Omar Cheikh-Ali, Shan Jiang, Srujani Kamineni, Ketul Majmudar, Miao Ren
This is a paragraph explaining that you can enter any name, project or other form of keyword to find the droids you are looking for.
Our students learn through doing. Once ETC students have completed their immersion semester, the emphasis of their remaining education is on the applied research project courses.
Each project course brings together interdisciplinary student teams that must produce working artifacts and playable prototypes; in the tradition of Carnegie Mellon University, the emphasis is on making real things that work. A key aspect of the program is to ensure that students have an opportunity to work with a large, diverse set of collaborators with different skills and sensibilities. A typical project covers an entire semester and is built around a student team, a faculty supervisor and a client representative.
Survey results of the summer internships of the ETC class who will meet degree requirements in 2019
Student Handbook for the ETC class that started in August of 2018
Post Graduation survey results from ETC students who completed degree requirements during the December 2016, May 2017 and August 2017 semesters.
Survey results of the summer internships of the ETC class who will meet degree requirements in 2018
ETC students are able to declare a concentration along with their MET. Attached is the latest list of elective courses for each concentration. ETC students should see their handbook for more information on how to apply for a concentration.
The handbooks for the students who started at the ETC during the fall of 2017 semester.
Post graduation survey results from ETC students who completed degree requirements during the December 2015, May 2016 and August 2016 semesters.
The student handbook for the ETC class that started during the fall 2016 semester.
Survey results of the summer internships of the ETC class who will meet degree requirements in 2017
Post graduation survey of ETC students, finishing degree requirements in December 2014 and May 2015
Carnegie Mellon University does not discriminate in admission, employment, or administration of its programs or activities on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, handicap or disability, age, sexual orientation, gender identity, religion, creed, ancestry, belief, veteran status, or genetic information. Furthermore, Carnegie Mellon University does not discriminate and is required not to discriminate in violation of federal, state, or local laws or executive orders.
Inquiries concerning the application of and compliance with this statement should be directed to the university ombudsman, Carnegie Mellon University, 5000 Forbes Avenue, Pittsburgh, PA 15213, telephone 412-268-1018.
Obtain general information about Carnegie Mellon University by calling 412-268-2000.