Civil Engineering

The rebuilding of our infrastructure and the protection of our environment are some of the challenges that will be met by civil engineers in the 21st century. Civil engineers are essential participants in the planning, design and construction of our basic structures, including public works and large commercial projects. Public works, such as highways, bridges, tunnels, and sewage treatment plants represent a major activity of the profession. Among other specializations are transportation (asphalt and concrete pavements, traffic safety, travel demand forecasting, transportation regulations) and environmental engineering (control of emissions, wastewater treatment, solid waste disposal, and biological treatment of contaminated soils).

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Related Career Titles for Civil Engineering

Civil Draftsperson

Civil Engineer

Computer Systems Analyst

Construction Manager

Consultant

Design/Construction Engineer

Electrical Engineer

Environmental Engineer

Field Engineer

Geotechnical Engineer

Industrial Engineer

Investment Banker

Law Professional

Management Trainee

Manager of Information Systems

Manual Drafter

Manufacturing Engineer

Mechanical Engineer

Military Official

Planning Engineer

Power Systems Engineer

Process Engineer (Chemical)

Production Manager

Programmer

Project Engineer

Quality Assurance Engineer

Research and Development Specialist

Technical Researcher

Transportation Specialist

Salesperson

Software Engineer

Structural Engineer

Testing Engineer

Urban/Regional Planner

Industries That Hire Civil Engineering Majors

Construction Companies

Transportation Companies

Computer Companies

US Military

Environmental Protection Agency

Colleges/Universities

Research Institutes

Banking (Commercial)

Building, Developing, & General Contracting

Architectural Services

Computer and Electronic Product

Banks

Financial Institutions

Waste Management & Remediation Services

Departments of Public Works

Law Offices

Social Services

Transportation Equipment Companies

Computer Systems Design/Computer Consulting (incl. computer programming)

Consulting Services (Management

Engineering Services

State and Local Governments

Federal Government

High Schools

 

Web Sites For Civil Engineering Majors

Engineering Central: Jobs for Civil Engineers

iCivilEngineer

American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE)

ICEnet

Resources in the Career Resource Center

BOOKS

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • Graduate Programs 2001
  • Newsweek Careers 2000
  • VGM’s Handbook of Scientific and Technical Careers
  • Career Advancement and Survival for Engineers
  • Careers in Science and Engineering
  • Career Information Center: Construction
  • Career Information Center: Transportation
  • Career Information Center: Employment Trends and Master Index
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Environmental Jobs for Scientists and Engineers
  • The Complete Guide to Environmental Careers in the 21st Century
  • The New Complete Guide to Environmental Careers
  • Great Jobs for Engineering Majors
  • Job Opportunities in Engineering and Computer Science
  • College Majors and Careers

VIDEO

  • The Sloan Career Cornerstone Series: Careers for Civil Engineers
  • Careers In Construction 1997 "Join America’s Build Team"

FOLDERS

  • All Majors
  • Civil Engineering

Chemical Engineering

Chemical Engineering is particularly adaptable to solving the technological problems of modern society. Chemical engineers are employed by government and industrial firms. They make invaluable contributions to improving the quality of life by producing pharmaceutical products to cure disease, fertilizers and pesticides to help feed a growing population, fabrics to clothe us, and petroleum products to warm our homes and move our cars. Chemical engineers also are deeply involved in preventing and treating pollution.

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Related Career Titles for Chemical Engineering

Agricultural/Natural Resources Researcher

Bioengineer

Brand/Product Manager

Chemical Engineer

Chemistry Technician

Computer Programmer

Computer Systems Analyst

Consultant

Design/Construction Engineer

Distribution Specialist

Environmental/Sanitation Engineer

Field Engineer

Financial Analyst

Hardware Designer and Development

Industrial Engineer

Industrial Hygienist

Manager of Information Systems

Manufacturing Engineer

Market Researcher

Occupational Safety Engineer

Operations Supervisor

Pharmaceutical Researcher

Portfolio Manager/Broker

Process Engineer (Chemical)

Production Engineer

Product Engineer

Quality Assurance Engineer

Research and Development

Salesperson

Software Engineer

Systems Engineer

Testing Engineer

Industries That Hire Chemical Engineering Majors

Government

Military

Industrial Firms

Pharmaceutical Companies

Environmental Agencies

Biotechnical Firms

Colleges/Universities

Food Products Companies

Research Institutes

Centers for Disease Control

Public Health Services

Chemical Companies

Petroleum Companies

Law Firms

Food and Drug Administration

Household Care Product Manufacturers

National Institute of Environmental Health Science

Hospitals

High Schools

Computer Companies

Military Services

Publishing Houses

Engineering Firms

Personal Care Product Manufacturers

Consulting Companies

Banks

Investment Firms

CIA

Department of Agriculture

Department of Health and Human Services

 

Web Sites For Chemical Engineering Majors

Careers in Chemical Engineering

AICHE Careers

ChemicalEngineer.com

AICHE Web

Engineering Central

Resources in the Career Resource Center

BOOKS

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • Newsweek Careers 2000
  • VGM’s Handbook of Scientific and Technical Careers
  • Career Advancement and Survival for Engineers
  • Careers in Science and Engineering
  • Career Information Center: Engineering, Science and Technology
  • Career Information Center: Manufacturing
  • Career Information Center: Employment Trends and Master Index
  • The New Complete Guide to Environmental Careers
  • IEEE Marketing for Engineers
  • IEEE Writing for Career Growth
  • IEEE Presentations that Work
  • IEEE Building Internal Team Partnerships
  • IEEE Teaching on TV and Video
  • IEEE High-Tech Creativity
  • IEEE Working in a Global Environment
  • Environmental Jobs for Scientists and Engineers
  • Chemical Careers In Brief
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Great Jobs for Engineering Majors
  • Job Opportunities in Engineering and Computer Science
  • College Majors and Careers

VIDEO

  • The Sloan Career Cornerstone Series: Careers for Chemical Engineers

FOLDERS

  • All Majors

 

Chemistry

 

Chemistry blends research chemistry with practical applications. Students who graduate with a degree in Chemistry are able to work in such areas as corporate management, plant production, industrial health and safety, patent law and information sciences as well as in industrial laboratories. Students may also work in such fields as teaching, medicine, dentistry, allied health, and various other careers.

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Related Career Titles for Chemistry

Agricultural Scientist

Assayer

Biochemist

Brewer Lab Assistant

Cepalometric Analyst

Chemical Oceanographer

Chemistry Technologist

Clarifying Plant Operator

College Professor

Color Development Chemist

Computer Programmer

Consultant

Crime Lab Analyst

Customer Service Representative

Design/Construction Engineer

Environmental Health Specialist

Fire Protection Engineer

Food Scientist Technician

Forensic Chemist

Genetic Counselor

High School Teacher

Hospital Administrator

Human Resource Manager

Hydrologist

Industrial Hygienist

Information Systems Manager

Law Enforcement Official

Medical Technologist

Military Officer

Molecular Biologist Soil Scientist

Occupational Safety Specialist

Perfumer

Pharmaceutical Sales Representative

Physician

Planner

Plastics Engineer

Product Tester

Public Relations Manager

Quality Assurance Manager

Researcher

Research and Development

Risk Manager

Salesperson

Science Lab Technician

Software Engineer

System Analyst

Technical Writer/Editor

Testing Engineer

Tissue Technologist

Toxicologist

Underwater Technician

Vector Control Assistant

Veterinarian

Wastewater Treatment Chemist

Water Purification Chemist

Yeast Culture Developer

Industries That Hire Chemistry Majors

Personal Care Product Manufacturers

Department of Defense

Department of Energy

FBI

Biotechnical Firms

Colleges/Universities

Food Products Companies

Pharmaceutical Companies

Research Institutes

Centers for Disease Control

Public Health Services

Investment Specialist Firms

Chemical Companies

Military Services

Petroleum Companies

Household Care Product Manufacturers

National Institute of Environmental Health Science

Hospitals

High Schools

Department of Commerce

Environmental Protection Agency

Computer Companies

Engineering Firms

Human Resources Departments

Publishing Houses

Law Firms

Food and Drug Administration

CIA

Department of Agriculture

Department of Health and Human Services

 

Web Sites For Chemistry Majors

ChemistryJobs.com

NewScientist

ChemCenter (The American Chemical Society)

Science’s Next Wave

ChemWeb

Medzilla

 

Resources in the Career Resource Center

BOOKS

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • Newsweek Careers 2000
  • Graduate Programs in Sciences
  • VGM’s Handbook of Scientific & Technical Careers
  • Careers in Science and Engineering
  • Jobs You Can Live With
  • Career Information Center: Engineering, Science, and Technology
  • Career Information Center: Manufacturing
  • Career Information Center: Public and Community Services
  • Environmental Jobs for Scientists and Engineers
  • Chemical Careers In Brief
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Job Opportunities in Health and Science
  • College Majors and Careers
  • Guide to Careers in the Health Profession

VIDEOS

  • The Sloan Career Cornerstone Series: Careers for Chemists
  • American Chemical Society Formula for Success Turning Job Leads Into Gold

FOLDERS

  • All Majors
  • Chemistry

Chronological Resumes

The Chronological Resume has a different objective than the Functional Resume. This resume is intended to emphasize work history rather than skills. This resume is best suited for individuals who have held a series of positions within a particular field or industry and who are continuing to search for work within that same field. This format works well for individuals with solid experience and a logical job history. This type of resume can be detrimental to individuals who do not have a solid work history or have not been given increased responsibility throughout all of their positions. Recent graduates may find this type of resume difficult to write due to the fact that they may not have a solid work history in a particular field. Headings that should be included in a chronological resume are as follows:
  1. Objective-A statement describing career goals and type of position desired.
  2. Education-Lists all educational institutions attended, degrees earned, majors, GPA, awards earned, and activities in which an individual participated. Dates MUST be included for all educational institutions.
  3. Experience-Lists the names of the companies, the title that the individual held, the dates that the individual held the position, and the location of the company. All positions MUST be in chronological order with dates listed.
  4. Skills-Contains all computer skills. This section in a Chronological Resume contains ONLY technical skills.
  5. Professional Affiliations/Community Affiliations-Lists all affiliations of which an individual is a member.

Example of a Chronological Resume

Computer Science

Computer Science as an academic major introduces students to a rigorous, conceptual, and  comprehensive program that aims to develop analytical skills and attitudes for its effective application in a variety of career fields. Computer Science provides the fundamentals for creating and programming systems, understanding various computer languages, and the role that computers play in today’s changing environment. Computer Science graduates pursue careers in the development of software applications and operating systems and in the design and management of databases.

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Related Career Titles for Computer Science

Actuary

Aerospace Engineer

Air Traffic Controller

Applied Science Technologist

Artificial Intelligence Developer

Astronomer

Benefits Administrator

Biometrician/Biostatistician

College/University Professor

Computer Consultant

Computer Engineer

Computer Installation Specialist

Contract Administrator

Cost Estimator

Credit Manager

Cryptographer

Data Control Administrator

Data Processing Manager

Database Manager

Demographer

Econometrician

E-Commerce Project Manager

Economist

EDP Auditor

Employee Relations Specialist

Engineer

Engineering Lab Technician

Environmental Technologist

External Auditor

Graphic Designer

Hardware Engineer

Help Desk Support

Inventory Control Specialist

Investment Banker

ISO 2000 Specialist

Manager of Information Systems

Market Research Analyst

Math Teacher

Mathematician

Media Buyer

Meteorologist

Mortgage Researcher

Network Administrator

Network Programmer

Numerical Analyst

Operations Research Analyst

Oracle Professional

Physicist

Pollution Meteorologist

Production Manager

Project Manager

Production Support Specialist

Programmer

Quality Assurance Engineer

Real Estate Planner

Research Analyst

Risk Analyst

Robotics Programmer

Satellite Specialist

Software Developer

Software Engineer

Software Support Specialist

Statistician

Systems Analyst

Systems Engineer

Systems Programmer

Technical Recruiter

Technical Salesperson

Technical Support Representative

Technical Writer

Web Master

Windows Developer

UNIX Administrator

Industries That Hire Computer Science Majors

Colleges/Universities

U.S. Dept. of Treasury

Computer Firms

Computer Software Developers

Oil Companies

Consulting Firms

Insurance Companies

Banks

Laboratories

Television Studios

Travel Agencies

U.S. Dept. of Defense

Architecture Firms

Pharmacies

NASA Think Tanks

Food Services and Hospitality

Accounting Firms

Engineering Services

Hospitals

Insurance Companies

Investigation & Security Services

Medical Equipment & Supplies

Museums, Historical Sites, & Similar Institutions

Plastics & Rubber Products Companies

Printing & Related Support Activities

Real Estate

Scientific Research & Development Services

Transportation Services

Transportation Equipment Companies

Utilities

Advertising Companies

Communication Services

Consulting Services

High Schools

Electrical Equipment, Appliance, & Component Manufacturing Companies

Financial Services

 

Web Sites For Computer Science Majors

Association for Computing Machinery (ACM)

ComputerJobs.com

ComputerWork.com

Jobs.Internet.com

Computer Research Association

IEEE Computer Society

Gamasutra

 

Resources in the Career Resource Center

BOOKS

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • Newsweek Careers 2000
  • VGM’S Handbook of Scientific and Technical Careers
  • Jobs You Can Live With
  • Career Information Center: Administration, Business, and Office
  • Career Information Center: Engineering, Science, and Technology
  • Career Information Center: Manufacturing
  • Career Information Center: Marketing and Distribution
  • Career Information Center: Employment Trends and Master Index
  • Environmental Jobs for Scientists and Engineers
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Job Opportunities in Engineering and Computer Science
  • College Majors and Careers

VIDEO

  • The Sloan Career Cornerstone Series: Careers for Electrical Engineers and Computer Scientists

FOLDERS

  • All Majors
  • Computer Science

Computer Engineering

Computer engineers make the hardware and software design trade-offs inherent to computing today.  Computer engineers are valued for their unique understanding of the relationships between hardware and software. They are hired by major corporations and small companies alike, and may be involved with the design of computing and networking products or with solving the computing and networking problems of their employers.

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Related Career Titles for Computer Engineering

College/University Professor

Communications Production

Computer Hardware Engineer

Computer Installation Specialist

Computer Systems Analyst

Consultant

Customer Service Representative

Design/Construction Engineer

Design/Graphic Artist

Field Engineer

Financial Analyst

Help Desk Analyst

High School Teacher

Manager of Information Systems

Manufacturing/Industrial Engineer

 Market Researcher

Military Officer

Network Administrator

Process Engineer

Production Engineer

Project Engineer

Project Manager

Public Accounting

Quality Assurance Engineer

Research and Development Specialist

Salesperson

Software Engineer

Systems/Programming Engineer

Technical Writer

Testing Engineer 

Industries That Hire Computer Engineering Majors

Computer Companies

Internet Companies

Colleges and Universities

High Schools

Computer Systems Design/Computer Consulting

Consulting Services

Electrical Equipment, Appliance, & Component Manufacturing Companies

Investigation & Security Services

Aerospace Product and Parts Manufacturers

Environmental Agencies

Building, Developing, & General Contractors

Banks

 Communication Services

Engineering Firms

Federal Government

State and Local GovernmentsEmployment Services

Hospitals

Medical Equipment & Supplies Companies

Scientific Research & Development Services

Household Product Companies

Transportation Services

Transportation Equipment

Departments of Public Works

Utilities Companies

Web Sites For Computer Engineering Majors

Computer Research Association

Graduating Engineer and Computer Careers Online

IEEE

Dice.com

IEEE Computer Society

Resources in the Career Resource Center

BOOKS

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • Career Advancement and Survival for Engineers
  • Careers in Science and Engineering
  • Jobs You Can Live With
  • Career Information Center: Manufacturing
  • IEEE Marketing for Engineers
  • IEEE Writing for Career Growth
  • IEEE Presentations That Work
  • IEEE Building Internal Team Partnerships
  • IEEE Teaching on TV and Video
  • IEEE Starting a High Tech Company
  • IEEE High Tech Creativity
  • IEEE Working in a Global Environment
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Job Opportunities in Engineering and Computer Science
  • Great Jobs for Engineering Majors

FOLDERS

  • All Majors
  • Computer Science

Engineering Technology: Computer Technology Option

A degree in Computer Technology prepares students for careers such as computer application programmer, database administrator, computer system manager, computer network manager, software engineer, Management Information Systems (MIS) manager, customer support engineer, computer sales representative, or educator and trainer in the field of computer applications.

 

 

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Related Career Titles for Computer Technology

College and University Professor

Computer Application Programmer

Computer Sales Representative

Computer Systems Analyst

Computer Systems Manager

Consultant

Customer Support Engineer

Database Administrator

Hardware Designer

High School Teacher

 Management Trainee

Manager of Information Systems

Network Administrator

Non-Technical Salesperson

Research and Development

Software Designer

Software Engineer

Systems/Programming Engineer

Technical Educator and Trainer

Technical Writer/Editor

Industries That Hire Computer Technology Majors

Communication Services (Broadcasting & Telecommunications)

Computer and Electronic Products Companies

Computer Systems Design Companies

Computer Consulting

Consulting Services

Publishing Companies

Local and State Government

Scientific Research & Development Services

Electrical Equipment, Appliance, & Component Manufacturing Companies

Hospitals Insurance Carriers & Related Activities

Legal Services

Federal GovernmentAerospace Product and Parts Manufacturers

Banks

Financial Services

Employment Services

Engineering Services

Medical Equipment & Supplies Companies

Colleges and Universities

High Schools

 

 

Web Sites For Computer Technology Majors

 

The Technology Interface

 

NICET Online: National Institute for Certification in Engineering Technologies

 

IEEE Computer Society

 

 

 

Resources in the Career Resource Center

 

BOOKS

 

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • Newsweek Careers 2000
  • VGM’s Handbook of Scientific & Technical Careers
  • Career Advancement and Survival for Engineers
  • The Career Connection II
  • Careers in Science and Engineering
  • Career Information Center: Engineering, Science, and Technology
  • Career Information Center: Manufacturing
  • Career Information Center: Employment Trends and Master Index
  • IEEE Marketing for Engineers
  • IEEE Writing for Career Growth
  • IEEE Presentations that Work
  • IEEE Building Internal Team Partnerships
  • IEEE Teaching on TV and Video
  • IEEE Starting a High Tech Company
  • IEEE High Tech Creativity
  • IEEE Working in a Global Environment
  • Environmental Jobs for Scientists and Engineers
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Job Opportunities in Engineering and Computer Science
  • Great Jobs for Engineering Majors

FOLDERS

 

  • All Majors
  • Engineering Technology

 

 

The Combination Resume

The Functional Resume and the Chronological Resume both have their strengths. However, sometimes neither one of those resumes completely meets a job seeker’s needs. The Combination Resume can help to overcome the limitations that the Functional or Chronological Resumes may place on a job seeker. Many career counselors and recruiters agree that an individual who uses the Combination Resume will have a strong description of both their work history and their skills. The Combination Resume is useful because it allows you to demonstrate your skills (i.e., the functional resume) and your work history (i.e., the chronological resume) all in one concise document. A Combination Resume tends to focus on skills in the beginning of the resume and concludes with a summary of an individual’s work history and job descriptions. Headings that can be used for the Combination Resume are as follows:

Objective-A statement describing career goals and position desired.

 

Summary of Skills, Experiences and Achievements-Lists experiences, professional skills, interpersonal skills, and professional achievements. An example of a statement used in this section is "Nearly ten years experience as an industrial engineer with a steady history of improving productivity of organizations." Another type of statement under this heading could be  "Excellent communication skills with all levels of management."

 

Experience-Lists the names of the companies, the title that the individual held, the dates that the individual held the position, and the location of the company. Also, job descriptions and duties should be included. All positions should be in chronological order with dates listed.

 

Education-Lists all educational institutions, degrees earned, majors, GPA, awards earned, and activities in which an individual participated.  Dates should be included for all educational institutions.

 

Professional Affiliations/Community Affiliations-Lists all affiliations of which an individual is a member.

 

It is important to remember that a Combination Resume is flexible in the types of information that can be included. This type of resume can be catered to specific positions and career opportunities. The above headings are recommended, but other headings such as Computer Skills, Activities, Research and/or Relevant Coursework can also be included.

 

The most important thing to remember when creating a resume is that the resume should be a reflection of who you are and what you want the employers to know about you!!

Example of a Combination Resume

Engineering Technology: Construction Engineering Technology

A degree in Construction Engineering Technology prepares the student for a career in general construction, heavy/highway/utility construction, building construction, mechanical and electrical contracting, specialty contracting and consulting. This degree also provides education and training for future careers in the construction industry as Project Leads, Superintendents, Quality Control Inspectors, Safety Officers, and other technical positions required to complete construction projects on time, on budget and of the desired quality.

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Related Career Titles for Construction Engineering Technology

Banker

Concrete Formwork Designer

Consultant

Customer Service Representative

Design/Construction Engineer

Electrical Contractor

Estimator

Field Engineer

Financial Analyst

General Construction Worker

General Superintendent

Highway Construction Worker

Insurance Manager

Management Trainee

Marketing Researcher

Mechanical Contractor

Military Official

Quality Control Inspector

Private Accountant

Project Engineer

Project Manager

Public Accountant

Public Relations Specialist

Safety Officer

Scheduler

Temporary Structures Formwork Designer

Utility Construction Worker

 

Industries That Hire Construction Engineering Technology Majors

Building, Developing, & General Contracting

Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing, & Hunting Services

Architectural Services

Aerospace Product and Parts Manufacturing Companies

Arts, Entertainment, & Recreation

Banks

Computer and Electronic Product Companies

Computer Systems Design/Computer Consulting Companies

Consulting Services

Engineering Services

Federal Government

 State and Local Government

Military Services

Insurance Companies

Investigation & Security Services

Scientific Research & Development Services

Transportation Services

Transportation Equipment

Utilities

Educational Services

Electrical Equipment, Appliance, & Component Manufacturing Companies

 

 

 

 

Web Sites For Construction Engineering Technology Majors

The Technology Interface

NICET Online: National Institute for Certification in Engineering Technologies

Careers In Construction

Construction Jobs

ConstructionWork

 

Resources in the Career Resource Center

BOOKS

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • VGM’s Handbook of Scientific & Technical Careers
  • Career Advancement and Survival for Engineers
  • The Career Connection II
  • Careers in Science and Engineering
  • Career Information Center: Engineering, Science, and Technology
  • Career Information Center: Manufacturing
  • Career Information Center: Employment Trends and Master Index
  • IEEE Marketing for Engineers
  • IEEE Writing for Career Growth
  • IEEE Presentations that Work
  • IEEE Building Internal Team Partnerships
  • IEEE Teaching on TV and Video
  • IEEE Starting a High Tech Company
  • IEEE High Tech Creativity
  • IEEE Working in a Global Environment
  • Environmental Jobs for Scientists and Engineers
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Job Opportunities in Engineering and Computer Science
  • Great Jobs for Engineering Majors
  • College Majors and Careers

FOLDERS

  • All Majors
  • Engineering Technology

 

Engineering Technology: Construction Management Technology Option

A degree in Construction Engineering Technology prepares the student for a career in general construction, heavy/highway/utility construction, building construction, mechanical and electrical contracting, specialty contracting and consulting. This degree also provides education and training for future careers in the construction industry as Project Leads, Superintendents, Quality Control Inspector, Safety Officer, and other technical positions required to complete construction projects on time, on budget and of the desired quality.

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Related Career Titles for Construction Engineering Technology

Banker

Computer Programmer

Concrete Formwork Designer

Consultant

Cost Consultant

Customer Service Representative

Design Consultant

Design/Construction Engineer

Distribution Manager

Electrical Contractor

Estimator

Field Engineer

Financial Analyst

General Construction Worker

General Superintendent

Healthcare Administrator

Highway Construction Worker

Human Resources Manager

 Insurance Manager

Manager of Information Systems

Management Trainee

Marketing Researcher

Mechanical Contractor

Military Official

Non-Technical Sales

Portfolio Manager

Private Accountant

Project Engineer

Project Manager

Public Accountant

Public Relations Specialist

Quality Control Inspector

Safety Officer

Scheduler

Temporary Structures Formwork Designer

Utility Construction Worker

Industries That Hire Construction Engineering Technology Majors

Building, Developing, & General Contracting

Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing, & Hunting Services

Architectural Services

Aerospace Product and Parts Manufacturing Companies

Arts, Entertainment, & Recreation Services

Banks

Computer and Electronic Product Companies

Computer Systems Design/Computer Consulting Companies

Consulting Services

Electrical Equipment, Appliance, & Component Manufacturing Companies

Engineering Services

Federal Government

State and Local Government

Military Services

Insurance Companies

Investigation & Security Services

Scientific Research & Development Services

Transportation Services

Transportation Equipment

Utilities Companies

Educational Services

 

Web Sites For Construction Engineering Technology Majors

The Technology Interface

NICET Online: National Institute for Certification in Engineering Technologies

Careers In Construction

ConstructionJobs

ConstructionWork

Resources in the Career Resource Center

BOOKS

  • Job Choices for Science, Engineering, and Technology Students
  • VGM’s Handbook of Scientific & Technical Careers
  • Career Advancement and Survival for Engineers
  • The Career Connection II
  • Careers in Science and Engineering
  • Career Information Center: Engineering, Science, and Technology
  • Career Information Center: Manufacturing
  • Career Information Center: Employment Trends and Master Index
  • IEEE Marketing for Engineers
  • IEEE Writing for Career Growth
  • IEEE Presentations that Work
  • IEEE Building Internal Team Partnerships
  • IEEE Teaching on TV and Video
  • IEEE Starting a High Tech Company
  • IEEE High Tech Creativity
  • IEEE Working in a Global Environment
  • Environmental Jobs for Scientists and Engineers
  • The Complete Guide for Occupational Exploration
  • The O*Net Dictionary of Occupational Titles
  • Job Opportunities in Engineering and Computer Science
  • Great Jobs for Engineering Majors
  • College Majors and Careers

FOLDERS

  • All Majors
  • Engineering Technology

 

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