Industrial Technology BS Degree
Multifaceted Training Offers a Management Advantage
For more information, check out the Department of Technology .
A bachelor’s degree in industrial technology (also known as applied engineering) from The University of Texas at Tyler prepares graduates for employment in such positions as production supervisor, procurement manager, safety manager, plant manager, manufacturing engineer, inventory manager, project engineer and industrial engineer.
- Nearly 100% of graduates find jobs in the industrial technology field immediately following graduation.
- An embedded minor in business administration gives students basic management, accounting, finance and marketing skills.
Graduates of the UT Tyler industrial technology bachelor’s program are employed with leading companies in East Texas and across the United States, such as Trane Inc., AAON Inc., Chicago Bridge and Iron, Chevron, Lockheed Martin and Eastman Chemical.
Bachelor’s in Industrial Technology: Hands-on. Career-Focused.
- Get practical experience working with the CAD system and other state-of-the-art computer technology, CNC milling machines and metal lathes to create prototypes and participate in other projects.
- Complete an internship at companies in the region to better understand workplace operations. Internships have led to job offers for about 80% of our students who intern.
- Network with other industrial technology students and professionals by joining and participating in the Society of Manufacturing Engineers on campus.
- Demonstrate your expertise in a specific field by fulfilling requirements to become a certified technology manager or certified manufacturing specialist through the Association of Technology, Management and Applied Engineering (ATMAE).
Find out more about the bachelor's degree in industrial technology
Industrial Technology Faculty: Industry-Connected. Up-to-Date.
- Study with Dr. Mark Miller, program coordinator, who is the author or editor of more than 20 textbooks in the field of industrial technology and who developed UT Tyler’s graduate program in industrial management.
- Learn from professors who are respected authorities and frequent speakers in the industrial technology field on such topics as: The Evolution of Nanotechnology Education; Perspective on Safety Education Using Second Life as a Tool for Effective Learning; and The Technology Certification Exam: Development, Content and Implications.
The University of Texas at Tyler has launched a bachelor of science in industrial technology degree at the Longview University Center.
For more information or for assistance enrolling in classes at the Longview University Center, contact the College of Business & Technology Academic Resource Center at email@example.com.
- Engage in timely classroom discussions with professors who are active researchers in industrial technology and regularly published in such professional journals as The Journal of Technology Studies, Journal of Industrial Technology and The Online Journal for Workforce Education and Development.
Learn more about the UT Tyler industrial technology faculty
Industrial Technology Courses: In-Depth Scientific Explorations.
Computer Integrated Manufacturing – Study the application of computer-aided design, computer-aided manufacturing, computer numeric control, robotics, programmable logic controllers and communication networks to achieve automated manufacturing.
Lean Production – Explore applications of metal materials processing with an emphasis on lean manufacturing tools for reducing waste and streamlining production.
Advanced Manufacturing Processes – Complete a survey of the latest manufacturing processes that are used in order to produce products that cannot be created with conventional manufacturing processes. Processes covered will include non-traditional machining methods, abrasive machining, advanced casting methods, specialized welding methods and other high-end processes used in manufacturing industries.
Industrial Technology Career Outlook
Employment opportunities in industrial technology are expected to remain steady over the next few years, as companies seek to reduce costs and increase productivity.
For more information, visit Occupational Outlook Handbook - Industrial Production Managers.