Why Recruit at KU
Here are all the reasons why KU School of Engineering is the Smart Choice for recruiting.
All undergraduate engineering and computer science degree programs are accredited by the Accreditation Commission of ABET, http://www.abet.org.
The University of Kansas School of Engineering is routinely ranked among the top third of engineering programs in the nation. In addition, KU alumni are among the world’s top industry leaders.
Faculty, not graduate teaching assistants, teach 95 percent of our undergraduate classes. Engineering faculty members are recognized for their outstanding teaching skills, and they bring their cutting-edge research into the classroom. KU is the only university in Kansas with faculty in the National Academy of Engineering.
KU Students consistently perform well in national and regional engineering competitions, from aerospace engineering students winning international honors to Jayhawk Motorsports placing in the top 25 at Formula SAE in seven of the last 10 years. The awards & honors create numerous points of distinction!
Real World Experience
While not required, most School of Engineering students participate in internships and other learning experiences. Additionally, students acquire real-world skills and learning through senior design projects.
Beyond the Basics
From Engineering Student Council to Diversity Programs and the Society of Women Engineers to groups that build concrete canoes, formula-style cars and rockets, there are many ways students get involved in engineering and computer science at KU. This level of involvement builds strong communication and teamwork skills!
The KU School of Engineering Office of Diversity Programs is increasing its numbers with nearly 10 percent underrepresented minority (African American, Hispanic & Native American) and 20 percent female undergraduate enrollment. Our office staff works to connect these students with employers.
More than 2,400 undergraduate and graduate students enroll each year in the KU School of Engineering. With 10 undergraduate majors and even more graduate level programs, they see KU as their starting point for a career of engineering excellence.
Employers are expected to follow the definitions and guidelines outlined by the National Association of Colleges and Employers in the Principles for Professional Practice.