Engineering Management Technology (Bachelor of Science)

With a blend of business, electronics and technology courses, Grantham University’s Bachelor of Science in Engineering Management Technology provides the education you need to explore and pursue increasing roles of engineering management responsibility within a technical environment.

What will I learn in this online Engineering Management Technology degree program?

The technology core is comprised of ten courses in electronics engineering, computer engineering and computer science. Nine courses in accounting, finance, management and entrepreneurship provide the business core. Electives give you the opportunity to gain additional depth in business, computer science or engineering.

What careers can I pursue with an online Engineering Management Technology degree?

After completing your studies in engineering management technology, you will be equipped for engineering management positions in a variety of tech fields1. Take your career to the next level by applying for management openings in industrial production, quality control, industrial engineering and more.

How long is the Engineering Management Technology online degree program?

At 125 credit hours, your accredited degree in engineering management program is designed to be completed in 38 months. It could take less time depending on how much transfer credit you receive and how many classes you take every term.

Are there any program-specific requirements for the engineering management technology degree?

To satisfy residency requirements, you'll need to take a minimum of 12 credit hours of upper-level program core courses and program elective courses designated ET or CT.

How much will the online Engineering Management Technology degree program cost?

The undergraduate rate is $265 per credit hour. This rate is lower if you’re a military member of the military, a veteran or part of a military family. We also offer financial aid and scholarships and for those who qualify.

When can I start?

Courses begin monthly, so we’re ready when you are.

Call us at (888) 947-2684 to learn more about our accredited degree programs, financial assistance opportunities or enrollment process.

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Engineering Management Technology (Bachelor of Science)

Engineering Management Technology Outcomes

After successfully completing the courses for this engineering management degree, you will be able to:

  • Apply knowledge, techniques, skills and modern tools to broadly defined engineering technology activities
  • Apply a knowledge of mathematics, science, electronics engineering and technology to engineering technology problems
  • Conduct, analyze and interpret experiments and apply experimental results to improve processes
  • Identify, analyze and solve broadly defined technical problems
  • Design electronic systems, components or processes for broadly defined problems
  • Work effectively in a team
  • Apply written, oral and graphical communication
  • Address professional, ethical, social and global responsibilities and issues
  • Demonstrate a commitment to quality, timeliness and continuous improvement
University Professional Outcomes

Grantham University prepares graduates to succeed in a variety of professional and civic settings by incorporating these five critical life skills into the curriculum:

  • Communication – competence in effective written and oral communication
  • Critical Thinking – ability to analyze problems, reflectively process information and formulate solutions
  • Respect for Diversity – awareness of and appreciation for varieties of human experiences and social structures
  • Professional, Ethical and Social Responsibilities – responsibility to the greater societal good and an applied ethical framework in decision making
  • Lifelong Learning – definition for and acquisition of a continuing pursuit of educational needs throughout their professional lives

Engineering Management Technology (Bachelor of Science)

This engineering management training will prepare you for management positions in a number of tech fields1.

Potential career paths and positions include:

  • Industrial Production Managers
  • Product Line Manager
  • Quality Control Manager
  • Engineering Manager
  • Industrial Engineering Analyst
  • Manufacturing Technician

Employers can include:

  • Technical services
  • Major manufacturers
  • Multi-national corporations
  • Healthcare facilities
  • Technology firms
  • Government – local, state and federal

Engineering Management Technology (Bachelor of Science)

Grantham’s 100% online coursework is designed to help working adults like you build a successful education on your terms. Coursework in the engineering management technology degree will look like:

PROGRAM SNAPSHOT:
Program Core Credits: 68
General Education Core Credit: 25
Electives Credits: 31
Total Credit Hours: 124
Accreditation(s): DEAC

Textbook Information

Program Core: 68
Course: Title: Credits:
Course: GU100 Title: Student Success Credits: 1
  This required one-credit hour course introduces Grantham students to various strategies for learning and helps develop skills essential for succeeding in an online education program. Students complete self assessments to become familiar with their learning styles and how to use their learning styles in online studies. Students successfully completing this course are more proficient in time management, reading skills, writing techniques, memory abilities, and test-taking strategies. Students learn how to navigate within Grantham University's online course learning environment, submit assignments, and where to go for academic assistance. GU100 is normally taken with level 100 or 200 courses that offer the most common challenges in working in an online learning environment. Students complete assignments in both courses simultaneously as a learning strategy for general education and entry-level knowledge acquisition while developing successful online study skills. Successful completion of
Course: ACC220 Title: Financial Accounting Credits: 3
  This introductory financial accounting course introduces the student to the important role of financial accounting in modern business. The key role of financial accounting is to provide useful information to external users in order that a wide variety of economic decisions can be made. The course covers the theory and practice of accounting applicable to the recording, summarizing, and reporting of business transactions. Topics include the different types of financial statements and accounts, asset valuation, revenue and expense recognition, and appropriate accounting for asset, liability, and capital accounts.
Course: ACC226 Title: Managerial Accounting Credits: 3
  This course is a continuation of Financial Accounting, shifting the focus from external reporting to internal needs of managers. Managerial accounting information helps managers accomplish three essential functions: planning, controlling, and decision-making. The course provides students with an understanding of managerial accounting information to enable them to evaluate the usefulness of managerial accounting techniques in the real world. Topics include managerial accounting terminology, budgeting, costing, breakeven analysis, and cost-volume-profitability analysis. The methods of identifying and extracting relevant information from managerial accounting systems as an input to decision making and performance evaluation are stressed throughout the course.
Course: CS192 Title: Programming Essentials Credits: 3
  This course introduces students to problem-solving concepts that programmers need to know and understand to skillfully use any programming language. Throughout this course students use language-independent problem-solving methods to structure logic (sequencing, branching, repetition), and data (records, objects). Students will also use diagramming and charting methods to communicate solutions and use arrays, menus, and flow charts to communicate structured programming solutions.
Course: CS265 Title: Programming in C++ Credits: 4
  An introduction to C++ programming. Topics include control structures, arrays, pointers, classes, overloading, inheritance, file processing, and data structures. Includes one (1) lab credit. Software: Microsoft Visual Studio.Net.
Course: CT212 Title: Digital Electronics (Lab included) Credits: 4
  This is an introductory course to the fundamentals of digital electronics. Students learn the concepts needed for higher-level courses that follow. Topics include number systems and codes, logic gates, TTL circuits, Boolean algebra, Karnaugh maps, flip-flops, registers and counters. Student will focus on digital system implementation using a hardware descriptive language (HDL).
Course: CT262 Title: Microprocessor Systems Engineering (Lab Included) Credits: 4
  This course provides a systems-level understanding of the 80X86 microprocessor and its hardware and software. A solid foundation is built which students can develop further as they gain more experience. Intel architecture microprocessor families are covered: 8088, 8086, 80286, 80386, 80486, and the latest Pentium processors. Students write practical programs and learn to plan, write, and test software solutions for real applications. A solid understanding of the role of the various types of memory on the modern microcomputer system is covered. Includes one (1) lab credit.
Course: ENT301 Title: Entrepreneurial Finance Credits: 3
  This penultimate course in the core business curriculum is an advanced undergraduate course focusing on entrepreneurship and small business ownership. The major topic of the course is the development of an entrepreneurial endeavor, including analyzing the venture creation process, understanding the groundwork for becoming an entrepreneur, and studying real life examples that illustrate entrepreneurial ethics and the global dimensions of entrepreneurship.
Course: EMT320 Title: Engineering Economics Credits: 3
  This course emphasizes the systematic evaluation of the cost and benefits associated with proposed technical projects. Topics covered include the time value of money, evaluation of project alternatives, replacement analysis, and cost estimation techniques.
Course: ET105 Title: Fundamental Properties of DC Circuits and Lab Credits: 4
  This is a comprehensive course on the properties of Direct Current (DC) circuits. Topics include electrical components, electrical quantities and units; voltage, current, and resistance; Ohm's Law, energy and power; series and parallel circuits; series-parallel circuits; magnetism and electromagnetism. This innovative laboratory course is based on computer-simulated experiments for electric circuits using Electronics Workbench (Multisim). Circuits are modified easily with on-screen editing, and analysis results provide faster feedback than a series of experiments using hardwired circuits. The experiments are designed to help reinforce the theory learned in the circuit analysis course. A series of troubleshooting problems help students develop troubleshooting skills. Topics include voltage and current in DC circuits, Ohm's Law, series and parallel circuits, and voltage and current divider rules.
Course: ET115 Title: Fundamental Properties of AC Circuits and Lab Credits: 4
  This course is a continuation of EE102. The student is introduced to the concepts and laws which describe the behavior of AC circuits. After an introduction to capacitive and inductive circuits, the behavior of RL, RC, and RLC circuits will be analyzed using circuit theories. Topics include using the oscilloscope, Ohm's Law in AC circuits, capacitors, inductors, capacitive reactance, inductive reactance, RC circuits, RL circuits, RLC circuits, and transformers. An emphasis is placed on troubleshooting AC circuits. Transformer theory will also be covered in the course.
Course: ET212 Title: Electronics I and Lab Credits: 4
  This foundational course in analog electronics introduces the student to the fundamentals of diode and transistor circuit analysis and design. Topics include semiconductors, diode theory and circuits, bipolar transistors, transistor biasing, AC models, and voltage amplifiers. Electronics Workbench software will assist students to analyze and design basic diode and transistor circuits. In addition to the technical component, audio/visual and oral presentation skills are emphasized and integrated.
Course: ET222 Title: Electronics II and Lab Credits: 4
  This course is the second in a two-part sequence on electronic devices. This course provides a foundation for analyzing and designing advanced analog electronic circuits. Topics covered include power amplifiers, emitter followers, JFETs, MOSFETs, frequency response of transistors, differential amplifiers and operational amplifiers. The course concludes with advanced circuits such as oscillators, phase-locked loops, and power supplies. Principles of teams and team dynamics are integrated with group design projects. Besides the design component, analytical labs, demonstrating the fundamental principles of the theory, are performed using Electronics Workbench software.
Course: ET372 Title: Instrumentation and Measurement and Lab Credits: 4
  This course focuses on interfacing electronic systems to the environment and mechanical systems through a thorough introduction to pneumatic and electrical sensors and actuators, their specifications, and their designation in electrical drawings. Data acquisition systems are studied along with analog and digital signal conditioning, filtering, and analog to digital conversion. The basic process control system and the various types of controllers, including programmable logic controllers, are introduced. Converters and signal conditioning are explored through the use of software. In addition, through simulation software, students have an opportunity to analyze the performance of various sensors, incorporate them in design problems, and program a programmable logic controller.
Course: FIN307 Title: Principles of Finance I Credits: 3
  This intermediate course examines the role of the financial manager in the overall management and control of a firm. Stress is placed on the use of analytical models for improving the decision-making process. Both the short-term management of working capital and the long-term planning of capital structure and investment strategy are covered. Topics include financial ratio analysis, the time value of money, valuation of stocks and bonds, free cash flows, capital budgeting, and the cost of capital.
Course: MA230 Title: Mathematical Statistics I Credits: 3
  This intermediate mathematics course presents methods in making analytical decisions using statistics. This course focuses on the characteristics of numerical and categorical data, methods of presentation, and descriptive statistics. Correlation and covariance are presented in the context of business analysis. The course also introduces students to basic methods of sampling and of making inferences using one or two independent samples.
Course: MA302 Title: Calculus I Credits: 4
  An introductory-level course that includes topics on limits, derivatives, derivative tests, concavity, applications of the derivative and integration, area under the curve, the fundamental theorem of Calculus, and integration techniques using parts and substitution.
Course: MGT150 Title: Principles of Business Management Credits: 3
  This introductory course provides students with a practical and concrete explanation of the concepts and techniques they will need as managers in today's new organizations. The sequence of topics follows the familiar pattern of planning, organizing, leading, and controlling. Throughout the course, the manager's role in leading and accommodating change is emphasized. The course also introduces the student to the issues of managing global businesses, especially the ways in which managers need to develop a global perspective in order to be successful. Issues in strategy, diversity, and entrepreneurship are covered extensively.
Course: PH221 Title: Physics II Credits: 4
  This introductory algebra-based physics course is intended for first- and second-year college students, especially those majoring in information systems, software engineering technology, computer science, computer engineering technology, and electronics engineering technology. The course continues Physics I and covers a range of topics, concepts, and theories in general physics including waves and sound, electric forces and electric fields, electric potential energy and the electric potential, electric circuits, magnetic forces and magnetic fields, electromagnetic induction, alternating current (ac) circuits, electromagnetic (EM) waves, the wave nature of light including interference, special relativity, and the dual nature of particles and waves. The course also introduces the student to applied physics and applies this knowledge to real-world problems. Includes one (1) lab credit.
Course: PRJ450 Title: Project Management Credits: 3
  This advanced course identifies the components of modern project management and shows how they relate to the basic phases of a project, starting with conceptual design and advanced development, and continuing through detailed design, production, and termination. Topics covered include project organization and structure; project planning and control; human behavior in the project setting; and project management information systems. The course places stress on integrative concepts rather than isolated methodologies. It relies on simple models to convey ideas and avoids detailed mathematical formulations, though some of the more important mathematical programming models are presented.
General Education: 25
Course: Title: Credits:
Course: CO101 Title: Introduction to Public Speaking Credits: 3
  This course focuses on the basic principles of effective verbal communication and the related functions in contemporary public settings. Emphasis is placed on speech to inform and to persuade, with special consideration given to fundamental communication skills, including organization, reasoning, explanation, and listening. Students will learn to prepare a speech without the need to memorize the presentation. This course is designed to help students understand the difference between ideas and memorizing words. The progression of learning should help students learn to understand, value, and practice the human communication process.
Course: EN101 Title: English Composition I Credits: 3
  This course develops written communication skills with emphasis on understanding the writing process, analyzing readings and practicing writing for personal and professional applications.
Course: EN361 Title: Technical Writing Credits: 3
  This course teaches the skills needed to produce such forms as memos, informal reports, proposals, and letters of applications. The course starts with theory and proceeds to skills and applications. Some of the topics studied include the Technical Writing Process, Research, Summarizing, Outlining, and Formatting of various reports. Your knowledge of the subject matter will be evaluated through objective tests, and your writing skills will be evaluated by your performance on writing assignments.
Course: ET100 Title: Engineering and Ethics Credits: 3
  This first course introduces the student to engineering and engineering technology, professionalism, responsibility in engineering, and ethical theories and decision-making. The role of analysis and design in engineering as well as basic design methodology provide the student a framework for subsequent courses.
Course: MA105 Title: College Algebra Credits: 3
  An introductory level course on the fundamental concepts of algebra. Topics include equations, polynomial and rational functions and graphing, and exponential and logarithmic functions.
Course: MA141 Title: Precalculus Credits: 3
  An intermediate level mathematics course on the basics of algebra and trigonometry. Topics include factorization, powers and exponents, radicals, quadratic equations, inequalities and absolute value, progressions, graphing, introduction to limits, and basic trigonometry.
Course: PH220 Title: Physics I Credits: 4
  This course provides an introduction to college physics, using an algebra-based approach. It is intended for students majoring in information systems, software engineering technology, computer science, computer engineering technology, and electronics engineering technology. The course covers a range of topics, concepts, and theories in general physics including kinematics and dynamics in 1D and 2D motion, forces and Newton's laws of motion, work and energy, impulse and momentum, rotational kinematics and dynamics, simple and harmonic motion, fluid dynamics, and temperature and heat. The course also introduces the student to applied physics and applies this to real-world problems of engineering. Includes one (1) lab credit.
Course: GU299 Title: General Education Capstone Credits: 3
  GU299 is the capstone course for Grantham University's general education program, and it serves a dual purpose. First, GU299 helps students bridge the gap between the broad-based learning they experience throughout their general education courses and the discipline-specific learning they will engage in as they move closer toward degree completion. By highlighting the specific skills and knowledge they attained through their general studies and working with them to incorporate those skills and that knowledge within their specific academic areas, students will achieve a greater awareness of how knowledge is intertwined, and better recognize how information drawn from one experience can be applied directly toward another, leading them to become more actively engaged, socially-aware citizens of the various communities to which they belong.