Electrical and Electronic Engineering with a Year in Industry MEng
Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering
You are viewing this course for 2021-22 entry.
Core topics include power systems, power electronics, electrical machines and drives and motion control systems.
All our first-year students take part in the faculty's Global Engineering Challenge, working with students from other engineering disciplines to solve a real-world problem. All second years get to work on a week-long project devised by one of our industry partners. You'll also get the chance to work with an engineering company through the Sheffield Industrial Project Scheme.
In your third year you'll carry out your own research project, supervised by an academic.
You'll have the chance to arrange a year in industry. This will put your academic studies into context, improve your skills and enhance your employment prospects.
In your final year, you will work as part of a multidisciplinary team on a research project led by an academic with industry input.
Accredited by the Institution of Engineering and Technology on behalf of the Engineering Council for the purposes of fully meeting the academic requirement for registration as a Chartered Engineer.
The modules listed below are examples from the last academic year. There may be some changes before you start your course. For the very latest module information, check with the department directly.
Choose a year to see modules for a level of study:
UCAS code: H634
- Digital System Engineering
This module introduces the basic principles underlying the design of electronic systems. The ideas are discussed mainly in the context of digital design which cannot be undertaken realistically without some level of system thinking and planning. Other areas of system design will be used to illustrate and reinforce the idea that system design ideas apply to many fields beside digital design. The module will also introduce some of the computer based tools used by system designers for simulation and verification.20 credits
- Electrical Circuits and Networks
This module introduces the basic principles underlying electric circuits. The idea of a circuit, and the concepts of voltage, current and power are introduced for both alternating and direct sources. The interaction between electrical circuits and magnetic circuits is discussed and the idea of mutual coupling and transformers is introduced. Formal analysis methods such as nodal, loop and superposition are introduced in the context of dc and ac circuits and the complex notation for ac quantities applied to the latter. The calculation of power in a range of contexts is discussed extensively.20 credits
- Electronic Devices and Circuits
The first part of this module introduces basic concepts of computer programming, through an introduction to problem solving and the development of simple algorithms using the programming language Python. The module will stress the importance of good programming style and good code design and will introduce how an object-oriented approach can help to achieve these aims. The second part of this module introduces some of the fundamental principles of object oriented programming and software engineering using the Java Programming Language. In particular it covers the principles that underlie the structuring of software and introduces models of real-world systems. Techniques for developing sound programming techniques are introduced and applied.20 credits
- Mathematics (Electrical)
This module aims to reinforce students' previous knowledge and to develop new basic mathematical techniques needed to support the engineering subjects taken at levels 1 and 2. It also provides a foundation for the level 2 mathematics courses in the appropriate engineering department.20 credits
- General Skills
This unit deals with practical laboratory skills.10 credits
- Introduction to Energy
This module introduces the concepts of electricity and energy in the home. It is aimed at a wide audience and answers those questions that many people have about energy, electricity and renewables but don't know who or how to ask. The module will use only basic arithmetic maths - multiplication, division, addition and subtraction. Renewable energy sources such as solar PV panels, small wind turbines and heat pumps will be described. What savings can you really make? Petrol vs diesel cars, how does electric fit into the picture?10 credits
This unit deals with practical programming. Students will study and practise programming in C andMatlab to provide underpinning skills for their development as engineers.10 credits
- System Design Analysis
This unit aims to investigate the design and assembly of common electrical and electronic devices. Examples of commercially available devices will be examined in detail and deconstructed to allow critical assessment of the assembly and the design decisions that have been made in their construction. The unit will be a combination of formal lectures and laboratory analysis of the devices, being assessed by a short report and interaction during laboratory sessions. A formal talk will also form part of the assessment.10 credits
- Global Engineering Challenge Week
The Faculty-wide Global Engineering Challenge Week is a compulsory part of the first-year programme, and the project has been designed to develop student academic, transferable and employability skills as well as widen their horizons as global citizens. Working in multi-disciplinary groups of six, for a full week, all students in the Faculty choose from a number of projects arranged under a range of themes including Water, ICT, Waste Management and Energy with scenarios set in a developing country. Some projects are based on the Engineers Without Borders Challenge* and other projects have been suggested by an academic at the University of Makerere in Uganda (who is involved in developing solutions using IT systems for health, agriculture and resource problems in developing countries). Students are assessed on a number of aspects of being a professional engineer both by Faculty alumni and a number of local industrial engineers.*The EWB Challenge is a design program coordinated internationally by Engineers Without Borders Australia and delivered in Australian, New Zealand, British and Irish universities. It provides students with the opportunity to learn about design, teamwork and communication through real, inspiring, sustainable and cross-cultural development projects. By participating in the EWB Challenge students are presented with a fantastic opportunity to design creative solutions to problems identified by real EWB projects. Each year, the EWB Challenge design brief is based on a set of sustainable development projects identified by EWB with its community-based partner organisations. http://www.ewb-uk.org/ewbchallenge
- Electrical Energy and Conversion
An outline of the electrical supply infrastructure, including the plurality of electrical energy generation modalities currently in use, is followed by elementary ideas behind protection, safety and tariff structures. The characteristics of electrical machines are discussed together with the circuit strategies that can be used to control of machine performance. Circuits for more general high efficiency power management are also described. Circuits dealing with power will dissipate energy and that energy must be removed if overheating is to be avoided - elements of thermal management are discussed in the context of audio power amplifiers.30 credits
- Analogue and Digital Electronics
This module brings together the underlying physical principles of BJT, JFET and MOSFET devices to show how structural decisions in device design affect performance as a circuit element. Basic circuit topologies such as long - tailed pairs, Darlington transistors and current mirrors are described as a precursor to exploring the internal design of a typical op-amp. Common applications of op-amps are discussed. The relationship between device structure and performance in simple CMOS circuits is explored and applied to real digital circuit applications. Digital system design strategies are introduced with examples drawn from everyday embedded digital systems.20 credits
- Communication Electronics
This module introduces the basic structure of a communication system and examines the various circuits and signal engineering strategies that are necessary to make a system work. The idea of spectrum as a limited resource and some of the regulatory framework that allows multiple use of spectrum without conflict between users is introduced. The unit, which aims to form a bridge between communication systems and electronics, will include a number of case studies in order to place ideas in a sensible context.20 credits
- Design Project
Students will undertake an extended design project (chosen from a list of possible projects covering a range of topics relevant to the various degree programmes for which this is a core element). The design projects will encompass modelling, design, implementation and test. The list of available projects will change from time-to-time but will encompass antennas, radio circuits, embedded processors, digital systems, semiconductors (solar cells, SAW filters), generators.10 credits
- Engineering Software Design
This module builds on the C programming learned in year 1 by exploring both the higher level issues of programming, modelling, and embedded programming. The aim is to develop in students the habits of object orientation (e.g. modularity, data hiding, etc.) using C and MATLAB, both commonly used industry standard tools, and writing software for embedded systems. This is done in the belief that these are skills that a `normal¿ Electronic Engineer should possess. Three mini projects using C and MATLAB and drawn from across the department are used as a focus for the various activities and to enable students to demonstrate achievement of the module outcomes.10 credits
- Industrial Project
This module will be a combination of lectures, exercises and an industrial project, aimed at self development, time management, managing meetings etc. and also at developing skills in dealing with other people and group working.10 credits
- Managing Engineering Projects and Teams
The module is designed to introduce you to one of the key skills needed in your study and work. You will learn why projects are a key feature of engineering environments. You will also be introduced to the fundamentals of project management concepts and its terminologies. In addition, you will learn how to plan a project and deliver it for its successful completion. It will introduce project management topics such as planning, scoping, scheduling, resources, cost and constraints. Additionally, you will develop an awareness of the importance of people for successful project delivery in practice, including stakeholders and team dynamics.10 credits
- Mathematics II (Electrical)
This module is part of a series of Level Two modules designed for the particular group of engineers shown in brackets in the module title. Each module consolidates previous mathematical knowledge and develops new mathematical techniques relevant to the particular engineering discipline.10 credits
- Engineering - You're Hired
The Faculty-wide Engineering - You're Hired Week is a compulsory part of the second year programme, and the week has been designed to develop student academic, transferable and employability skills. Working in multi-disciplinary groups of about six, students will work in interdisciplinary teams on a real world problem over an intensive week-long project.The projects are based on problems provided by industrial partners, and students will come up with ideas to solve them and proposals for a project to develop these ideas further.
- Individual Investigative Project
To provide a structured individual design project to enable the student to carry out practical and/or theoretical work which underpins his/her academic studies and allows for the acquisition and demonstration of a wide range of practical skills applied to engineering designs.40 credits
- Feedback Systems Design
The module provides an introduction to the modelling, analysis and design of feedback control systems using classical control theory. The focus is linear time-invariant (LTI) systems in the continuous-time domain, although a brief introduction is also provided to digital controllers.10 credits
- Finance and Law for Engineers
The module is designed to introduce engineering students to some of the key financial and legal issues that engineers are likely to encounter in their working environment. The module will draw directly on practical issues of budgeting, raising finance, assessing financial risks and making financial decisions in the context of engineering projects and/or product development. At the same time the module will develop students¿ understanding of the legal aspects of entering into contracts for the development and delivery of engineering projects and products and an awareness of environmental regulation, data protection and intellectual property rights. Through a series of parallel running lectures in the two disciplines, the module will provide a working knowledge of the two areas and how they impinge on engineering practice. There will be a heavy emphasis on group working, report writing and presentation as part of the assessment supplemented by online exercises and an individual portfolio.10 credits
- Mathematics III (Electrical)
This module consolidates previous mathematical knowledge and develops new mathematical techniques relevant to electrical engineering at levels 3 and 4.10 credits
- Power Electronics
To introduce and develop an understanding of power electronic devices and circuits; to develop circuit analysis techniques, circuit understanding and design capabilities for use in ac and dc power converters.10 credits
- Digital Engineering
This module provides an introduction to digital processor organisation, architecture, instruction set architectures and system organisation/design. It also provides elements on the underlying computer arithmetic and approaches to design (including Verilog Hardware Description Language). The module is underpinned by practical examples. The module then considers an important application area, looking at the fundamental concepts, underlying mathematics, design methodologies and techniques.20 credits
- Electromagnetic Fields and Devices
This module will introduce students static electric and magnetic fields, Maxwell's equations and the application of these equations to electro- and magento-static field problems. This will be extended to consider low frequency time-varying fields and the magnetic field calculations necessary to analyse rotating electrical machines. There will also be a consideration of the numerical methods used to solve magnetic field problems. These ideas will then underpin the second half of the module that will concentrate on the design of electrical machines, considering rating, windings and magnets.20 credits
- Electronics and Devices
This course aims to describe the generic circuit elements, analogue and digital and their associated properties which are typically used within IC circuits. Additionally, this course aims to bring the student to level of understanding of VLSI design, such that they can design basic circuits. Having considered integrated electronics at a circuit level, this module will then look at the fundamental properties of semiconductor materials and devices. It will introduce heterojunctions and look at the structure and behaviour of a wide range of devices (JFET, MOSFET, MESFET, HEMT, LED, laser, Solar Cells). It will also look at the issues of designing high power semiconductor devices.20 credits
- Power Engineering
This module will consider the design and performance of large power systems supply network. The module wil concentrate on models and techniques used to analyse the behaviour of such systems and the specification of major equipment used in such systems. The module will then build on this to consider the stability and fault analysis of such systems, identifying basic techniques for protection.20 credits
- Year In Industry
The course enables students to spend, typically, their third year of a BEng or fourth year of an MEng working in a `course relevant¿ role in industry. This provides them with wide ranging experiences and opportunities that put their academic studies into context and improve their skills and employability. Students will also benefit from experiencing the culture in industry, making contacts, and the placement will support them in their preparation for subsequent employment.120 credits
- Group Project
The project, performed under the supervision of either two academic supervisors, or one academic supervisor and one second external marker from an industrial partner, takes the form of a multidisciplinary investigative or design project usually with a significant industrial input. Students are divided into multidisciplinary teams and presened with the project brief by the industrialists involved. Project activities are based in the research labs of the supervisor(s) although students may also have to make use of the facilities, normally within the Department. Students hold regular minuted progress management meetings with group members rotating their group management responsibilities.45 credits
- AC Machines
This unit will introduce students to AC, Synchronous, Induction, and Synchronous/Switched Reluctance machines. It will consider operation, performance, characteristics and modelling.15 credits
- Advanced Computer Systems
This module looks at modern computer systems from operating systems down to the underlying computer architectures to provide a coherent view of how such systems work and how their performance can be improved, looking, in particular, at parallelism.15 credits
- Advanced Control of Electric Drives
This module explores advanced modelling and modern control strategies of electric drive systems with a focus on induction (IM) and permanent magnet synchronous machines (PMSM).15 credits
- Advanced Integrated Electronics
This course advance students' understanding of analogue and digital VLSI design. It concentrates on issues such as power consumption, the effect of interconnect, non-CMOS logic, circuit layout, analog amplifiers, data converters, and using Spice.15 credits
- Advanced Signal Processing
This unit focuses on introducing advanced signal processing methods and technologies and their applications. Topics include multi-rate filtering and filter banks; signal transforms; random signals; adaptive filtering and array signal processing.15 credits
- Antennas, Propagation and Satellite Systems
Review and application of electromagnetic theory for antenna analysis. Radiation pattern, gain, input impedance. Half wave, full wave dipole antennas, monopole antennas. Image theory. Antenna arrays. Polarization: linear, elliptical, axial ratio. Aperture theory: Fourier analysis, Huygens-Kirchhoff formula, rectangular and circular aperture, effective aperture. Microstrip antennas. Propagation in a plasma: critical frequency, refractive index. Ionospheric/tropospheric propagation of HF/VHF radio waves: MUF, ionosonde. Satellite communications systems. Earth stations - types and performance. Satellite transponders - amplifiers, redundancy, transmitters, frequency translation. Multiple access systems.15 credits
- Broadband Wireless Techniques
This module will give an understanding of the most up to date communication techniques used in the design and operation of broadband wireless systems based on OFDM technology such as WiFi, WiMAX and LTE. The module will explore the physical (PHY) layer, medium access control (MAC) and radio resource management functionalities of broadband wireless systems. The outline syllabus will include an introduction to broadband wireless systems; the principles of OFDM, OFDMA and TDD/FDD multiple access; bit interleaved convolutional and turbo channel coding/decoding for OFDM systems; adaptive coding and modulation; frequency selective fading, channel estimation and equalisation; MIMO techniques; and network architectures.15 credits
- Data Coding Techniques for Communication and Storage
Processing techniques to enable transmission and storage of data with reliability and security are a key element in nearly all of modern communication systems. This course deals with data coding techniques required for reliable and secure data transmission and storage; it covers various aspects of digital communication tying in elementary communication theory with practical solutions to problems encountered.15 credits
- Electronic Communication Technologies
This module aims to provide students with a range of skills that are required when designing circuits at high frequencies covering topics such as circuit interference mechanisms and design techniques, circuit layout, filtering, screening, transmission lines, S-parameters, Smith charts, radio frequency (RF) device design, and measurement techniques.15 credits
- Energy Efficient Semiconductor Devices
The efficient use of energy is of critical importance to future growth and well-being, providing a mechanism to reduce global emissions and to offset the impact of increasing fuel costs. Semiconductor devices can play can crucial role in this key global challenge, providing options which can both improve energy efficiency and also means for renewable energy generation. The course describes four key sectors where semiconductor devices are making considerable impact on energy efficiency.15 credits
- Energy Storage Management
This unit looks at the storage and management of energy in electrical systems. It will consider:Fuel cells: the basic principles of hydrogen fuel cells, reaction rate, cell interconnection ¿ the bipolar plate, fuel cell types, ancillary components of a fuel cell system, advantages and disadvantages of fuel cell technologies. Batteries and supercapacitors: battery chemistries, energy/power densities of different batteries. Differences between electrochemical energy storage and electrical energy storage in supercapacitors, performance characteristics, charging, modelling, thermal effects, and measurement.Mechanical: Principles of mechanical energy storage, flywheels / compressed air. Mechanics of energy storage, precession torques and counter-rotating systems for vehicles15 credits
- Engineering Commercial Success: And making the world a better place!
Students work in interdisciplinary teams to create solutions to a real problem provided by a real customer. Typically the customer will be a member or members of the community e.g. children with disabilities, terminally ill people, etc. Student teams learn how to solicit needs from user interviews and go on to create (and where possible prototype) solutions that meet functional, commercial and social requirements. Students are supported by a variety of external experts including investors, marketeers, business advisors and manufacturers. Teams pitch their proposals to an invited audience and expert judges. Prizes are then awarded to the best presentations.15 credits
- Managing Innovation and Change in Engineering Contexts
This module introduces you to the importance of innovation in manufacturing and service organisations whose primary business activity is engineering and/or technology. Innovation management is introduced as the thoughtful combination of new product/process development and change management. Through case studies, theoretical frameworks, and tools you will come to understand innovation at multiple scales: international, national, regional, organisational and team, with particular emphasis on how organisations manage and exploit the commercial risks and opportunities inherent in innovation, and how project teams and engineers can respond to innovation challenges effectively. The module is aimed at engineering students of any discipline.15 credits
- Mobile Networks and Physical Layer Protocols
Description and demonstration of the physical layer for cellular mobile networks with historical perspective. Antenna design for the physical layer, including handset, vehicle and base station antennas. EMC / health related issues of cellular radiation. GMSK, QPSK, QAM, OFDM modulation. GSM (incl. GPRS, EDGE etc.) protocol. WCDMA 3G UMTS (incl. HSDPA etc.) protocol. 4G LTE/WiMAX protocol. Propagation issues, diversity gain, rake reception, MIMO. Link budgets. Cellular design strategies (femto, pico, micro, macro, umbrella etc.). Engineering Field Test mode parameters.15 credits
- Motion Control and Servo Drives
This unit investigates, in detail, the performance and operational characteristic of both modern a.c. and d.c. variable speed drives and actuation systems, as well as their applications in electric/hybrid vehicle traction.15 credits
- Nanoscale Electronic Devices
The course aims to provide students with an understanding of the science and technology which underpins modern electronic device technology, with an emphasis on integrated electronic devices at the nanoscale.15 credits
- Optical Communication Devices and Systems
The course examines the behaviour of the components in a communications system and the way in which their design and individual performance is determined by that of the system requirements.15 credits
- Permanent Magnet Machines and Actuators
This unit looks at the topologies for, design of, and characteristics of permanent magnet electrical machines. It will look at these machines from the types of magnets employed, electromagnetic torque, thermal behaviour and modelling through the winding of such machines to the design of a range of machines eg.: brushless AC/DC, fractional slot, switched/transverse flux.15 credits
- Power Electronics Converters
This unit introduces power conversion principles, defines the terminology and analyses operational principles, modulation methods and control of selected power converters topologies for industrial applications.15 credits
- Power Semiconductor Devices
This unit will look at power semiconductor devices: physics, technology, characteristics, packaging and application.15 credits
- Principles of Communications
This course considers the mathematical foundations and the derived theories and techniques used by a wide range of communication systems, particularly the more recent digital systems. It looks at systems: organisation, information, entropy, random signals, power spectra, ecoding, and Hartley-Shannon. It also looks at transmission of signals: errors, M-ary signalling, communication channels and methods of transmission; receivers: Maximum Likelihood, matched filtering. Additionally, it will look at multiplexing, multiple access, and spread-spectrum.15 credits
- Principles of Semiconductor Device Technology
The unit describes the basic structure of materials and their relationship to the requirements of semiconductor devices for future applications, leading to methods of crystal growth, fabrication, modelling and characterization. The course will have an assignment component which will allow students to gain experience of modelling devices relevant to future CMOS on the nanohub (Purdue).15 credits
- Semiconductor Materials
This module describes the basic physical properties (structural, optical, electrical) of semiconductor materials used in the electronic and opto-electronic industries, and in semiconductor based research. The aim is to equip the students with a comprehensive background understanding of the physical, structural, optical, electronic properties of semiconductor materials used in modern electronic and opto-electronic devices.15 credits
- System Design
This unit is concerned with the management of complexity in system design. To learn the basics of structured approach to design of complex systems, students undertake a design project that requires the application of state of the art design tools that help to achieve appropriate error free design structures. Implementation is undertaken using a Hardware Description Language, Verilog.15 credits
- Wireless Packet Data Networks and Protocols
The aim of this module is to give an understanding of the functionality of packet switching protocols at different layers of a wireless system and to appreciate how these protocols achieve reliable data delivery in wireless communication systems. An outline of the syllabus includes an introduction to packet switching in wireless networks; radio link protocols, CRC, ARQ and hybrid-ARQ; MAC protocols; packet scheduling and differentiated quality of service; routing, IP protocol, mobile IP, wireless TCP and end-to-end quality of service; radio resource management, network planning and ptimisation; network examples - WiFi, HSPA or LTE.15 credits
The content of our courses is reviewed annually to make sure it's up-to-date and relevant. Individual modules are occasionally updated or withdrawn. This is in response to discoveries through our world-leading research; funding changes; professional accreditation requirements; student or employer feedback; outcomes of reviews; and variations in staff or student numbers. In the event of any change we'll consult and inform students in good time and take reasonable steps to minimise disruption. We are no longer offering unrestricted module choice. If your course included unrestricted modules, your department will provide a list of modules from their own and other subject areas that you can choose from.
Learning and assessment
Learning will be delivered through a combination of lectures, practical labs and tutorials as well as independent study that is supported by problem classes.
In your first and second year all your labs will be held in the Diamond where you will use industry grade equipment and have lab sessions in the dedicated teaching clean room.
You will spend your third year working full-time for an engineering company. This will put your study into context and enhance your career prospects.
Our teaching is informed by the research that our department is involved with. This results in learning by a combination of theory and hands on practical lab sessions in our state of the art facilities with courses that are accredited by the Institute of Engineering and Technology (IET).
You will be assessed using a mixture of exams/tests, coursework and practical sessions.
This tells you the aims and learning outcomes of this course and how these will be achieved and assessed.
With Access Sheffield, you could qualify for additional consideration or an alternative offer - find out if you're eligible
The A Level entry requirements for this course are:
including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics
The A Level entry requirements for this course are:
including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics
A Levels + additional qualifications | AAB, including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics + A in a relevant EPQ; AAB, including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics + A in AS Level or B in A Level Further Maths AAB, including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics + A in a relevant EPQ; AAB, including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics + A in AS Level or B in A Level Further Maths
International Baccalaureate | 36, 6 in Higher Level Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics 36, 6 in Higher Level Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics
BTEC | DD in Engineering or Applied Science + A Level Maths grade A DD in Engineering or Applied Science + A Level Maths grade A
Scottish Highers + 2 Advanced Highers | AAAAB + AA, including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics AAABB + AB, including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics
Welsh Baccalaureate + 2 A Levels | A + AA, including Maths and either Physics, Chemistry or Electronics B + AA, including Maths and Physics, Chemistry or Electronics
Access to HE Diploma | 60 credits overall in a relevant subject with 45 at Level 3 including 39 credits at Distinction, to include Mathematics and Physics, and 6 credits at Merit. A Mathematics test may also be required 60 credits overall in a relevant subject with 45 at level 3 including 36 credits at Distinction, to include Mathematics and Physics, and 9 credits at Merit. A Mathematics test may also be required
Mature students - explore other routes for mature students
You must demonstrate that your English is good enough for you to successfully complete your course. For this course we require: GCSE English Language at grade 4/C; IELTS grade of 6.0 with a minimum of 5.5 in each component; or an alternative acceptable English language qualification
If you have any questions about entry requirements, please contact the department.
Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering
We have been at the forefront of research and teaching within the field of electronic and electrical engineering for over a century. In that time the use of electronics has become mainstream requiring challenges to be overcome to provide solutions for everyday needs.
Our students learn from academic experts who have strong links with partners in industry. Our state-of-the-art laboratories allow you to get hands on with equipment used in industry as preparation for your career.
Our wide range of MEng and BEng undergraduate degree programmes provide you with a robust understanding of the principles of electronic and electrical engineering. We offer a common start to all our degrees which offers you the flexibility to change courses at the end of your first year if you wish to focus on certain areas of interest.
All of first year students take part in the faculty's Global Engineering Challenge, working with students from other engineering disciplines to solve a real-world problem. In your third year, you will work on your own research project supervised by an academic.
All our courses are accredited by the Institution of Engineering and Technology. A four-year MEng meets all the academic standards for Chartered Engineer (CEng) status. If you take our three-year BEng, you'll need to complete some further learning to satisfy the requirements.
Why choose Sheffield?
The University of Sheffield
A Top 100 university 2021
QS World University Rankings
Top 10% of all UK universities
Research Excellence Framework 2014
No 1 Students' Union in the UK
Whatuni Student Choice Awards 2019, 2018, 2017
Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering
World University Rankings 2019
Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering
Typical graduate job titles include: design engineer, system engineer, electrical engineer, electronic engineer, control and instrumentation engineer, software engineer, graduate analyst, research and development test engineer, electrical building services engineer.
Employers of our graduates include ARM, ARUP, BAE Systems, Jaguar, Nissan, National Grid, National Instruments, Renault, Siemens, Unilever, Volvo.
Fees and funding
The annual fee for your course includes a number of items in addition to your tuition. If an item or activity is classed as a compulsory element for your course, it will normally be included in your tuition fee. There are also other costs which you may need to consider.
Funding your study
Depending on your circumstances, you may qualify for a bursary, scholarship or loan to help fund your study and enhance your learning experience.
Use our Student Funding Calculator to work out what you’re eligible for.
University open days
There are four open days every year, usually in June, July, September and October. You can talk to staff and students, tour the campus and see inside the accommodation.
At various times in the year we run online taster sessions to help Year 12 students experience what it is like to study at the University of Sheffield.
If you've received an offer to study with us, we'll invite you to one of our applicant days, which take place between November and April. These applicant days have a strong department focus and give you the chance to really explore student life here, even if you've visited us before.
Campus tours run regularly throughout the year, at 1pm every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
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