Skip to content | Change text size

Department of Electrical and Computer Systems Engineering

Welcome to the Department of Electrical and Computer Systems Engineering (ECSE). ECSE is an extremely diverse department specialising in telecommunications, RFID, biomedical engineering, robotics, sensing, vision, systems-on-a-chip and smart energy systems. These applications are based on fundamental research in electronics, photonics, signal processing, communications theory, artificial intelligence, real-time software, optimization, electromagnetics and numerical modeling.

Electrical engineering is an interesting field that encompasses disciplines such as electricity, electromagnetism and electronics. Electrical engineering also covers subjects like power, control systems, electronics, signal processing and telecommunications.

There is need to conduct electrical engineering research which will help to focus on modern day challenges regarding various aspects of electronic and electrical engineering.

For

 

About

 

News

Dr Julie Karel (top) and Dr Faezeh Marzbanrad (below)

New female recruits in engineering

Monash University is welcoming two talented early career recruits to its Faculty of Engineering, as part of the University's continuing drive to recruit more women into the fields of science, technology, engineering, medicine and maths.
Professor Abid Khan and Dr Ahmad Belhoul

Monash alumnus joins UAE Cabinet

Monash alumnus, Dr Ahmad Belhoul, has been appointed the UAE's new Minister of State for Higher Education Affairs.

New mobile app has the potential to revolutionise asthma management

Asthma is a major public health concern, affecting one in 10 Australian adults. While there is no cure, asthma can be effectively managed. Asthma management is particularly important during pregnancy. The risk of pre-eclampsia, foetal growth restriction, preterm birth and the need for caesarean delivery are all recognised risk factors for asthmatics during pregnancy.

Monash researchers developing wearable blood pressure monitor

Methods for measuring blood pressure have varied only slightly in the last 100 years, but researchers at Monash University are set to revolutionise the medical monitoring landscape.