College of Engineering and Science

College of Engineering and Science

Welcome To The College Of Engineering And Science

As the largest and most research-intensive arm of Florida Tech, the College of Engineering and Science (COES) is what makes us Florida's STEM UniversityTM. The COES includes six departments:

The college is also home to the Harris Institute for Assured Information and the Human-Centered Design Institute.

Programs offered include aerospace engineering, applied mathematics, astrobiology, astronomy and astrophysics, biochemistry, biological oceanography, biological sciences, biomathematics, biomedical engineering, biomedical science, chemical engineering, chemical oceanography, chemistry, civil engineering, coastal zone management, computer engineering, computer information systems, computer science, conservation technology, earth remote sensing, education and interdisciplinary studies, electrical engineering, engineering management, environmental resource management, environmental science, flight test engineering, genomics and molecular genetics, geological oceanography, information assurance and cybersecurity, mathematical sciences, mechanical engineering, meteorology, ocean engineering, operations research, physical oceanography, planetary science, sustainability studies, software engineering, space sciences, systems engineering and teaching. Advanced degrees include the Specialist in Education.

In the News

Rap Music, Particle Physics Collide at Florida Tech Concert

Rap Music, Particle Physics Collide at Florida Tech Concert

The British hip-hop artist Consensus, whose 2017 album is all about particle physics, will perform a free concert at the Panthereum at 8 p.m. Friday.

Read More

Community Foundation for Brevard Funds Florida Tech Medical Research

Community Foundation for Brevard Funds Florida Tech Medical Research

Florida Tech researchers received nearly $80,000 under the Medical Research Grant to Find Cause and/or Cure for Alzheimer’s, Cancer, and Other Pervasive Diseases initiative.

Read More

Prehistoric Changes in Vegetation Suggest Danger from Global Warming

Prehistoric Changes in Vegetation Suggest Danger from Global Warming

The current warming from climate change may drive an equally dramatic change in vegetation within the next 100 to 150 years unless greenhouse-gas emissions are reduced.

Read More