Here, you make a difference. Cutting-edge labs, innovative curriculum, and world-renowned professors are here for you.
Our nationally ranked co-op program helps build your resume while funding your degree and discovering your career. Gain real-world experience while collecting a real-world paycheck—the value of a CEAS degree is worth it!
Here, you will make a difference and reimagine the future in a city of opportunity. Cincinnati is home to seven Fortune 500 companies and lays claim to one of the most vibrant startup ecosystems in the nation.
We believe cooperative education develops the best engineers! On average, students earn a total of $57,000 and work for companies like Tesla, Apple, Microsoft, and NASA. The best part? You have five different co-op positions to learn what interests you in your field.
UC is at the center of innovation and ranked among the top 100 most innovative schools (Reuters). Students participate in cutting-edge research solving real-world problems, led by world-renowned faculty.
The co-op program drew me to UC even before stepping on campus. UC offered a way to help me pay for college and would help me find a job after graduating. Being able to gain the experience while still in school was an opportunity I couldn't pass up.
Hannah Newman, Computer Engineering '24Chicago, IL
of students receive a job offer from their co-op placement company
for co-op among public universities (U.S. News & World Report)
Each year, the Merlin Flight Simulation Group holds an aircraft design and handling competition for university students. For the competition, students, individually or in groups, are tasked with creating and designing an aircraft that can fly. This year, a group of 16 University of Cincinnati senior aerospace engineering students from the College of Engineering and Applied Science (CEAS) entered their supersonic business jet in the competition and won.
Donglu Shi joined the University of Cincinnati in 1995 as an associate professor of materials science and engineering from Argonne National Laboratory in Illinois. Currently, he is the chair and graduate director of the materials science and engineering program and has a secondary appointment in the Department of Biomedical Engineering in UC's College of Engineering and Applied Science (CEAS). He has received numerous honors and accolades for his research and teaching. Most recently, he was awarded the George Rieveschl Jr. Award for Distinguished Scientific Research from UC.
This spring's Global Technical Workforce course in the University of Cincinnati's College of Engineering and Applied Science offered students in technical fields a chance to work virtually with a class of French students and travel to France or Ghana to build career "soft skills" that complement their technical skills.