Master of Science in Engineering Management
If you experience issues enrolling at the University of Arkansas for your Fall 8W1 session and are receiving tuition assistance through the Department of Defense, specifically the U.S. Air Force and U.S. Army, please contact Megan Whobrey at 479-575-5192 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
May be waived
≈ to Complete
ABET-Accredited Bachelor's Degree in Engineering required
Learn it Today. Use it Tomorrow.
This master's degree in Engineering Management program provides leadership and business skills to manage technology teams. The program is designed for engineers with bachelor's degrees who want to move into leadership positions in engineering organizations. Complement your technical, problem-solving skills with key management skills that can elevate your career.
Learn to lead technical teams in research and development, systems design and technical improvements. Learn how to develop and deliver new products and services, which create value for your organization and customers.
The coursework focuses on the core elements of successful engineering leaders in highly complex environments. Select from diverse electives to customize your program based on your career goals and interests.
Did you know?
- You can begin in spring, fall or summer
- Our flagship university offers a superior education at an exceptional value
- Graduate faculty from the College of Engineering teach the online courses
- The College of Engineering is ranked among the top 100 public doctoral-granting institutions in the United States
Job Market Outlook
The Pathways career data reflect career information associated with degree programs, and that data may include some jobs that require additional credentials and experience BEYOND the academic degree, including but not limited to professional licensure and certification, additional coursework, and specific training. See " About this data" to learn more about Pathways.
You always hear engineers don’t have social skills, people skills and such. We spend four years doing math. In undergrad, we dread group projects, but at work, essentially group projects are what you’re doing all day every day. We work with interdisciplinary, multifunctional groups, and you have to manage and work your way into a solution you like."
So, I was concerned about an online program. But it was not as hard as I thought it would be not having that same kind of personal interaction. The content they provided, I could tell it was well thought-out and designed in such a way to be useful. I've been an advocate for the program ever since I started it."