from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The branch of engineering that deals with the technology of electricity, especially the design and application of circuitry and equipment for power generation and distribution, machine control, and communications.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A The branch of engineering that deals with the technology of electricity, especially the design and application of circuitry and equipment for power generation and distribution, machine control, and communications.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the branch of engineering science that studies the uses of electricity and the equipment for power generation and distribution and the control of machines and communication
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Navy aviators Eugene A. Cernan and Roger B. Chaffee both had engineering degrees from Purdue, plus Cernan had earned a master’s in electrical engineering from the U.S. Navy Postgraduate School.
He made the mistake of showing it to Grant Westfield, his best friend and his current project’s electrical engineering expert.
I’d taken my electrical engineering degree before I joined up and was rather keen on the magnetic-fuse idea.
He earned a master’s degree in electrical engineering from the Air Force Institute of Technology.
Judy Resnik, twenty-eight, hometown Akron, Ohio, had a doctorate in electrical engineering from the University of Maryland and was a classical pianist.
In July 1975, the university approved George Rieveschl, a UC chemist famous for his invention of Benadryl, the first antihistamine; Edward A. Patrick, an electrical engineering professor; Dr. Henry Heimlich, Cincinnati’s famous inventor of the Heimlich maneuver, who practiced medicine at the local Jewish hospital; and Armstrong coming together as the Institute of Engineering and Medicine.