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Electrical and Computer Engineering

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Mike Wiegers Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering
3108 Engineering Hall
1701D Platt St.
Manhattan, KS 66506
785-532-5600
Fax: 785-532-1188
ece@k-state.edu

Hours: Monday-Friday
8 a.m.-noon, 1-5p.m.

Welcome

COVID-19 updates and university guidelines are available at k-state.edu/covid-19.


The Mike Wiegers Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering is the home of biomedical, computer and electrical engineering. Biomedical engineers apply engineering principles to challenges faced by the medical and life science communities. Electrical and computer engineers are involved in the design of electrical and computer-oriented systems ranging in size from miniature microprocessors to megawatt energy conversion systems, to global audio and video communication networks.

“We are honored to support Kansas State University as it educates the next generation of engineering and technology professionals. My education was made possible through the generosity of others who created K-State programs and scholarships, and I am forever grateful. That is why Lynn and I want to pay it forward and help fund opportunities for students who otherwise might not have access to higher education. We hope our department-naming legacy gift will provide students with the best faculty and programs to enrich their studies and inspire them to become the electrical and computer engineers that Kansas technology companies need.” -- Mike Wiegers

Top News and Stories

  • Wu appointed associate editor for IEEE journals
    Hongyu Wu, associate professor of electrical and computer engineering, has been appointed an associate editor for the IEEE Transactions on Smart Grid and IEEE Transactions on Industrial Informatics journals.

  • Fateh awarded NSF grant to develop smart coil technology for AC motors
    Fariba Fateh, assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering, has received a National Science Foundation grant to develop smart coil technology for use in high-performance alternating current, or AC, motor drives.

  • Scoglio awarded USDA grant to develop tool to estimate insect pathogen risk
    Caterina Scoglio, professor of electrical and computer engineering, has received a U.S. Department of Agriculture — Research Education and Economics grant to develop a computer tool used to estimate the risk for arthropod-transmitted pathogens.

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