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[轉‌‌‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‍‌‌‌‌‌‍‌‌‌‍‍‍‌‌‍‌‌‌‍‌‌‍帖自某美國論壇]結構組選校的一些資訊

away123
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talk.collegeconfidential.com

看到有人說結構組的選校資訊很少,在下也深以為然,雖然此篇非我所作,但其中的資料對我幫助很大,在此拋磚引玉,希望有更多人分享結構組的相關訊息。

沒很難就不翻了@@

I was a structural engineering student back in the day and went through the gauntlet to get my BS and Ph.D. I'm now in a different field. But when I was researching graduate schools years ago, I remember compiling my list of the top structural engineering schools, based on discussions with professors during interviews at the different schools at the time. Another important metric I also employed was to go to Berkeley's (or another school you already know is prominent for graduate or undergraduate structural engineering) website and see where the most successful professors (with the most funding) did their grad schooling or what other schools they were collaborating with for research. I saw a distribution of something like this (based on interviews and data aggregation) when I applied for structural engineering schools for undergrad and grad (not ranked absolutely):

UIllinois (experimentation and theory focused.)

Berkeley (experimentation and theory focused)

Columbia (known more for computational theory with a mix of design and analysis.)

Cornell (finite element powerhouse with aero and material considerations. Very theory focused.)

Princeton (very good design and theory school. you learn quite a bit about the architectural aspects and structural implications of a certain design coming out of this school. Known for its research on unique structures. No experimentation).

Stanford (very theoretical school with a strong seismic program. A lot of collaborations with Berkeley for experimentation. Some small-scale testing done in-house)

UTexas (heavy reliance on Department of Transportation experimentation research)

UCLA (some experimentation but with greater integration with biomedical and aerospace structural analysis implications. Strong seismic program)

UCSD (They have a pure school of structural engineering that focuses on seismic research experimentation via shake tables and small-scale testing).

UMich (known for some experimentation with concrete and transportation projects)

CMU (known for probabilistic analysis and simulation)

SUNY-Buffalo (known for seismic experimentation).

You'll see that the above list is more bent towards a research student's view. But that could help if you're interested in research. If you're interested in structural design, most of the schools above will prepare you very well (save for perhaps SUNY-Buffalo and CMU).

Other schools on your list such as Northwestern are more known for Transportation (traffic optimization). USC does primarily seismic research with analysis for geotech applications.

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