What makes the University of Melbourne such a wonderful place to study engineering and information technology? World-class teaching, unique and exciting experiences and an amazing location are just part of it.
Keeping pace with technological change is one thing; having the skills to shape it is another entirely.
Studying engineering at the University of Melbourne allows undergraduate students like Oliver to gain practical, hands-on experience from day one.
When I think about how universities can shape our future engineering and IT talent to create a better world, for me, it’s about people, places and partners.
Professor Stephan Winter and his colleagues are investigating ways to make computers better at interpreting our spoken directions.
Dr Gavin Buskes is Assistant Dean (Teaching and Learning) at the Melbourne School of Engineering. For Gavin, there's a lot of crossover between electrical engineering and his first passion: music.
It’s always wonderful to have the opportunity get out of the classroom and learn through doing, as a group of Melbourne School of Engineering students recently discovered through an intensive subject.
Mathieu is part of a team developing a real-time wind forecasting model to improve wind forecasting and accuracy for wind farms.
Boeing’s presence in Australia is the company’s largest footprint outside the United States, with more than 3,000 employees in 38 locations. Boeing has the broadest portfolio in Australian aerospace, with team members supporting the advanced manufacturing of commercial aircraft composite components, defence systems design and development, modeling and simulation, research and development, support and training, and unmanned systems.
As our connectivity and reliance on networks increases, ensuring the safety and security of our networked infrastructure is a growing concern.
Dr Mohammad Taha is a newly minted PhD, and they like the sound of those words; Dr Taha.