The core values of the College include community and professional services, ethical responsibility, and environmental stewardship. We expect our graduates to make significant contributions to the Nation’s productivity and technological advancement while remaining committed to improving the quality of life for all people, especially those who have the least power and fewest privileges.
Our graduates have strong communication skills, with an emphasis on technical writing and interpersonal communication and are able to design innovative products, processes, and systems. Their learning environment is creative and stimulating which prepares and motivates them to continue to grow and learn. Performing effectively on diverse, multidisciplinary team – both as leaders and as contributors, those who matriculate from the college are informed citizens, broadly educated in the humanities and social sciences and prepared to practice in a variety of areas within the fields of Engineering, architecture and Computer Science. They perform socially, responsibly and ethically.
In the College of Engineering and Architecture, instruction is offered with study options in sub-disciplines leading to the award of the following undergraduate degrees:
One Senior and six juniors chemical engineering students respectively participated in the 2016 AIChE Annual Student Conference in San Francisco, CA, November 14-18, 2016. The students were Simone Stanley, April Howard, Anayia Reliford, Mahtab Waseem, Bekuechukwu Uzondu, Diwash Bajracharya and Okeoghene Osevwe. Simone Stanley (Senior Chemical Engineering student) won first place for her presentation of “An Experiment Based Smartphone Education App for a Simple Introduction to Chemical Engineering Kinetics” in the General Engineering and Engineering Education session of the poster competition.Read More >>
The Department of Architecture kicked-off the 2016-2017 academic year with a myriad of events that brought faculty, students, and alumni together. In addition to welcoming, its new chair, the Department hosted a number of activities including a lecture by Dr. Douglas Williams about David Williston, the first known black landscape architecture who was also instrumental in the early Howard campus, in July. Read More >>