Deakin’s Bachelor of Electrical and Electronics Engineering (Honours) prepares you to be an industry-ready professional engineer responsible for the design, construction, protection and project management of power generation, distribution, transmission, scheduling and usage, automation and control.
Our student-centred learning environment means you’ll use industry standard tools in world-class facilities and benefit from strong links with leading organisations in the electrical and renewable energy industry throughout your course. You’ll also have the chance to undertake real-life professional engineering practice and acquire transferrable skills in entrepreneurship, innovation, leadership, project management, technical report writing and more.
The course encourages the responsible use of electrical power in a changing climate, and covers a broad range of electrical and electronic engineering disciplines including renewable electrical power generation; smart distribution; urban, industrial, rural and regional power usage; and the role of energy production and efficiency in climate change. You’ll also develop an understanding of the ethical considerations and contemporary technical issues in the practice of engineering.
Through project-oriented design-based learning (PODBL) you gain experience with real-life industry- related projects and acquire insights into how to best address complex problems and produce innovative solutions beneficial to an organisation and the wider community.
Deakin’s Bachelor of Electrical and Electronics Engineering (Honours) is accredited by Engineers Australia, giving the degree international recognition and allowing graduates to practice as professional engineers in many countries around the world.
With an international skills shortage in the engineering industry, Deakin graduates are in demand. As a graduate you can expect to gain employment in areas such as power generation distribution and transmission, electronic design, factory control, local government, public works and consulting.
Units in the course may include assessment hurdle requirements.
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