Engineering Programs

  • B.Sc Electrical Engineering
  • B.Sc Mechanical Engineering
  • B.Sc Civil Engineering
  • B.Sc Chemical Engineering
  • B.Sc Mechatronics Engineering
  • M.Sc Civil Engineering
  • M.Sc Electrical Engineering
  • M.Sc Mechanical Engineering
  • M.Sc Engineering Management
  • Ph.D Electrical Engineering
  • Ph.D Mechanical Engineering

Technology Programs

  • B.Sc Civil Technology
  • B.Sc Electrical Technology
  • B.Sc Mechanical Technology
  • B.Sc Chemical Technology
  • B.Sc Electronics Technology

B.Sc Nano Technology

B.Sc Nano Technology

Nanotechnology Systems is a multi-disciplinary field which simultaneously draws from and benefits areas such as materials science and engineering, chemistry, physics, and biology. Indeed, it is all about generating new solutions based upon atomic- and molecular-scale concepts and manipulations.
Nanotechnology commonly refers to the fabrication, study, and manipulation of structures having sizes in the range from one to one hundred nanometers. This length scale bridges the important gap between atoms and molecules and bulk material, thereby requiring knowledge of fundamental chemistry and quantum physics. To develop this new cluster of technologies, there is an acute need for highly trained personnel who have a good understanding of the natural laws that govern the workings not only of atoms and molecules but also of natural or manufactured nanoscopic and mesoscopic structures and systems (such as, clusters, fullerenes, nanotubes, macromolecules, Nano robots, and nanosystems more generally). This field is loosely divided into four categories, namely: micro and nano-instruments, nano-electronics, nano-biosystems, and nano-engineered materials.
The Nanotechnology Systems degree program is designed to provide an education in key areas of nanotechnology, including the fundamental chemistry, physics, and engineering of nanostructures or nanosystems and the theories and techniques employed in the modeling, design, fabrication, and characterization of technological applications. Emphasis is placed on training with the same modern instrumentation techniques used in research and development in these emerging technologies. This graduate program is a collaborative effort among three departments: the Department of Chemical Engineering and the Department of Electrical Engineering in the Faculty of Engineering, and the Department of Physics in the Faculty of Science. ICBS is following the HEC approved curriculum.