The goal of this graduate certificate program is to prepare students to apply systems engineering principles across the product development or acquisition lifecycle.
Effective Semester: Fall 2013
Expiration Semester: Spring 2018
Applicants apply for admission to the program via the Graduate School application for admission. Requirements listed here are in addition to Graduate Council policies listed under GCAC-300 Admissions. International applicants may be required to satisfy an English proficiency requirement; see GCAC-305 Admission Requirements for International Students for more information.
The successful applicant will possess a degree in science or engineering or a closely aligned field and is generally expected to have a minimum combined junior/senior grade-point average of 3.0 (B) on a 4.0 scale.
Requirements listed here are in addition to requirements listed in Graduate Council policy GCAC-212 Postbaccalaureate Credit Certificate Programs.
To be awarded the Graduate Certificate in Systems Engineering, students must successfully complete 12 credits of course work. All courses must be completed with a grade of C or better and a grade-point average of 3.0 to be awarded the certificate.
|SYSEN 520||Systems Engineering||3|
|SYSEN 522||Systems Verification Validation & Testing||3|
|SWENG 586||Requirements Engineering||3|
|Select 3 credits from the following:||3|
|Probability Models and Simulation|
|Deterministic Models and Simulation|
|Decision and Risk Analysis in Engineering|
|Creativity and Problem Solving I|
Graduate courses carry numbers from 500 to 699 and 800 to 899. Advanced undergraduate courses numbered between 400 and 499 may be used to meet some graduate degree requirements when taken by graduate students. Courses below the 400 level may not. A graduate student may register for or audit these courses in order to make up deficiencies or to fill in gaps in previous education but not to meet requirements for an advanced degree.
|Graduate Program Head||Colin Neill|
|Director of Graduate Studies (DGS) or Professor-in-Charge (PIC)||Nil Hande Ergin|
Penn State Great Valley