186 Jay Street
Vorhees Hall 633 (V-633)
Brooklyn, NY 11201
Introduction to AppInventor (by Dr. Mendoza)
What is a computer? (by Dr. Mendoza)
What are variables? (Dr. Mendoza and Prof. Wu)
What is control flow? (by Dr. Reyes)
What are functions? (by Dr. Mendoza)
Strings (by Prof. Wu)
Tutorials and Course Material
- iPractice: A self-assessment system for computer programming concepts (by Dr. Mendoza)
- Download iPractice for Android
- Lectures for EMT1111: Logic and problem solving
- Lectures for CET3510: Microprocessor System Technology (by Dr. Reyes)
- Lectures for CET3640: Software for Computer Control (by Dr. Reyes)
General Education Resources
- OpenLab at City Tech
- The College Learning Center
Opportunities for Internships
The Brooklyn Education Innovation Network (BE.IN)
BE.IN is a consortium of 10 institutions, 66,000 students, 11,000 faculty and staff that takes a comprehensive and innovative approach to how colleges, universities, and law schools collaborate. From academics, to student life, to administrative processes, and serving as a local talent pipeline, BE.IN plays an active role in the life, mind, and creation of partnerships and collaborative work in Brooklyn. We are Brooklyn's higher education sector.
BE.IN Current Vacancies bulletin
BE.IN Internship and jobs search page
CUNY IT Specialists Internship Program
There are two ways to secure an internship with the CUNY IT Specialists Internship Program. One is to submit a resume for an open position that is posted publiclyâ€“on our own site, on your college's job board, or on a listserv. The other is to be invited by a City agency to interview for a position that may or may not be publicly posted.
It creates opportunities for students, faculty, and staff at the University to work on projects that improve the city's short and long-term civic, economic and environmental sustainability.
Brookhaven National Laboratory: Programs and Contests for Students
The HACU National Internship Program (HNIP): "Opening Doors of Opportunity - Abriendo Puertas de Oportunidad"
The HACU Internship/Workstudy Opportunities
Opportunities for Jobs
Pace Communications: Web/Interactive Designer (contract)
Schneider Electric: Computer Science & Computer Engineering Full-time Entry Level Opportunities
Stationary Engineer: GDF SUEZ North America-Astoria, NY
Exponent Engineering and Scientific Consulting: Engineers, Electrical Engineering & Computer Science (UR-3968)
Indeed: Job Search Engine
The New York Times Job Market
The Computer Engineering Technology Department offers academic advising for students enrolled in any of our two programs, EMT and CET. Incoming students (first semester in the program, including transfer students) must get advising at the New Students Center located in the Namm building (Namm Hall 104). During the second semester, each student is assigned to an academic adviser, a fulltime faculty member. The assigned faculty member would be the academic adviser during all the time a student is enrolled in a Department’s program. This will help to get know each other better establishing a collaborative student-adviser relationship.
We encourage new students to meet their adviser as soon as possible to decide about their courses and create a practical academic plan. To find whom your academic adviser is, find your name in the Academic Advisers list located in the Department’s main office.
What is an Academic Adviser?
An academic adviser is a student's principal point of contact for academic issues that impact progress toward the degree. An academic adviser can assist a student with course planning, registration, academic counseling and can assist in several other capacities.
What is Academic Advisement?
The academic advising’s objective is to help the student reach his/her educational and career goals. This a shared responsibility between an academic adviser and the student. However, it is the responsibility of the student to make decisions about his/her life goals by creating a plan to reach those goals. Academic advisers can assist in this process by helping the student understand options, determine resources and, when necessary, identify alternatives.
- Make advising appointments in advance, especially during busy registration periods.
- Come to appointments on time, and cancel if you cannot attend.
- You can drop by the adviser office during office hours. Find what your adviser office hours are for the current semester, click here.
- Use Degree Audit, which you can access through the CUNY Portal, to review your degree options and requirements. Review requirements you have already completed and plan for those not yet fulfilled.
- Make sure you bring the following items to the meeting with your adviser:
- CUNYFirst ID (or EMPL ID) number
- A printed copy of your Degree Audit
- A printed and filled up copy of the CET Advisement form. Get the form from the Department’s front desk
- Come prepared for appointments by writing down questions/concerns in advance. The last two listed documents above can help you to decide.
- During the advising period for registration, also come with a list of courses you are interested in taking the following semester. Check the following:
- An adviser may provide advice, not make your plans or decisions for you.
- Define a primary plan to achieve your goals but also have an acceptable alternative.
- Become an educated consumer so you can make well informed decisions; ask for guidance and advice from reliable sources, get advice from multiple sources, and when the advice you receive does not meet your goals or "feels" wrong, get a second opinion. Ultimately, all decisions are yours.
- Read all CITY TECH correspondence sent to you via the US mail and email. Respond if required.
- Take advantage of CITY TECH resources that will improve educational experience.
- An adviser may provide assistance in helping a student learn how to make practical academic plans and decisions, how to discover a range of options available to the student, based on the student’s stated goals, and how to think through the consequences of the student’s own choices.
- Assist in development of an academic/career plans consistent with student’s stated goals, interests and abilities.
- Provide accurate information about policies, procedures and requirements.
Expected Outcomes of Academic Advising
- Students will know how and where to access accurate information about both CITY TECH and Department policies, procedures and requirements.
- Students will be encouraged to make decisions that support their goals, abilities and aspirations.
- Students will have a suggested practical academic plan to achieve their goals.
This is a list of professional organizations within the field of Computer and Electrical Engineering and Computing. All our students are encouraged to join any of them and attend related organized events.
Association for Computing Machinery (ACM)
ACM, the world's largest educational and scientific computing society, delivers resources that advance computing as a science and a profession. ACM provides the computing field's premier Digital Library and serves its members and the computing profession with leading-edge publications, conferences, and career resources.
Institute of Electrical and Electronics and Engineers (IEEE)
IEEE is the world's largest professional association dedicated to advancing technological innovation and excellence for the benefit of humanity. IEEE and its members inspire a global community through IEEE's highly cited publications, conferences, technology standards, and professional and educational activities.
American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE)
ASEE is a non-profit member association, founded in 1893, dedicated to promoting and improving engineering and engineering technology education. The purpose of ASEE is the advancement of education in all of its functions which pertain to engineering and allied branches of science and technology, including the processes of teaching and learning, counseling, research, extension services and public relations.
Society of Women Engineers (SWE)
SWE founded in 1950, is a not-for-profit educational and service organization in the United States. SWE is the driving force that establishes engineering as a highly desirable career aspiration for women. SWE empowers women to succeed and advance in those aspirations and be recognized for their life-changing contributions and achievements as engineers and leaders. SWE has over 26,000 members in nearly 100 professional sections and 300 student sections throughout the United States.
Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers (SHPE)
SHPE was founded in Los Angeles, California, in 1974 by a group of engineers employed by the city of Los Angeles. Their objective was to form a national organization of professional engineers to serve as role models in the Hispanic community. Social networking was the key basis for the organization. SHPE quickly established two student chapters to begin the network that would grow to encompass the nation as well as reach countries outside the United States. Today, SHPE enjoys a strong but independent network of professional and student chapters throughout the nation.
Graduates from the BTech program in Computer Engineering Technology at CITY TECH automatically qualify for direct admission to the NCEES Fundamentals of Engineering (FE) exam. The FE exam is the first of two examinations that engineers must pass in order to be licensed as a Professional Engineer (PE) in the United States, the second one is the PE exam. The FE exam is open to anyone with a degree in engineering or a related field, or currently enrolled in the last year of an ABET-accredited engineering degree program. The exam is administered by the National Council of Examiners for Engineering and Surveying (NCEES). The FE is a computer-based exam that is administered year-around.
To learn more about the FE exam explore the following links: