- Department Overview
- Academic Programs
- Student Opportunities
- Faculty & Staff
Are you a natural born leader with a knack for solving complex problems?
Then a degree in engineering management or systems engineering might be right for you. Both programs are extremely interdisciplinary, and require a wide range of communicational, organizational and technical skills.
Join the oldest and most storied engineering management program in the country.
This program prepares students for leadership roles in engineering, business and education, balancing engineering preparation with a complementary education in business and management methods.
Enroll in one of the best systems engineering graduate programs in the world.
This program trains graduate students to look at engineering systems as a whole, and take an interdisciplinary, top-down, interactive approach to those systems.
- Suzanna Long is Missouri S&T's 2016 Woman of the Year
- Project merges Missouri S&T, MoDOT
- Missouri S&T lecturer wins book of the year award
- Productive maintenance needs highlighted in new book by S&T researcher
- EMSE Adjunct Instructor and Former PhD Graduate Named Outstanding PE in Education
- Missouri S&T students, recent graduate lead a Mars landing team
- How engineering could help you survive a zombie apocalypse
- EMSE students win at ASEM conference
- Missouri S&T student earns INCOSE doctoral award
- Former Anheuser-Busch VP shares key principles with S&T grads
- Building a case for business
- Driving culture change
Emerging engineering leaders
Bonnie Wilt, Senior
The Science of Softball
Softball is a sport of nuances. The slightest shift in a batter's stance or in the angle of a pitcher's arm can have a profound impact on an at-bat, a game and, sometimes, a season. Subtle changes in mechanics can be the difference between a batter striking out and lacing a home run to win the game.
Engineering is a discipline of nuances. Much like softball, the smallest tweak in design can be the difference between a project as important as a new bridge holding or crumbling. Bonnie Wilt, a senior in engineering management, had the opportunity to meld the two during a co-op with Rawlings
Sporting Goods in Chesterfield and O'Fallon, Mo., from May to December 2015. (Read More)