A solar panel, a robot or an implant to help one hear again: without Electrical Engineering these things could not have been designed. This field is continuously working on or towards new developments. Electrical engineers are, in fact, the driving force behind the development of smartphones, electric cars, the latest medical equipment and much, much more.
During the degree programme, you will focus on physics, a whole lot of mathematics and, of course, everything to do with Electrical Engineering, such as electronic circuits, telecommunications and energy supply. Every semester, you will work on a project, in which you can apply the theory to actually design and build ‘stuff’ like a chip or an autonomous robot.
TU Delft offers several study, research and internship grants for which you can apply for
The Electrical Engineering degree programme consists of seven learning lines:
Signals and Systems
The most important part of the Mandatory Matching is the Matching day. On that day you will have the opportunity to experience (possibly online) what it is like to study Electrical Engineering. You will get examples of lectures, seminars and assignments. There will also be an opportunity to get acquainted with the programme, teachers and future fellow students in a relaxed atmosphere.
In preparation for the Matching day, you also need to do some assignments at home, such as filling in a questionnaire. There is also mandatory homework after the Matching day. If you enrol in the bachelor Electrical Engineering via Studielink you will receive more information regarding the Mandatory Matching by email.
Based on the results of the Matching procedure, the programme will give you advice on how well the bachelor's degree in Electrical Engineering suits you. This advice is not binding. It is up to you to decide whether or not you want to follow it.