About Us

Sample Founding Courses

EENG 1910 - Project I - Learning to Learn

Learning to Learn (L2L) is based on sound cognitive and pedagogical techniques that improve learning outcomes and make lifelong learning habitual. Students develop an understanding of how engineering and computer science are learned and how we can facilitate and encourage the lifelong learning process. Topics covered include consciousness and self-awareness, metacognition, learning styles, memory, language, reading, writing, problem solving, creativity and biology of learning.

Quote - People Page

Electrical Engineering professors have incredibly high standards but they give students the tools to achieve them. They teach the material in new and exciting ways and give every opportunity to do outside research on any of the topics. I have never spent more time just researching something we've learned in class for my own benefit... and actually enjoying every bit of it! The professors are challenging but they make me a better student for it which will hopefully make me a better engineer. -- Sam Bowman

Generalized Faculty Quotes

Electrical Engineering faculty expect a lot from students, but at the same time, they want students to succeed and they strive to make sure they all do. -- David Roberts, undergraduate student

The faculty members teach very difficult material in a way that makes it easy to comprehend. -- David Roberts, undergraduate student

Faculty Quotes

Adamo's classes are by far the most challenging courses I have taken in electrical engineering department. He expects a lot from his students, but at the same time, he wants his students to succeed and strives to make sure they all do. Dr. Guturu's classes are always very technical. He teaches very difficult material in a way that makes it easy to comprehend. ---- David Roberts, undergraduate student

About the Electrical Engineering Department

What is EE?

The electrical engineering field deals with the study and application of electricity, electronics and electromagnetism.

Alumni

Alumni

Alumni of UNT's Department of Electrical Engineering have found work with some of the biggest high-tech companies in the world, including:

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