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Electrical and computer engineers provide the technologies that are central to our lives – from our computers and cell phones to GPS systems. At Johns Hopkins, you will learn the fundamentals of electrical, computer and digital systems, data structures, and circuits, with an emphasis on the hands-on experiences you need to turn theory into practice. The Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering offers the following degree options for students interested in pursuing their undergraduate studies at Johns Hopkins University, as well as a combined bachelor’s/master’s degree track.

  • Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering
  • Bachelor of Science in Computer Engineering
  • Bachelor of Arts in Electrical Engineering
  • Combined Bachelor’s/Master’s in Electrical Engineering
  • Combined Bachelor’s/Master’s in Computer Engineering

Each degree provides a series of objectives and outcomes that are unique to the students who pursue them. The BS degrees in both Electrical Engineering and Computer Engineering are accredited by the Accreditation Commission of ABET, while the BA degree is not.

The ECE department also offers study focus areas for undergraduate students. Specializing in a focus area is optional, and students are encouraged to work with their academic advisor to tailor a program to their individual interests.

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Student Spotlight

Collaboration comes home during the pandemic for Helena Hahn

“This is a really promising project that I’ll be able to carry out at home, and I feel very fortunate to have found a way to participate in research remotely.” - Helena Hahn Learn More

Quantifying the Art of Pitching

Linton’s focus was on enhancing pitcher development—specifically, using his electrical and computer engineering background to work with technologies aimed at helping pitchers make the most of their abilities. Learn More

John Han receives Provost's Undergraduate Research Award

The main goal of Han’s project is to employ a technique using laser speckle contrast imaging – which uses laser speckle to detect any sort of superficial blood flow. Learn More

Whether it’s providing sustainable power to neighborhoods or creating lifesaving medical devices, being an engineer means working to make life better.

Madeline Chabab, ECE undergraduate student