The vision of Department of Electrical & Electronics Engineering is to develop manpower in the fields of, Electrical & Electronics Engineering by providing excellent training teaching and research at both undergraduate and post graduate level, thus contributing to the development of the country’s Electrical & Electronics sectors.
The objectives of the Department are to:
- Promote high standards in training, teaching, research and scholarship.
- Provide manpower needs for Kenya and other countries by offering Universities Education and training areas in Electrical & Electronics Engineering.
- To provide Professional skills in research, design and development of technologies in the field of Electrical & Electronics Engineering both at Undergraduate and Postgraduate levels.
- To produce engineers who are professionally recognized in their areas of specialization.
Programs & Requirements
Currently the Department offers the following Degree
Proposed Postgraduate Courses
- M.Sc. in Computer Engineering
- M.Sc. in Software Engineering
- M.Sc. in Power Systems
- M.Sc. in Telecommunication Engineering
- M.Sc. in Electrical and Electronics Engineering
Students wishing to pursue the above undergraduate programmes must satisfy the following:
(i) The university common regulations
(ii) The candidate must have passed KCSE with a minimum grades in the subject indicated below
- Mathematics - B+
- Chemistry - B
- English - B-
- Physics - B+
- Mathematics - B+
- English - B-
- Physical Science - B+
- National Diploma holders in Engineering from Kenya Polytechnic University College, Mombasa Polytechnic University College, Kisumu Polytechnic University College and any other recognized colleges with distinction.
MODE OF DELIVERY
Graduates from the Department of Electrical & Electronics Engineering can find professional jobs both in private and public sector. e.g., Training Institutes, Relevant Research organizations and NGO. They can also be employed by International bodies e.g. United Nations.
- Mr. George Maina Mureithi.
- Mr. Peter .K. Muiruri
- Eng. Shadrack.M. Mambo
- Eng. Martin Nzomo
- Dr. June K. Madete
- Mr. Lawrence O. Kore
- Mr. Danson Gitonga Njue
- Eng. Francis W. Ngokonyo (Dean SET)
- Eng. Arthur Ogwayo
- Ms. Yvonne W. Karanja
NON TEACHING STAFF
1. Juliah N. Mungai
2. Mr. Paul Nganga
3. Mr. Duncan T. Kamau
4. Mr. John C. Ndichu
5. Mr. Duncan Irungu
6. Joyce Adhiambo Otunga
7. Mr. Isaac Kariuki Wathika
8. Ann Wanjuhi Karuga
9. Mercy Mbuthia
1. Prof. Maurice Mang’oli
2. Prof. Mwangi Mbuthia
3. Prof. Elijah Mwangi
Part Time Lecturers
• Mr. Roy Orenge
• Mr. Asaph Mbugua
• Mr. Malack Omae
• Mr. R. Ogonji
• Mr. Peter Kimemiah
• Mr. Anthony Onim
• Mr.Samson N. Njoroge
• Mr. Gabriel Waweru
• Mr. E. Ntaho
• Robert Macharia
• Maryanne Muriuki
• Samuel Kamau Ngotho
• Eng. Samuel Oketch
• Dr. Kenneth Chelule
• Mr. Muigai Gachanja
• Mr. Jones Oenga
• Ms. Catherine W. Gathitu
• Mr. John Odhiambo
• Prof. Arti Ahluwalia
• Prof. Eng. Micheal O. Kachieng’a
• Prof. Eng. Cathy Hoalt
• Prof. Eng. Zaman Muhammed
• Eng. Prof. Tania Douglas
Dr. Cyrus Wekesa Wabuge
Senior Lecturer - Department of Electrical & Information Engineering
University of Nairobi.
Intra-Africa Academic Mobility Scheme
African Biomedical Engineering Mobility: building needs-based healthcare technology competencies
The discipline of biomedical engineering has the potential to play a strong developmental role in Africa by producing graduates skilled in the development of health technologies who can make a contribution towards enhancing healthcare.
In recognition of this, the African Biomedical Engineering Consortium (ABEC; http://abec-africa.org/) was founded in 2012, with the vision of building and nurturing academic, technical, innovation and entrepreneurship competencies needed to develop a robust and dynamic health technology sector.
The African Biomedical Engineering Mobility (ABEM) programme, herein proposed, will build human and institutional capacity in Africa for needs-based health technology research and development.
The objectives are:
- To build capacity in biomedical engineering for university lecturers in Africa.
- To establish a solid task force of African biomedical engineers.
- To create a platform for sustained cooperation across Africa in research and university teaching in biomedical engineering.
- To advance Africa’s capacity for health technology innovation.
- Kenyatta University Was the first University to start Biomedical Engineering in Kenya in 2013.
- The Center of Biomedical Engineering at Addis Ababa University was established in 2012 and runs both undergraduate and postgraduate programmes.
- The Department of Systems and Biomedical Engineering (SBME) at Cairo University has graduated about 3000 students since its opening 1976 for postgraduate and undergraduate studies.
- Mbarara University of Science and Technology has been in existence since 1989.
- At the University of Cape Town, the Division of Biomedical Engineering has its origins in the Department of Medical Physics and Bioengineering, which was formed in 1969.
- The Department of Biomedical Engineering started in the College of Medicine of the University of Lagos in 1974. It became a full-fledged academic department of the College of Medicine in the 2009/2010 session.
- The Research Center “E. Piaggio” of the University of Pisa is one of the oldest multidisciplinary research and technology transfer Centers in Europe, where scientists from different disciplines, ranging from engineering to mathematics, medicine and psychology, converge to combine their expertise and know-how to generate knowledge and provide research and training facilities.
The participating universities collaborate closely with academic hospitals to ensure that their research topics and programmes in biomedical engineering are relevant to local and national health needs, and in some cases are located in medical schools or faculties of health sciences.
Relevance to African government priorities
Governments of the African countries participating as partners in ABEM have prioritised the type of knowledge, capacity and expertise to be generated through ABEM.
- Kenya’s Vision 2030 emphasises health in its social pillar, with science, technology and innovation as one of the foundations on which the pillars rest; the vision for the health sector is the creation of a high quality, equitable and affordable health care system.
- Uganda’s government policies on Higher Education of Science and Technology, its Vision 2040, and the National Development Plan, promote science, technology, engineering and innovation. South Africa’s National Development Plan - Vision 2030 - emphasises innovation as a driver of technological growth and development, while its Bioeconomy Strategy (2013) has the health objective of supporting development and innovation capabilities to manufacture, among others, “medical devices to address the disease burden”.
- The twenty-year Health Sector Development Plan embraced by the Ethiopian government targeting health facility rehabilitation and expansion as well as delivery of quality healthcare, is another good example.
- Egypt's Vision 2030 focuses on excellence in health, innovation, and efficiency of governmental medical services, and has the goal of improving national health indicators "through the application of an integrated, accessible, high-quality, and non-discriminatory health system".
- The attention to science, technology and innovation, and medical devices, demanded in these strategy documents, is a focus of ABEM. The collaborative research and training promoted through the partnership will align closely with national research and development imperatives. ABEM is responsive to the Intra-Africa Academic Mobility Scheme call in the ways outlined below.
Last Updated on Thursday, 31 May 2018 05:58