To graduate from Texas A&M in 1985, I had to take: The real basics like composition, history, and government fundamentals required to get an engineering degree like calculus, physics, chemistry, engineering graphics, engineering mechanics, thermodynamics, and electrical circuits, plus some extra math and science introduction to aeronautics two semesters each of aerodynamics, structures, controls, and propulsion, one semester of mechanics of materials, numerical methods, a senior design cours/project, plus a seminar course and probably a lot more stuff that I've already forgotten. Take a look at some of the attached links to see some current programs. They look about the same.
The AIEEE is the All India Engineering Entrance Examination-for Admission to Undergraduate Courses at for admission to Engineering and Architecture (including Planning) programmes at the undergraduate level at NITs & IIITs
Somebody who went to MIT told me aeronautical engineering was the toughest degree they had. So whether you are talking about high school or college courses, just think of any tough technical courses and you would probably have to take them.
For many colleges, this is just a difference in the name of the degree. Their courses and electives are mostly the same.
These are the general math courses in an undergraduate program of Mechanical Engineering. Actually, these are also the math courses required in ANY undergraduate Engineering curriculum: Algebra Trigonometry Analytic Geometry Differential Calculus Integral Calculus Mutivariable Calculus Differential Equations
Yes. They might need a few courses on aerodynamics, but there are many phases of aeronautical engineering that use mechanical/structural/thermal engineers.
An aerospace engineer and an aeronautical engineer are mostly taught the same curriculum at the university but certain differences in courses do exist. Like courses like space propulsion, orbital mechanics, attitude determination and control systems, satellite and space systems are not part of aeronautical engineering curriculum. Furthermore, aeronautical engineering is also more closely related to aviation.
Computer Science and Engineering Information Technology Electronics and Communication Engineering Civil Engineering Aeronautical Engineering there are also courses that can be blended with few specialization like computer science with cloud computing , B.Tech in computing and virtualization technology. but very few colleges in india offers such courses UTM SHillong has one of the best faculty and placement for such courses if you are lloking forward to pursue computer with specialization.
Staffordshire University offers many courses including accounting, aeronautical engineering, computer science, marketing and nursing. You can find a full list of available courses on their website.
Absolutely BE MECHANICAL which is an evergreen subject there are lot of choices regarding mech job oppurtunities are plenty another choice is aeronautical engineering
Yes ... but there are tests AND required undergraduate courses. (I did it with an engineering degree ... but it required some extra courses and a lot of hours.)
i want to study diploma in aeronautical engineering . present my age is 21 years old . so , can i apply to that or not . i want to clear my daught.
Sure, and I would guess that you only need to take the Aero engineering specific courses to get the BS degree. Maybe 60 semester hours? Or look for a graduate program that is concentrated in Aero.
Undergraduate courses are taken at the associate and bachelor degree level. Graduate courses are taken at the master's and doctorate level.
AMIE and BTech are engineering degrees. The main difference between the two is that, AMIE has a central syllabus but BTech has state syllabus.. AMIE courses are being conducted by The Institution Of Engineers (India) While different universities conduct BTech.
Do some research. http://www.cam.ac.uk/admissions/undergraduate/courses/ - for undergrad courses. Do some research. http://www.cam.ac.uk/admissions/undergraduate/courses/ - for undergrad courses.
How can you attend a course during the HOLIDAYS when no courses are being given because the university is closed for the HOLIDAYS. Your question makes no sense and therefore can not be answered.
this is the three years program for diploma courses
Aeronautical Engineering is a study where, like other engineering, the mind is much more important that any kind of physical ability. Engineers do many kinds of work, but a large percentage of it is typically on a computer or in a lab. Because of this, people with physical disabilities could do just as well as anyone else. There are a few cases in which physical labor is involved in the job description, but these cases would not be very common.
The petroleum engineering courses in England are pretty competitive. There are a lot of things you have to prove to get into the courses.
There are so many opportunities for higher studies after diploma in mech. You can join various mechanical oriented B.tech courses like.... B.Tech Mechanical B.Tech Automobile engineering B.Tech Mechatronics B.Tech Plastic engineering B.Tech Aeronautical engineering B.Tech Marine engineering AME Aircraft Maintainence Engineering If you want to do any short term courses there are so many options.. These are all 1 year courses listed below: CNC training CAD Training(autocad,proe,catian).... Some colleges offer B.tech lateral entry 2nd year for diploma students.My opinion is better to continue ur studies from 2nd year....
A post-undergraduate is someone who has received a Bachelor's degree from a university and they are currently taking undergraduate courses at another university. Undergraduate means someone who is pursuing their first degree.
Engineering covers a broad spectrum of many, many different disciplines. To name only a few fields, engineering can range from chemical, biomedical, electrical, environmental, civil, mechanical, aeronautical, computer, systems, etc... Generally, engineering degrees incorporate theory and applications of the discipline. For example, I am studying electrical engineering. Many of my courses are devoted to electromagnetic phenomena and the mathematical equations that govern it. But then there are design and laboratory courses where you are working hands-on and seeing real world applications of the theories learned in other courses. Engineering then becomes not only a profession, but a way of life, as you begin to develop different perspectives of looking at and solving problems.