: 3)
EGR 480 - Semester Internship (Cr: 12)
EGR 489 - Senior Thesis I (Cr: 3)
EGR 490 - Senior Thesis II (Cr: 3)
Students select four from the following courses:
BEN 401 - Tissue Engineering (Cr: 3)
BEN 420 - Biomechanics (Cr: 3)
CSC 160/160L - Introduction to Programming and Lab (Cr: 4)
CSC 280 - Computer Architecture (Cr: 3)
EGR 330 - Thermodynamics (Cr: 3)
EGR 340 - Fluid Mechanics (Cr: 3)
EGR 360 - Environmental Engineering (Cr: 3)
EGR 370 - Engineering Robotics (Cr: 3)
EGR 410 - Mechanical Systems (Cr: 3)
EGR 430 - Transport Phenomena (Cr: 3)
EGR 460 - Energy Systems Design (Cr: 3)
EGR 470 - Feedback and Control (Cr: 3)
Program Educational Objectives
After graduation, engineering graduates should demonstrate the following abilities:
- Lifelong Learning - to pursue professional and personal development by obtaining professional licensure, certifications, post-graduate study or other means as appropriate to meet and adapt to emerging and evolving societal challenges.
- Innovation - to have a successful career as an engineer or other professional and welcome cross-discipline innovation, entrepreneurship and a willingness to take intellectual risks.
- Professional, Inclusive and Broad Minded - to contribute to the field of engineering or a related field as a professional by mentoring and other forms of service, celebrating the rich dimensions of diversity contained within each individual and applying the principles of liberal arts and engineering to support community.
Upon completion of the engineering program students will:
- Demonstrate an ability to identify, formulate, and solve complex engineering problems by applying principles of engineering, science, and mathematics.
- Demonstrate an ability to apply engineering design to produce solutions that meet specified needs with consideration of public health, safety, and welfare, as well as global, cultural, social, environmental, and economic factors.
- Demonstrate an ability to communicate effectively with a range of audiences.
- Demonstrate an ability to recognize ethical and professional responsibilities in engineering situations and make informed judgments, which must consider the impact of engineering solutions in global, economic, environmental, and societal contexts.
- Demonstrate an ability to function effectively on a team whose members together provide leadership, create a collaborative and inclusive environment, establish goals, plan tasks, and meet objectives.
- Demonstrate an ability to develop and conduct appropriate experimentation, analyze and interpret data, and use engineering judgment to draw conclusions.
- Demonstrate an ability to acquire and apply new knowledge as needed, using appropriate learning strategies.
View academic catalog and learning outcomes
Internships and Careers
An Endicott education means you'll graduate with a degree and a resume.
Whether you pursue graduate school or embark on your career right away after graduation, we believe that your time at Endicott will prepare you for the next step.
Dr. Gene K. Wong
Dean, School of Science & Technology