For more information about Mechanical Engineering at City, University of London, please visit the webpage using the button above.
Why study this course
The integrated MEng (Hons) degree offers the most direct route to achieving CEng professional registration. Mechanical engineering encompasses the remarkably successful disciplines of material sciences, thermodynamics, solid and fluid mechanics and robotics. Mechanical Engineering is ideal for practically minded, creative individuals who relish problem-solving and have a strong desire to design and optimise advanced machines through the novel application of science and mathematics.
Who is this course for?
This course is for ideal for students who enjoy problem-solving, finding practical solutions and want to design advanced machines. This course is suited for those who would like work in industries like transport, power generation, manufacturing, automotive and oil and gas exploration.
Year one is common to all of the engineering courses. Students study the science (largely physics) and mathematics that underpin engineering principles. They are also instructed in how to develop computer program, a skill that is ever more relevant and valuable. Group exercises provide students with the opportunities to undertake preliminary engineering designs. Students begin to specialise in year two, advancing their knowledge of solid and fluid mechanics while also studying measurement, data analysis and mechatronics. Students registered on the BEng degree, who average at least 60 per cent at the end of year two, are encouraged to transfer to the MEng degree. The third year places increasing emphasis on mechanical design. Modules include: fluidmechanics, mechatronics and control, structural analysis, thermodynamics and heat transfer and engineering management. The final year of the integrated Masters involves a major individual research project and group design exercises as well as modules covering advanced structural analysis and heat transfer together with either gas turbine engineering or advanced computational fluid dynamics.
Skills and experience gained
Learning involves a combination of theoretical, experimental and computational study. Our approach is to encourage critical thinking and foster curiosity through both teamwork and independent study. The design exercises provide the opportunity for students to be engaged in cross-disciplinary challenges, preparing the way for tackling larger problems that span traditional engineering boundaries.
After the course
Mechanical Engineering graduates work in industries such as transport, power generation, manufacturing, automotive and oil and gas exploration. Our recent graduates have obtained posts within Ford, Howden, Delphi Diesel Systems, AVL, Rolls-Royce, Jaguar Land Rover, Tube Line and Holroyd. These engineers are involved in areas as diverse as product development, advanced computerbased design, computational fluid dynamics simulations, robotics, energy conservation, maintenance, decommissioning and engineering management.
Contact City, University of London to find course entry requirements.