Welcome. We are pleased you are considering Drexel’s College of Engineering to be a part of your future. In these pages you find information about our more than 25 graduate degree programs, our exciting research, and how to apply.
Acceptance for graduate study at Drexel requires a four-year bachelor’s degree in a STEM or related field from an accredited institution in the US or equivalent international institution. A general guideline for regular acceptance is a minimum cumulative grade point average of 3.0 in the last two years of undergraduate work. Individual programs and departments may have requirements exceeding this measure.
The admission committee evaluates all credentials submitted by individual applicants to determine a student's ability and potential to succeed in graduate study. As part of the assessment, the committee is also interested in potential to contribute to the program of study, the department and to the University community.
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Feel free to reach out to a College of Engineering Graduate Student Ambassador. You can ask questions and learn more about their Drexel Experience.
MS degrees are offered through six College departments, all based at our University City campus with some available online.
Our programs provide access to exciting research led by world-renowned faculty.
Programs leading to a certificate in a number of engineering disciplines are available online.
Drexel Engineering has many offerings that offset the cost of your degree.
Propel your career forward as an expert in your field. Drexel is home to top-ranked graduate and certificate programs for engineers. Find out more at an upcoming info session.
Zoe Weiner, MS cybersecurity ’23, knew that she wanted a graduate program with real-world work experience in addition to classroom training.
The Koerner Family Fellowship continues the legacy of a longtime Drexel professor.
Matthew Stamm, PhD , is creating algorithms to spot digitally altered photos and videos and determine their intent.
PhD candidate Mohammad Balapour has earned a Best Paper Award from the American Ceramic Society for his work on creating lightweight aggregate from coal ash.