College Quick Facts About Azrieli - College of Engineering Jerusalem

College Quick Facts

Founded: 1999

President: Professor Rosa Azhari

Location: The Azrieli College of Engineering Jerusalem campus is in Ramat Beit HaKerem, Jerusalem, strategically located between the city’s two major industrial areas, Har Hotzvim and the Malcha Technology Park.

Accreditation: The college is recognized by the Israeli Council for Higher Education and receives budgetary support from the Planning and Budgeting Committee of the Council for Higher Education and the Ministry of Education.

Student Body: The college has approximately 2,000 students enrolled, and it is expected to reach 3,500 students by 2020.

Approximately 30% of our students are female; 14% are new immigrants from over 25 different countries; and over 75% reside in Jerusalem and its surroundings.

Undergraduate Departments:

Electronics and Electrical Engineering
Software Engineering
Pharmaceutical Engineering
Advanced Materials Engineering
Industrial Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
New: Environmental Technologies Engineering

Graduate Program: master of Science (M. Sc.) in Software Engineering

Additional Special Programs

  • Civil and Environmental Engineering: Students can spend the first two years of the Technion’s four-year B.Sc. program in Civil and Environmental Engineering at  Azrieli College of Engineering Jerusalem and complete it at the Technion, in Haifa, where they receive their degree.
  • Pre- Academic Preparatory Programs: program for students who wish to improve their grades in order to apply to the College.

Degrees: The college provides graduates with a  Bachelor of Science (B.Sc.) degree in engineering in each of its departments, plus an M.Sc. in Software Engineering.

Alumni: To date we have over 2,300 graduates.

  • 86% are employed.
  • 75% are working in the field they have studied.
  • 24% have continued with their education, pursuing graduate and doctoral studies at leading universities.
  • 12% have earned M.Sc. degrees.
  • Under 2% of our graduates are unemployed, compared to a national rate of 8-12% among academics.

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