Help us attract and retain the world’s top researchers.
For undergraduates, UCLA Samueli will prepare you for success in meeting the ever-changing demands of the engineering profession. The curriculum emphasizes breadth as well as depth. Classes are led by faculty members who are world leaders in their field. Numerous research opportunities are available for undergraduates. And the school has a thriving group of engineering student organizations, which offer undergraduates a chance to collaborate with their peers and make lifelong friends.
Plus, in addition to your engineering education, you can also enrich your experience in the intellectually vibrant and culturally energetic community of UCLA. The campus calendar is stacked with film festivals, lectures, art exhibitions, and more. Artists from around the world perform at Royce Hall, while UCLA Athletics offers a rich tradition with home venues that include the legendary Pauley Pavilion and the historic Rose Bowl in Pasadena, and more NCAA team championships than any other school in the country.
And finally, UCLA is located in one of the world’s great cities – Los Angeles.
For an excellent, well-rounded educational experience, UCLA Samueli has it all.
Clarivate’s Web of Science has named nearly 40 UCLA faculty in its newly released 2020 Highly Cited Researchers, including nine from the School of Engineering.
UCLA engineers and scientists have demonstrated that treatments with near-room-temperature, cold atmospheric plasma can kill the coronavirus present on a variety of surfaces in as little as 30 seconds.
UCLA scientists with colleagues at Duke University and other institutions have developed a wound-healing biomaterial that could reduce scar formation
Three UCLA Samueli graduate students have each received a fellowship from U.K.-based DeepMind, a leading global artificial intelligence company.
Looking back at his academic journey, Chukwuebuka “Buka” Nweke says he tried to maximize each opportunity, even when the conditions weren’t ideal.
Materials scientists at the UCLA Samueli School of Engineering have made major design-improvements to a thin, flexible device that could cool flexible electronics by as many as 16 degrees Fahrenheit.