Opportunities begin and thrive here.
The UCLA name in itself conjures up images of sun, palm trees and a bustling community of social and tech-driven activities. Of course we have those, but UCLA Samueli also more than holds its own in the traditional school ranking systems. In fact, we are ranked among the top engineering schools in the world. UCLA Samueli has earned its place at the forefront of interdisciplinary research and education through the very active efforts of our students, faculty and alumni.
Undergraduates: 3,627 students
Graduate students: 1,298 master’s students and 967 doctoral students
Full-time faculty members: 173
Degrees granted 2017
Bachelor’s of Science: 785
Master’s of Science: 716
Seven Academic Departments:
Bioengineering; Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering; Civil and Environmental Engineering; Computer Science; Electrical and Computer Engineering; Materials Science and Engineering; Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering
Ranks as the #16 overall and #9 public engineering school in the U.S. by U.S. News & World Report’s Best Graduate Schools.
The Birthplace of the Internet
38 affiliated faculty members are in the National Academy of Engineering
Achuta Kadambi, an assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering at the UCLA Samueli School of Engineering, has been named to Forbes magazine’s 2019 “30 Under 30” list for science. The annual list honors rising stars in 20 different industries.
Recently, Blockchain at UCLA partnered with law firm BakerHostetler and accounting firm Ernst & Young for the Genesis Blockchain Summit. The sold-out event featured experts debating the benefits and challenges of blockchain use in business, law and academia and offered a deep dive on the nascent technology.
Three decades strong, still a startup-mindset – Viasat EVP and CTO Mark Miller MS ’82 discussed engineering and entrepreneurship at UCLA
The first program in the 2018-19 Ronald and Valerie Sugar Distinguished Speaker Series featured the satellite broadband communications executive
Civil and environmental engineering professor receives major international honor
The new technology could lead to point-of-care medical tests for infections with results in just 15 minutes or less. It could also be used to detect harmful pathogens in food and the environment.
Led by UCLA bioengineer, researchers design delivery system to guide drugs directly to cancer cells ‘hiding’ in bone marrow