College of Education and Professional Studies
Hogue Technology Building, room 101
See website for how these programs may be used for educational and career purposes.
Faculty and Staff
Sathyanarayanan (Sathy) Rajendran, PhD, CSP, ARM, LEED-AP
Scott Calahan, MEd, industrial/technology education
Craig Johnson, PhD, mechanical engineering technology
David Martin, construction management
Lad Holden, MT, electronics engineering technology
Darren Olson, PhD, industrial technology
P. Warren Plugge, PhD, construction management
Charles Pringle, MS, mechanical engineering technology
Sathyanarayanan (Sathy) Rajendran, PhD, CSP, ARM, LEED-AP, safety and health management
Morgan Bliss, MS, safety and health management
John Choi, PhD, mechanical engineering technology
Hongtao Dang, PhD, construction management
Greg Lyman, MS, electronics engineering technology
Jennifer Serne, MS, safety and health management
Michael Andler, MS, safety and health management
Ted Bramble, MS, industrial engineering technology
Darryl Fuhrman, MS, construction management
Roger Beardsley, MS
D. Ken Calhoun, EdD
David Carns, MS
Stanley A. Dudley, MEd
Robert M. Envick, EdD
Ronald M. Frye
Robert Wieking, PhD
Norman H. Wolford, MS
Taiqian Q. Yang, PhD
Tim Yoxtheimer, MS
Matthew Burvee, instructional and classroom support technician
Shelley Spencer, department manager
Jeff Wilcox, instructional and classroom support technician
Program Objectives and Description
The Department of Engineering Technologies, Safety, and Construction (ETSC) offers a master of science degree in engineering technology (MSET). The program is designed to prepare persons holding a bachelor of science degrees in the engineering technologies (ET), industrial technologies (IT), and similar or related degrees for career advancement. The MSET core curriculum is designed to teach students how to address technological challenges such as improving existing products, services, and work processes, and developing new ones. The context for instruction takes into account contemporary challenges in business and industry, such as innovating when technology is rapidly changing, adapting to the global economy, and protecting the environment. Students select elective courses in order to build upon their current technical capabilities or to develop knowledge and skills in a new area that complements their career objectives.
Incoming students are expected to meet all of the requirements of the graduate school, have a solid background in science and mathematics, and show evidence of scholarship. This requires that the candidate have a bachelor’s degree from a recognized institution and have completed a course in pre-calculus (or its equivalent) and at least one college-level, laboratory-based science course. Any candidate who does not meet these requirements may be admitted to the program on a conditional basis, after which he or she must complete the requirements before being fully admitted to the program. If English is a secondary language, students must score 550 or more on the TOEFL examination. Transfer students will be considered using the same criteria, with consideration for equivalent graduate coursework completed elsewhere.
For information on program outcomes, please go to: www.cwu.edu/mission/assessment-improvement/slo-assessment-plans.
Frequency of course offering information can be found at the department website: www.cwu.edu/engineering or by contacting the department directly.
ProgramsMaster of Science (M.S.)
CoursesEngineering Technologies, Safety, and Construction (ETSC)Safety Health Management (SHM)