Electronics Engineering Technologists are always plugged in. They know how to diagnose and solve electronic system issues and develop best practices. You'll learn how to design, commission, test, operate, troubleshoot, and maintain and support electronic systems. During your second year, further specialization is available in communication systems and biomedical systems at our Saint John campus, and industrial controls at our Moncton campus. In this wired world, Electronics Engineering Technologists are never short on work.
Please note: It is highly recommended that you have physics as one of your two mandatory sciences for admission.
All Electronics and Electrical Engineering Technology programs have a common first two terms, allowing for seamless transfer across programs by the third term of year one. Year two provides more in-depth electronics training with specialization pathways that may include:
COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS (Saint John campus)
Focusing on, but not limited to, the production of wireless, digital, data and/or fiber optic communication systems.
BIOMEDICAL (Saint John campus)
Focusing on, but not limited to, the installation and maintenance of electronic and computer-controlled equipment used in health care settings.
INDUSTRIAL CONTROLS (Moncton campus)
Focusing on, but not limited to, the installation and maintenance of electronic and computer-controlled systems used in industrial settings.
The requirements for this diploma program may be achieved within two academic years of full-time study.
(NB Francophone High School Math Equivalencies)
Graduates may be employed with public utilities, engineering firms, communication companies, health-care agencies, or a variety of manufacturing and processing enterprises.
Find career possibilities related to this program in Career Coach.
2241 - Electrical and electronics engineering technologists and technicians
This program is a "Learning Integrated Virtually Everywhere" (L.I.V.E) program that requires the use of a notebook computer as part of the learning experience. Your notebook computer should meet minimum technical specifications to ensure the software required for your program operates effectively. See here for more information: L.I.V.E. (Learning Integrated Virtually Everywhere).
Disclaimer: This web copy provides guidance to prospective students, applicants, current students, faculty and staff. Although advice is readily available on request, the responsibility for program selection ultimately rests with the student. Programs, admission requirements and other related information is subject to change.
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