Major in Engineering-Physics (BS) – Science Option
University Requirement – 2 hours
GSTD 1002 Freshman Seminar
General Education – 18 hours (17 hours of mathematics, biological science, physical
science, social science, and fine arts/humanities courses are included in the major.) All
Engineering majors must take 3 hours of US history or American government.
Chemistry – 8 hours
CHEM 1023/1021 University Chemistry I/Lab
CHEM 1123/1121 University Chemistry II/Lab
Physics – 26 hours
PHYS 2203/2201 University Physics I/Lab
PHYS 2213/2211 University Physics II/Lab
PHYS 3033 Electromagnetism
PHYS 3053 Modern Physics
PHYS 3113 Advanced Physics Laboratory
PHYS 4013 Optics
PHYS 4043 Analytical Mechanics
PHYS 4053 Quantum Mechanics
Engineering – 30 hours
ENGR 1023/1021 Introduction to Engineering/Lab
ENGR 1213 Engineering Graphics
ENGR 2020 Engineering Exams*
ENGR 2033 Electrical Circuits I
ENGR 2143 Statics
ENGR 3003 Fluid Mechanics
ENGR 3013 Thermodynamics
ENGR 3023 Heat Transfer
ENGR 3073 Engineering Economics
ENGR 3101 Solid Mechanics Lab
ENGR 3211 Thermal Fluid Science Lab
ENGR 3163 Computer Aided Engineering Analysis
*Students must register for this course each fall/spring semester as an exam period for all
Engineering and/or Physics courses sophomore and up. See course description.
Mathematics – 19 hours
MATH 1525 Calculus I
MATH 1545 Calculus II
MATH 2563 Calculus III
MATH 2753 Linear Algebra
MATH 3033 Differential Equations
Computer Science – 8 hours
CSCI 2103/2101 Computer Science I/Lab
CSCI 2113/2111 Computer Science II/Lab
Electives – 9 hours upper-level electives. Engineering, physics or mathematics courses recommended.
No minor is required in this major
- 2020-2021 [pdf]
- 2019-2020 [pdf]
- 2018-2019 [pdf]
- 2015-2016 [pdf]
- 2014-2015 [pdf]
- 2013-2014 [pdf]
- 2012-2013 [pdf]
- 2011-12 [pdf]
- 2010-11 [pdf]
- 2009-10 [pdf]
The Engineering Physics bachelor’s degree with science sub-plan is versatile and designed to provide students with a solid foundation in physics, mathematics and core engineering concepts, all of which are necessary to pursue graduate work in multidisciplinary complex areas. The curriculum leaves students with a variety of career choices. Graduates are able to seek innovative careers in industry, typically in research and development where problem-solving skills and an understanding of engineering are necessary, while at the same time, it provides a firm foundation for the pursuit of graduate studies in interdisciplinary engineering or physics topics at esteemed research universities. To name a few, our graduates may continue their education in advanced engineering and physics programs such as microelectronics, photonics, nuclear engineering, biomedical engineering, biophysics, radiation physics, nanotechnology or any discipline where the principles of physics are applied.
- Our graduates effectively communicate scientific knowledge.
- Our graduates have the knowledge to make informed and ethical scientific decisions.
- Our graduates utilize appropriate quantitative skills in making decisions.
- Our graduates demonstrate the information literacy required for scientific study.
- Our graduates possess the knowledge and skills in engineering and the physical sciences to be successful.
construction, design, power, generation, systems, consultants, processing, instructor