MEng Electrical & Mechanical Engineering with International Study

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Key facts

  • UCAS Code: H3H6
  • Start date: Sep 2020
  • Accreditation: degree has dual accreditation by the IET and the Institution of Mechanical Engineers

  • Study abroad:  Year 4, in Europe, Americas, Singapore, China, Australia, New Zealand

  • Scholarships: industry-supported scholarships programme

Study with us

  • ranked in the UK Top 10 for Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering (Complete University Guide 2020)
  • develop expertise in mechanical, electrical, software and control systems engineering
  • participate in the Formula Student competition to design, build and race a racing car
  • gain international experience through studying abroad
  • access to IET Power Academy & Scholarship programme with paid work placements
  • professional accreditation by the Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET), and Institution of Mechanical Engineers
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Why this course?

The combination of mechanical, electrical, electronic, computing, measurement and control elements are now an important part of most modern engineering systems and are essential to meet new challenges in engineering innovation.

Examples include energy generation, hybrid petrol/electric vehicles, aircraft design, satellite technology, robotic systems and technology for a sustainable environment.

This degree covers key areas of both electrical and mechanical engineering reflecting the multidisciplinary nature of modern engineering. There's a demand for graduates with expertise within and across the boundaries of both disciplines.

The degree has dual accreditation by the IET and the Institution of Mechanical Engineers meaning that you will be able to capitalise on career opportunities in both or either subject. 

Electrical engineer

What you’ll study

Year 1

You're introduced to the analysis and design of analogue and digital circuits for electronics and power applications, supported by practical laboratory sessions. You also learn the physical principles underlying the design of mechanical systems and structures including topics such as dynamics, thermodynamics and fluid mechanics.

Project work introduces you to design and build activities in fuel cells and hydrogen-powered vehicles. Numerical and modelling skills are developed through classes in mathematics and software engineering while your awareness of the engineering profession is enhanced through a special class that introduces engineering industry principles and practice.

Year 2 

Year 1 themes continue but at a more advanced level. You develop key skills for the engineering profession, including team working on practical design projects and oral presentation skills.

Year 3

You’ll begin to develop specialist engineering skills through completing classes in a range of advanced topics including mechanical systems, integrated design and software engineering.

Year 4

You'll spend fourth year at a partner institution abroad.

You’ll study an approved curriculum that is equivalent to the home one, and all the subjects/credits you pass count towards your degree at Strathclyde. You’ll not be required to take extra classes on returning.

The choice of which partner is yours – we offer opportunities in Europe through Erasmus or further afield through our international exchanges to USA, Canada, Japan, Singapore, Australia & New Zealand. To give you some ideas, take a look at our latest international exchanges list.

Year 5

In Year 5 you'll have the opportunity to develop your team-working skills through a multidisciplinary group project. This project will have a strong industrial influence and provide you with the opportunity to utilise both your hardware and software skills by developing a fully functioning system, which you are required to demonstrate at an internal business tradeshow/exhibition at the end of the year.  

In addition to the project, you'll select modules from a range of advanced electrical and mechanical subjects.

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Course content

Compulsory classes

Engineering Mechanics 1
A study of mechanics gives you the basic tools to understand how the world, both natural and man-made.
You come to Engineering Mechanics with an elementary understanding of the basic principles of mechanics acquired from introductory school physics together with their application to problem solving. This class places more emphasis on the basic skills required to start to apply these concepts and principles to real engineering problem solving. The class focuses on the practice of these skills, rather than factual content. In this class doing required background reading, coming to class and doing homework are like practising for a football team. The tutor/lecturer is less a source of information and more of a coach who structures practice and sets standards. Students’ progress not by absorbing (and regurgitating) information but rather by practising their skills individually and learning to work effectively with others.
Engineering Industry & Profession

To provide an overview of industry and give you some understanding of the industry environment that you would enter as well as the types of roles you would/could undertake. To explain role and responsibility of the engineering profession and individual engineer.

The class is delivered to first-year undergraduate students in the specific context of electronic and electrical engineering together with relationship to mechanical engineering and computer systems.

Electronic & Electrical Techniques & Design 1
1. To introduce you to the practical and professional skills required of an engineer
2. To underpin theoretical concepts introduced elsewhere in Year 1 modules
3. To introduce you to individual and group project work
4. To expose you to problems requiring system integration and design
5. To encourage innovation in the context of project work
6. To facilitate the development of a range of transferable skills
Electronic & Electrical Principles 1
To provide you with a foundational understanding of the analysis and design of both analogue and digital electronic circuits.
Heat & Flow 1
Knowledge of thermodynamics, heat and fluid flow are important for the understanding and design of thermal and hydraulic systems involving energy conversion and transmission, such as engines and turbines, pumps and compressors, and associated pipework. The aim of the class is to introduce the basic concepts of thermodynamics and fluid mechanics, and the applications thereof, as a foundation for further studies.
Engineering Analysis 1
This class aims to give an introduction to the use of engineering modelling and communication using the PTC Creo three dimensional modelling system and to introduce engineering tolerances and their relation to manufacturing processes. Basic numerical methods will also be introduced using MathCAD and Matlab maths & engineering software.
Engineering Mathematics 1E
To give a basic understanding of the concepts and applications of mathematical functions, differentiation, integration and complex numbers.  The class also provides an introductory experience of using mathematical tools to apply these concepts to practical engineering examples.
Engineering Mathematics 2E
To give a basic understanding of the concepts and applications of calculus, geometry, vectors, matrices and numerical methods.

Compulsory classes

Engineering Mechanics 2

1st Semester

The class aims to provide you with the basic skills to analyse dynamics problems, associated with bodies and simple mechanisms, from first principles.

2nd Semester

To develop skills, knowledge and understanding in the areas of structural analysis and elementary stress analysis. The work is divided into 4 parts:
  • statics revision including shear force and bending moment diagrams
  • beams in bending
  • shear and torsion
  • 2D stress and strain
Electromagnetism
You'll gain an understanding of the application of electromagnetic effects in practical devices and develop the mathematical skills necessary to analyse these effects in simple geometries.
Engineering Design & Manufacture
This class aims to introduce you to concepts and methodology required to undertake effective design and development of engineering systems. The product development process will be introduced and through practice, a working knowledge of appropriate engineering design processes, tools and techniques will be gained.

An overview of manufacturing and the manufacturing industry will provide a general appreciation of the range of processes employed in manufacturing together with an understanding of how components can be manufactured economically and reliably.
Electronic & Electrical Principles 2
To introduce you to the analysis and design of analogue circuits and systems as used in electronics, energy & power systems, communications, control and analogue signal processing applications.
Digital Electronic Systems
To introduce you to the use of digital electronics and the rudiments of digital signal processing systems.
Electronic & Electrical Techniques & Design 2
To develop a broad understanding of many aspects of engineering (general electrical and electronic, power engineering, mechanical engineering, computing and software) and to enhance generic skills required of a professional engineer (research, practical, team working, communications, reporting writing, oral presentation). 
You'll also benefit from two laboratory-based projects, which will enhance your understanding of important electrical and engineering principles that underpin many other classes within the degree programme.
Heat & Flow 2

This class aims to deliver fundamental knowledge on fluid mechanics and thermodynamics and illustrate their importance to engineering systems.

Thermodynamics is the science that is devoted to understanding energy in all its forms and how energy changes form. The aim of the first semester of this class is to supply the necessary analytical tools to study these energy changes when applied in engineering situations, in particular for transportation and power production. Fluid mechanics and the behaviour of fluids is an important aspect in the performance of engineering systems.

In the second semester the underlying physics of fluid flow and its application to simple systems is presented.

Engineering Mathematics 3E
The aims of this class are:
  • to develop the means of solving certain differential equations
  • to consider applications of Taylor and Maclaurin series
  • to generalise earlier ideas in calculus to deal with functions of several variables
  • to discuss in more detail matrices, determinants and functions of a complex variable
  • to introduce vector calculus and eigenvalues/eigenvectors

Compulsory classes

Instrumentation & Microcontrollers

INSTRUMENTATION

To develop techniques for system modelling based on block diagrams and transfer functions and to use such techniques in the context of analysis and design. To introduce you to instrumentation and measurement as an interdisciplinary engineering activity. To explain the basic principles of feedback and control systems.

To enable understanding of the dependence of measurement and control on a wide variety of scientific and engineering disciplines; to provide appreciation of the universal application of measurement and control within the same range of disciplines.

To demonstrate engineering design as applied to instrumentation systems and control engineering; in particular, to explain the important contribution of electrical, mechanical and software engineering to this process.

MICROCONTROLLERS

To allow you to gain practical design, implementation and test experience of the techniques required to create combined hardware/software systems with an emphasis on measurement.

Engineering Analysis
It is important for you to see mathematics and statistics in the context of the computational problems they will be exposed to in their discipline.

The aim of this class is to further develop your skills and abilities in advanced mathematical concepts in the field of engineering. This will be achieved through contextualised problem solving using applicable mathematical and statistical techniques and tools on problems of moderate complexity.
Engineering Innovation & Management

This class aims to provide you with an understanding of the importance of innovation in today’s business environment. The class aims to also develop understanding and skills in the area of innovation management. It aims to develop practical skills for you to integrate a number of themes including:

  • product development
  • IP
  • product finances
  • project management
  • market analysis with a view to successfully exploiting new ideas
Engineering Computing
This class aims to:
  • introduce you to writing software using the Python programming language with modern development tools
  • provide you with an awareness of and skill in the use of a CAD software in the design of engineering systems
Signals & Systems

The aim of this class is to introduce you to the fundamentals of continuous and discrete time signals and linear systems. At the end of this class, you should be able to mathematically and pragmatically define, analyse and design these systems.

Dynamics 3
This class aims to:
  • introduce the general principles of the kinematics of rigid bodies and different types of motion: translation, rotation and general plane motion
  • study the kinetics of rigid bodies focussing on plane motion, equations of motion, angular momentum and D’Alembert’s Principle
  • utilise the fundamentals taught in second year Dynamics to demonstrate the principles of analysis of the dynamic performance of mechanical engineering systems
  • introduce the basics of modelling the vibrations of mechanical systems
  • combine the fundamental theory of free and forced vibrations of damped and un-damped systems with some essential laboratory practice and demonstrations
Integrated Design

Elective classes

Choose one of the following two options and one further 20 credit class.
Electronic & Electrical Principles 3

This class promotes detailed understanding of the electrical and electromagnetic principles and their deployment in a range of engineering applications.  These are associated with electromagnetic waves propagation in bounded and unbounded media.  They are also in:

  • electric power generation (both conventional and renewable)
  • power distribution and energy utilisation
  • electric transportation systems
  • the propagation of electromagnetic waves in free space
  • in insulating and conducting lossless and lossy media
  • optical fibre

You'll gain an appreciation of the fundamental principles, engineering solutions, and social and economic implications of such applications.

Heat & Flow 3
The class builds on your previous study of thermodynamics and extends this to cover mixtures, psychrometry energy and its applications. It also extends the study of heat transfer. Here, heat transfer by conduction, convection and radiation is covered together with heat exchanger design.
In addition, this class takes the study of the laws of conservation of mass, energy and momentum applied to fluid flow to a more advanced level. The knowledge and understanding of fluid flow is extended and this class supplies the analytical tools to provide an appreciation of boundary layers and compressible fluid flow.

You'll spend this year at a recognised overseas academic partner.

You’ll study an approved curriculum that is equivalent to the home one, and all the subjects/credits you pass count towards your degree at Strathclyde.

The choice of which partner is yours – we offer opportunities in Europe through Erasmus or further afield through our international exchanges to USA, Canada, China, Singapore, Australia & New Zealand.

To give you some ideas, take a look at our latest international exchanges list.

Compulsory classes

Group Design Project

This project will have a strong industrial influence and provide you with an opportunity to utilise both your hardware and software skills by developing a functioning system. You are required to demonstrate at an internal business tradeshow/exhibition at the end of the year.

Advanced Systems Engineering

Elective classes

Choose at least three from this list
Advanced Power System Analysis & Protection
Allow you to understand, critically analyse and assess technical requirements for power system operation, management and planning.
To enable you to carry out advanced types of power system analysis as well as understand and use results from these analyses in power system operation and planning.
To enable you to have a detailed understanding of the main concepts related to the function, design and operation of protection schemes for distribution, transmission and generation applications.
To enable you to understand the implementation and other associated issues relating to protection of power systems.
High Voltage Technology & Electromagnetic Compatibility

The aim is:

  • to introduce the fundamentals of high voltage electrical insulating systems
  • to provide a basic understanding of principles, mechanisms and characteristics of high voltage discharges in vacuum and condensed media
  • to provide a basic understanding of the behaviour of dielectric materials stressed with electric fields and their use in high voltage systems
  • to understand the principles of high voltage generation and impulse testing of the high voltage systems
  • recognise that disturbances exist within a power system substation and appreciate that these disturbances may affect electromagnetic compatibility
  • be competent in dealing with the implications of those disturbances; in particular the effects of system switching
Power Electronics For Energy & Drive Control
Modern energy conversion systems rely on the integration of range of technologies including power electronics, electromechanical actuators and energy storage elements. This class will build knowledge of the building block technologies and show their application to modern energy conversion systems.
Power System Economics, Market & Asset Management
Present and give an understanding of the economics, trading and pricing of electricity supply and how it is shaped by technical, commercial and regulatory considerations.
Give an understanding of power system economics under an environment of multiple suppliers and users.
Present the challenges, technologies and value of asset management within an electricity supply industry context.
Give a deep appreciation of factors affecting security of supply and how it might be quantified.
Wind Energy & Distributed Energy Resources
To provide an understanding of the principles of wind turbine power generation with attention to the wind resource, rotor aerodynamics, structural design, power conversion and control. It also addresses socio-economic issues and provides an underpinning in distributed energy resources including small scale generation, energy storage and demand management and their integration and management within power networks.
Advanced Digital Signal Processing
Develop the necessary skills that will allow you to analyse, design, implement and simulate advanced DSP techniques and algorithms for a variety of communications and general engineering problems.
Advanced Microcontroller Applications
Provide advanced competence in the use of industry standard microcontrollers programmed in low and high level languages in real time applications.
DSP & FPGA-Based Embedded System Design
Design and implementation of real time embedded systems through familiarisation with Digital Signal Processors (DSPs) and FPGAs via lectures, up-to-date technical discussions and hardware programming. This class provides hands-on experience in translating Digital Signal Processing concepts into real-time embedded systems applications.
Image & Video Processing
To provide an introduction to the techniques relevant to digital images and video.
This includes techniques both to process images and video and also to efficiently compress and communicate them.
The class will give you a comprehensive understanding of various image and video processing and coding standards. You'll also study some key applications of these standards.
Control Techniques

This class aims:

  • to introduce you to the concepts and tools of modelling, simulation for control of dynamical systems
  • to introduce you to the concepts of computer control engineering and enable you to learn the skills required to understand and analyse digital control systems for real time engineering applications
  • to enable you to appreciate the design of estimation and its use in control design
  • to introduce you to the methods of system parameter identification and its application in control engineering
  • to present you with the concepts of fault monitoring, detection, isolation in dynamical systems
  • to introduce you to the monitoring and evaluation of closed-loop system performance
  • to appreciate the industrial applications of control engineering methods
Aerodynamic Performance
This class aims to introduce you to the principles of experimental aerodynamics and computational aerodynamics performance assessment. The class also provides an introduction to the importance of aeroelastic phenomena on aerodynamic design. The aim is to provide you with an understanding of the importance of understanding the aerodynamic flow field and its importance in the design process, and the interaction of the aerodynamic loading with the structure.
Machinery Diagnosis & Condition Monitoring
Condition monitoring and fault detection in structures and machinery plays an important part in the maintenance and protection of equipment, and has come to the fore since the recent advances in computer-based systems. The aim of the class is therefore to provide an understanding of Condition Monitoring (CM) and its relevance to industry. This is achieved by studying different CM and integrity assessment techniques, the instrumentation and use, and how they are applied. Particular attention is paid to vibration-based health monitoring and signal (time series) analysis.
Electrical & Mechanical Engineering student
I hope to pursue a career which focuses on project management within the energy sector. My interdisciplinary degree, accredited by two professional bodies, will equip me with the technical and transferable practical skills to address challenges in both disciplines.
Marnie McKay
Electrical & Mechanical Engineering with International Study

Assessment

You’ll be assessed through a variety of techniques.

In Years 1 to 3, you'll complete at least six modules per year, with each module made up of a combination of written assignments, individual and group reports, oral presentations, practical lab work, and where appropriate, an end-of-term exam.

In Year 4, you'll complete at least four modules and an individual project. Assessment of this project consists of four elements, interim report, poster & oral presentations, conduct and final report.

In Year 5, you'll complete at least four modules and a major group project. Assessment of this project is based on project specification, interim report, oral presentation, group conduct, peer review, individual assessment, tradeshow show demonstration and a final report.

Learning & teaching

To engage and challenge you, we use a blend of teaching methods. These include lectures, small group problem-solving tutorials, practical laboratories as well as industrial visits and seminars by professional engineers

You’ll not only develop technical engineering expertise but also communication, project management, leadership and entrepreneurial skills.

In later years, you’ll have opportunities to work with academic staff on active research projects.

The course typically consists of around 10 lectures, five tutorial/problem-solving classes and three practical classes per week. To enhance your understanding of the technical and theoretical topics covered in these, you're expected to undertake a further 20 hours of self-study, using the web-based virtual learning environment (MyPlace), computing and library facilities.

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Entry requirements

Required subjects are shown in brackets.

Highers

Standard entry requirements: AAAAB

(Maths A, Physics or Engineering Science)

Minimum entry requirements*: AAAB

(Maths and Physics or Engineering Science)

*Find out if you can benefit from this type of offer.

A Levels

Year 1 entry: AAB-BBB

(Maths, Physics)

Year 2 entry: A*AA-AAB

(Maths A, Physics, Computing)

International Baccalaureate

36

(Maths HL6, Physics HL6)

HNC/HND

Entry to BEng in the first instance

International students

Find out entry requirements for your country by visiting our country pages.

Additional information

  • deferred entry is not accepted
  • applicant interviews are conducted in January and February

Widening access

We want to increase opportunities for people from every background. Strathclyde selects our students based on merit, potential and the ability to benefit from the education we offer. We look for more than just your grades. We consider the circumstances of your education and will make lower offers to certain applicants as a result.

Find out if you can benefit from this type of offer.

Degree preparation course for international students

We offer international students (non-EU/UK) who do not meet the academic entry requirements for an undergraduate degree at Strathclyde the option of completing an Undergraduate Foundation year programme at the University of Strathclyde International Study Centre.

Upon successful completion, you will be able to progress to this degree course at the University of Strathclyde.

International students

We've a thriving international community with students coming here to study from over 100 countries across the world. Find out all you need to know about studying in Glasgow at Strathclyde and hear from students about their experiences.

Visit our international students' section

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Fees & funding

2020/21

All fees quoted are for full-time courses and per academic year unless stated otherwise.

Scotland/EU

TBC

Fees for students domiciled in Scotland and the EU are subject to confirmation in early 2020 by the Scottish Funding Council.

(2019/20: £1,820)

Rest of UK

TBC

Assuming no change in RUK fees policy over the period, the total amount payable by undergraduate students will be capped. For students commencing study in 2020/21, this is capped at £27,750 (with the exception of the MPharm and integrated Masters programmes), MPharm students pay £9,250 for each of the four years. Students studying on integrated Masters degree programmes pay an additional £9,250 for the Masters year with the exception of those undertaking a full-year industrial placement where a separate placement fee will apply.

(2019/20: £9,250)

International

£20,900

University preparation programme fees

International students can find out more about the costs and payments of studying a university preparation programme at the University of Strathclyde International Study Centre.

Additional costs

Course materials & costs

  • printed notes are available subject to a small charge to cover copying costs. Students are required to have copies of such notes but we provide access to both printed copies and e-copies - these are provided without charge
  • any printed material that is mandatory is provided without additional charge 
  • mandatory books for modules -the requirement is for access and reading rather than purchase specifically. It is expected that students, will, as part of your course, read around the subjects and consult textbooks
  • our programmes have a degree of practical and project work that will require the use of consumables/components – the costs are met by the department
  • typical expenditure on course-related materials is around £15
  • we also provide a quota for printing within our labs over and above University provision. This expenditure is NOT mandatory. Other costs incurred with regards to books depends upon student preferences  

Placements & field trips

  • department and student societies support a number of industrial visits throughout the year
  • trips are not mandatory for specific programmes and modules and any incurred charge to cover transport is either met by the students or by the department 

Study abroad

  • possible in Years 3 to 5 and is compulsory in Year 4 for the 'with International Study' degree programmes. You'll bear some of the cost which will vary depending on country of study (support from SAAS and Erasmus may be available)

Other costs

  • you're not required to purchase any specific software licenses – all software is available on campus machines, either locally or remotely
  • all undergrad and PGI students are provided for the duration of their course with student-membership of IET (Professional Body) paid for by the department
  • some hardware (micro controllers, design boards) may be made available to students for loan, subject to appropriate refundable deposit
  • students may consider purchase of low-cost microcontroller boards for Year 3 and beyond project work - cost from £10 to £30
  • access to our Electronic & Electrical Engineering computer labs out of working hours is via card access - cost £20 - refundable on return of card
  • students are provided with an additional print-quota for use in labs for classes conducted in our computer labs (paid top-ups possible via University IT services)
  • expected printing and report binding costs are around £10 to £15 a year - will depend on programme and class assignments. Binding is provided at cost (50p to £1) by dept Resource Centre 
Available scholarships

We have a wide range of scholarships available. Have a look at our scholarship search to find a scholarship.

Please note: All fees shown are annual and may be subject to an increase each year. Find out more about fees.

How can I fund my studies?

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Students from Scotland and the EU

If you're a Scottish or EU student, you may be able to apply to the Student Award Agency Scotland (SAAS) to have your tuition fees paid by the Scottish government. Scottish students may also be eligible for a bursary and loan to help cover living costs while at University.

For more information on funding your studies have a look at our University Funding page.

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Students from England, Wales & Northern Ireland

We have a generous package of bursaries on offer for students from England, Northern Ireland and Wales:

You don’t need to make a separate application for these. When your place is confirmed at Strathclyde, we’ll assess your eligibility. Have a look at our scholarship search for any more funding opportunities.

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International Students (Non-UKScholarships, EEA)

We have a number of scholarships available to international students. Take a look at our scholarship search to find out more.

Faculty of Engineering International Scholarships

If you're applying for an undergraduate programme, you'll be eligible to apply for a scholarship award equivalent to a 15% reduction of your tuition fees for each year of study. Your first year’s scholarship will be £3,150.  

Scholarships are available for applicants to all self-funded, new international (non-EU) fee paying students holding an offer of study for an undergraduate programme in the Faculty of Engineering at the University of Strathclyde.

Please note you must have an offer of study for a full-time course at Strathclyde before applying. You must start your full-time undergraduate programme at Strathclyde in the coming academic year (2020-21).

Find out more about the international scholarship
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Careers

Dual accreditation by the IET and the Institution of Mechanical Engineers means you’ll be able to capitalise on career opportunities.

There's a growing demand for graduates who are technically skilled in both the electrical & mechanical engineering. This can be seen in the diverse range of career opportunities and sectors, where expertise in both subjects is essential:

  • aeronautical engineering – design and operation of sensor and control systems and fly-by-wire technology
  • automotive engineering – electronic performance management systems and pollution-free vehicles
  • renewable energy sources using wind or wave power
  • robotic systems for manufacturing and remote handling
  • satellite and space exploration where efficient power sources, computing and control systems are essential
  • marine engineering applications, including electric propulsion systems, radar and sonar systems

Opportunities also exist in non-technical areas such as project management and engineering consultancy, and patent law, as our graduates possess first-rate numeracy, literacy, IT, problem-solving and team-working skills.

Last year, all of our graduates took up positions as mechanical engineers, design specialists, project managers, and power systems engineers with employers including Rolls-Royce, Jaguar LandRover, Iberdrola, Selex ES, Arup and Petrofac.

How much will I earn?

The average salary for electrical and mechanical engineers is around £29,000.*

Recent employers include

  • Electrical Engineering Trainee
  • Electrical Design Engineer
  • Hardware Engineer
  • Power Systems Engineer
  • Project Engineer
  • Rail and Signalling Engineer
  • Research Engineer

*Information is intended only as a guide.

Glasgow is Scotland's biggest & most cosmopolitan city

Our campus is based right in the very heart of Glasgow. National Geographic named Glasgow as one of its 'Best of the World' destinations, while Rough Guide readers have voted Glasgow the world’s friendliest city! And Time Out named Glasgow in the top ten best cities in the world - we couldn't agree more!

We're in the city centre, next to the Merchant City, both of which are great locations for sightseeing, shopping and socialising alongside your studies.

Find out what some of our students think about studying in Glasgow!

Find out all about life in Glasgow
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Electrical & Mechanical Engineering with International Study

Qualification: MEng

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Contact us

Faculty of Engineering

Academic Selector

Telephone: +44 (0)141 574 5484

Email: eng-admissions@strath.ac.uk