Department of Computer Science & Engineering Remote Office
Come explore our department. You can feel the sense of community, diversity, and intellectual vigor.
Math and science translate to a computer science or computer engineering degree.
You can learn the skills that will help open many doors during your career search in the Dayton area and beyond. Use creativeness, inquisitiveness, analysis, and attention to detail to solve problems using technology and gain a more in-depth understanding of computer hardware and software.
Computer Science Career Paths
A degree in computer science will give you a solid foundation in programming. Work with software and software systems in theory, design, development, and application.
- Software development
- Software engineering
- Mobile application development
- Data analytics
- Artificial intelligence
- Machine learning
- Database development
- Vision and graphics
- Web development
Computer Engineering Career Paths
A degree in computer engineering allows you to work with every aspect of the system. Design and build computer systems from circuits to software.
- Embedded systems
- Mobile computing
- Cyber security
- Digital system design
- System engineering
Our research is at the cutting edge of computer science and engineering. Funded research projects provide opportunities for you as both an undergraduate and graduate student. We collaborate with vibrant local, state, and national organizations, including:
- Wright-Patterson Air Force Base and its research facilities
- Reynolds and Reynolds
- Ball Aerospace
- The Department of Health and Human Services
- The National Science Foundation
Degrees and Programs
All of our undergraduate majors share a core of courses. These will provide you with the foundation needed as you move through your degree program. Within the department, you can switch majors during your first two years. This switch will not add any time to your expected graduation date or any extra costs.
Combined B.S./M.S. Degree Programs
Tyler Scott, majors in history and minors in computer science, is an Army ROTC cadet and plans to serve as an officer in the U.S. Army after he graduates from Wright State.
Aman Ali Pogaku, a computer science graduate student at Wright State, is working on using blockchain to develop artificial intelligence and virtual reality assets management solutions.