With a master’s degree or doctorate in chemical engineering, you could work in a high-tech industry, national laboratory or academic position anywhere in the world.
In this program, you have the opportunity to develop cutting-edge technologies for novel catalysts, innovative drug delivery methods and innovations in green energy.
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The instruction in our program is a blend of theoretical knowledge and practical application. Our faculty, who are experts in their respective fields, provide students with a solid foundation in the principles of chemical engineering, while also offering opportunities for hands-on experience in state-of-the-art laboratories. This balance of theory and practice ensures that our students are well-versed in the field's academic aspects and have the practical skills necessary to excel in the industry.
The total number of hours required for a master’s in chemical engineering is 30. A minimum of 9 hours from the departmental graduate core course requirement, with (CHEM ENG 5150) being an optional course, plus 6-12 hours of additional coursework. A Master's thesis from research must also be prepared and defended, which shall include 6-12 credit hours of (CHEM ENG 6099).
The total number of hours required for a non-thesis master’s in chemical engineering is 30. Requirements are 12 hours from the departmental graduate core course, plus 12 hours of additional coursework within the department, with a minimum of 9 credit hours being 6000-level courses in or out of the department, of which up to three can come from (CHEM ENG 6015).
Many potential graduate students have questions about how to apply to the graduate program and what makes them eligible. This document is aimed to answer some of those questions you may have. Email us at email@example.com if you have other questions that are not covered.
There are very few funded M.S. positions. The funded ones are either directly recruited by professors or the department to fulfill special needs (e.g., lab TA). However, it is possible and not uncommon for a non-funded graduate student to become funded during their study after successfully talking to a research investigator (professor).
The student handbook contains details about programs, requirements, processes and courses.
Complete a graduate certificate with us and gain automatic admission into our Chemical Engineering Master's program. Skill up and step up your career—seamlessly and efficiently.
The carbon management engineering certificate program introduces the students to carbon management strategies related to the engineering principles of carbon capture, transformation, and storage.
Once admitted to the certificate program, a student will be given three years to complete the program.
The graduate certificate in chemical process engineering is aimed at helping working professionals expand skills relevant to their career while developing a deeper understanding of chemical engineering fundamentals.
It is open to all individuals holding a BS degree in chemical engineering or a closely allied discipline with an overall GPA of 3.0 or 2.75 plus a minimum of one year of working experience.
To earn the graduate certificate a student must take the four designated courses as advised by the graduate coordinator and complete them with an average GPA of 3.0 or better.
If all the four certificate courses receive a grade of B or better, the student will, upon application, be admitted to the MS program in chemical engineering and the four courses will count toward an MS degree.
$75,000 - $105,000
The chemical and biochemical engineering department at Missouri S&T has developed a research infrastructure in the form of computational and experimental facilities that allow both students and faculty to pursue research and gain expertise in a specialized area.
Research in the department is funded through external grants and contracts from several federal agencies, including the National Science Foundation, the National Institutes of Health, the Department of Energy, the Environmental Protection Agency, various agencies within the Department of Defense, state sources, and a number of companies.