Robotics and Automation Engineering Technology

Robotics and Automation Engineering Technology Bachelor's Degree

Learn the technical knowledge and analytical skills needed to design, build, and control the movements and actions of robots and automation systems.

The robotics and automation engineering technology program provides experiential learning in the fundamental areas of machine design and analysis and digital and analog circuits, along with specialized training in robotics and automation topics such as automated control systems, manufacturing, robotic programming algorithms, and various sensor systems including machine vision.

14:1 Student-to-faculty ratio
Hands-on-learning from day one
97% Placement rate

Why our program?

At the K-State Aerospace and Technology Campus, we use an innovative, hands-on learning method, meaning you are ready to hit the ground running as soon as you step off campus. Your classes aren't simply confined to a lecture hall – you'll be in labs and working on experiential projects to build your portfolio and apply what you've learned.

Your professors have industry experience outside of the classroom. They are directly connected with the robotics and automation industry, meaning your education will be influenced by current trends and technologies. Their industry experience also provides you with a built-in network of connections – helpful to build your portfolio and develop relationships for internships and a career!

 

Program Details

The robotics and automation engineering technology degree option responds to the increasing need for professionals in the growing fields of robotics and automation. The curriculum provides students with a solid background in the three cornerstone disciplines of the field: mechanical engineering technology, electronic and computer engineering technology and computer systems technology. Students are challenged to apply course principles in hands-on, industry-relevant projects throughout the program.

 

My K-State Story

“This degree combines physical designing and programming concepts, enabling students to design robust, highly efficient systems.” -Justin Kuntz, alum