The Engineering Science program will give you broad-based fundamental engineering preparation through exploration and application of engineering principles to a range of problems encountered in a variety of engineering and basic science fields.
The interdisciplinary nature of the Engineering Science degree at Emory & Henry College brings together faculty from multiple departments that engage students in active exploration of engineering principles from a variety of perspectives.
The Engineering Science program at Emory & Henry prepares our majors to be diverse and flexible thinkers. Students will apply skills learned in multiple disciplines to solve interdisciplinary problems and make connections between different fields.
Whether you choose to enter the workforce after graduation or continue your education at the graduate level, the one-on-one training and instruction you receive at Emory & Henry will provide you with the necessary background and skills to help you tackle the most important engineering problems of tomorrow.
Prepares students for exciting and rewarding careers in various fields of engineering or further training in graduate school.
- <h4 class="lw_blurbs_title">Photo-Therapy Robot Project</h4><div class="lw_blurbs_body"><p><picture class="lw_image lw_image2110 lw_align_left lw_block"> <source type="image/png" srcset="/live/image/gid/32/width/600/height/338/2110_pastedImage.rev.1515864265.png 1x"/> <img width="600" height="338" alt="Photo-therapy for plants" src="/live/image/gid/32/width/600/height/338/2110_pastedImage.rev.1515864265.png" data-max-w="600" data-max-h="338" loading="lazy"/> </picture> </p><p> Physics and engineering students are currently involved in a project to design, build, and field-test an automated supplemental-light delivery system that could enable local farmers to productively grow crops not well adapted to the area. This project is being done in cooperation with Kelly Ridge Farms, in Meadowview, Virginia.</p></div>
- <h4 class="lw_blurbs_title">Microfluidic Flow Reactor for Chemical Detection</h4><div class="lw_blurbs_body"><p><picture class="lw_image lw_image6319 lw_align_left"> <source type="image/webp" srcset="/live/image/gid/11/width/400/height/626/6319_IMG_0964.rev.1556157415.webp 1x"/> <source type="image/jpeg" srcset="/live/image/gid/11/width/400/height/626/6319_IMG_0964.rev.1556157415.jpg 1x"/> <img width="400" height="626" alt="Rebekah Watters" src="/live/image/gid/11/width/400/height/626/6319_IMG_0964.rev.1556157415.jpg" data-max-w="537" data-max-h="840" loading="lazy"/> </picture> Senior chemistry, math, and physics triple major Rebekah Watters (E&H ’19) is designing, fabricating, and testing a system to detect triclosan, a common antibacterial added to consumer products. Rebekah’s project combines chemistry and engineering by taking a process that normally requires multiple steps and large volumes (think about baking a cake with the volumes and number of steps) and reduces it to a system that fits in the palm of your hand and can be run in a single step.</p></div>