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Master of Advanced Study in Engineering

Ready to apply? Check out the MAS-E Curriculum Planner and start customizing your learning journey!

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UC Berkeley College of Engineering

Accredited degree from a top 3 engineering school.

Taught and offered by UC Berkeley College of Engineering

Learn from top-tier, world-renowned faculty

Select the courses that best match your career goals

Complete in as little as 9 months

Customize the degree to your schedule

100% online learning

Lecture videos, hands-on projects, live office hours and real-time connections with instructors and peers

$42,000 USD total tuition

($1,750 x 24 units = $42,000), plus applicable per-semester fees, with pay-as-you-go tuition for each unit*

Earn your master's from Berkeley Engineering without putting your career on pause

Ready to advance, transform, and enhance your career in engineering and technology? Earn your Master of Advanced Study in Engineering (MAS-E) from Berkeley Engineering,  consistently ranked among the top three engineering schools in the country by  U.S. News & World Report .

Designed for part-time, self-paced study, the MAS-E program gives you the ability to complete your master’s without putting your career on pause.  Learn on your schedule with courses across four distinct concentrations, providing you with extended skill sets across different types of engineering . Through this program, you will learn from and interact with the elite faculty at Berkeley Engineering to develop the critical knowledge and technical skills you need to succeed at the highest levels in your career.

Customize your degree for your unique career goals

Design your degree learning journey with the Berkeley MAS-E Curriculum Planner, your comprehensive guide to exploring and creating your unique plan to help you meet your career goals. Save and share your plan with a Berkeley Engineering academic advisor.

With 4 distinct interdisciplinary concentrations to choose from, the degree is truly versatile to provide a well-rounded engineering education:

Learn more about the curriculum or career outcomes .

Berkeley's MAS-E in the headlines

Fortune on UC Berkeley's commitment to making education more accessible for working professionals.

Forbes on "knowledge upgrades" in STEM fields through MAS-E to help today's engineers keep pace with the speed of innovation.

BestColleges.com on the asynchronous, personalized nature of the MAS-E. Students will be able to complete coursework from anywhere in the world, and even leverage live office hours with top Berkeley educators throughout their study.

KTVU Fox 2 interview of Quentin McAndrews from Coursera who speaks to this incredible online opportunity as well as the prestige of Berkeley.

Admissions information

Applications for the Spring 2025 session are open!

Important Dates : Note all applications close at 8:59PM PT.

Spring 2025

  • June 4, 2024: Exploring Berkeley Engineering's First 100% Online Degree Webinar - Register here!
  • June 11, 2024: Spring 2025 Priority Application Deadline
  • July 22, 2024: Spring 2025 Final Application Deadline

Interested in Learning More about the MAS-E?

  • Watch the MAS-E Overview Video

Try the MAS-E Preview Course

  • Ready to apply? Check out the MAS-E Curriculum Planner and get started on your degree!

Priority application deadline is June 11

Request more information

$1,750 per unit


Watch Berkeley Engineering Dean Tsu-Jae King Liu explain how the MAS-E can help you reach your unique career goals

Berkeley Engineering, the #1 public engineering school in the U.S. , is offering a new, fully online master’s degree.

This flexible and customizable degree program makes a Berkeley education accessible to working engineers and STEM professionals who want to move ahead without putting their careers on pause. Learn how the MAS-E program can help you gain state-of-the-art knowledge and technical skills in your field, and help you to accelerate your career.

Watch the full video

Pay-as-you-go tuition for each unit

  • $42,000 USD tuition, plus applicable per semester fees* *Figures for tuition and fees represent currently approved or proposed amounts and may not be final. Actual tuition and fees are subject to change by the University of California as determined to be necessary or appropriate. Final approved tuition and fee levels may differ from the amounts presented.
  • Pay-as-you-go tuition Because you only have to pay for the courses you’ve enrolled in, you have more flexibility to temporarily take time away from your studies if your current job calls for it.
  • Financial aid opportunities Discover more ways you can make this program fit your budget by exploring assistance options like federal loans, scholarships and employer tuition reimbursement. Learn more: https://financialaid.berkeley.edu/prospective-students/


Wondering if the MAS-E is right for you?

UC Berkeley's "Master of Advanced Study in Engineering Degree Preview" course showcases some of the elite faculty and advanced instruction you'll experience when you join the MAS-E degree program. The course introduces you to the innovative MAS-E program and its career-focused concentration areas, giving you a short preview of selected degree course content.

Frequently asked questions

What appears on the degree certificate is it the same degree as the on-campus program.

The Master of Advanced Study in Engineering (MAS-E) is a unique online degree. It does not exist as an on-campus program. Upon completion of program requirements, students receive a Master of Advanced Study in Engineering degree. You can also display your chosen theme area on your resume to demonstrate your specialized skills. The MAS-E degree is a STEM degree.

What career options will I have with this degree?

With this flexible degree, you can choose your courses to prepare for senior technical and management roles in a range of fields, such as electrical engineer, materials engineer, environmental engineer, and more. You can tailor your degree to prepare you for the career you're most interested in, from advanced manufacturing to integrated circuits, environmental engineering, AI and transportation, agriculture, control systems, to robotics. The curriculum covers a broad array of interdisciplinary engineering domains, and is designed for personalization to meet your career goals.

How many courses can students take at a time?

The MAS-E program can be taken part-time or full-time, depending on your needs. Program staff can help advise on a per-term course load based on your interests and career goals. Please note: the Graduate Maximum Unit Limit is 20.5 units per semester. Six units minimum per semester is required to qualify for federal loans.

How long does it take to complete the program?

Students may complete the program in a minimum of two semesters (full-time) and a maximum of four years (part-time). We anticipate that most students will be on a two- to three-year length program plan. MAS-E classes are offered in fall, spring and summer sessions. Students may choose to skip only the summer session(s) without withdrawing from the program. Note that master’s degree students must be enrolled in a minimum of four units per semester for at least two semesters to meet University of California academic residency requirements. The four-unit semesters do not need to be consecutive. Otherwise, fall and spring sessions have a minimum enrollment of one unit to maintain student status.

Can I switch between online and on-campus programs?

The MAS-E degree is only available online. This is by design as the innovative and dynamic curriculum of fully online courses helps you fit your studies into your schedule with your personal and professional life.

Do the same faculty teach online and on-campus courses?

Yes, you’ll learn from Berkeley Engineering faculty who are recognized as leading experts in their fields and teachers and researchers in the world.

Are there online office hours with instructors?

Throughout each course of the program, you’ll be able to attend live, online office hours with faculty. Additional instructional staff will also help you stay on track and answer your questions.

Do online students have access to on-campus facilities?

When you join the MAS-E program, you’ll have access to a range of campus resources such as:

  • GradPro (professional development)
  • Graduate writing center
  • D-Lab (social sciences research and data)
  • Career Center
  • UC Berkeley Libraries
  • Student well-being portal

Will online students get a student ID card?

Yes. Your CalNet ID and password is sufficient for all Web access needs, but online students may also get a physical Cal 1 ID card, which would need to be picked up in person on campus.

Are internships part of the program?

Internships are not part of the MAS-E curriculum, but these industry-focused courses will help prepare you with hands-on projects and career-oriented outcomes.

Is there an application fee?

Yes, you must submit an application fee when you apply. The application fee is not re­fundable. If you are a U.S. citizen or current permanent resident, the application fee is $135; for all others, the fee is $155.

U.S. citizens or permanent residents who can demonstrate financial need are eligible to apply for a waiver of the application fee. See guidelines for waivers. Read more about application fees at https://grad.berkeley.edu/admissions/steps-to-apply/requirements/

Can I transfer credits into the program?

No, due to the unique MAS-E one-unit courses, credits earned from classes taken at other institutions are not transferable to the MAS-E degree program.

What is the payment schedule? Do I need to pay for the entire degree upfront?

You will pay tuition and fees each semester according to how many courses you enroll in. The tuition cost per course unit is $1,750. Bills are issued each semester and can also be paid through monthly installments.

Additional per-semester campus fees are required. Campus fees total approximately $908 for the fall 2023 semester. First semester students also pay a one-time document management fee of $107. Tuition and fees are pending approval and subject to change.

Berkeley Engineering is pleased to offer MAS-E scholarships to qualified candidates. Recipients are awarded partial scholarships based on criteria including academic merit; financial need; overcoming personal, academic or professional barriers; and experience with diversity. Please communicate these through your application’s responses in the:

  • Economic Background section
  • Personal History Statement
  • Personal Information

Do I need an engineering background? Is work experience required?

To apply to the MAS-E program, a bachelor’s degree in engineering or a related STEM field is required. Your bachelor’s degree (or recognized equivalent) must be from an accredited institution.

What are the English proficiency requirements? Are there any additional requirements for international students?

If you have completed a degree in a country/region in which the official language is not English, you are required to submit official evidence of English language proficiency via the TOEFL or IELTS exam. If you have completed at least one year of full-time academic coursework (with grades of B or better) in residence at a recognized U.S. institution, you do not need to take a standardized test. Instead, you must upload an unofficial transcript from the recognized U.S. institution.

What is the process for letters of recommendation?

For more information and FAQ's about letters of recommendation, visit Berkeley's page here.

More questions?

Suggestions or feedback?

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From steel engineering to ovarian tumor research

Press contact :.

Ashutash Kumar stands with arms folded in the lab

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Ashutosh Kumar is a classically trained materials engineer. Having grown up with a passion for making things, he has explored steel design and studied stress fractures in alloys.

Throughout Kumar’s education, however, he was also drawn to biology and medicine. When he was accepted into an undergraduate metallurgical engineering and materials science program at Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) Bombay, the native of Jamshedpur was very excited — and “a little dissatisfied, since I couldn’t do biology anymore.”

Now a PhD candidate and a MathWorks Fellow in MIT’s Department of Materials Science and Engineering, and a researcher for the Koch Institute, Kumar can merge his wide-ranging interests. He studies the effect of certain bacteria that have been observed encouraging the spread of ovarian cancer and possibly reducing the effectiveness of chemotherapy and immunotherapy.

“Some microbes have an affinity toward infecting ovarian cancer cells, which can lead to changes in the cellular structure and reprogramming cells to survive in stressful conditions,” Kumar says. “This means that cells can migrate to different sites and may have a mechanism to develop chemoresistance. This opens an avenue to develop therapies to see if we can start to undo some of these changes.”

Kumar’s research combines microbiology, bioengineering, artificial intelligence, big data, and materials science. Using microbiome sequencing and AI, he aims to define microbiome changes that may correlate with poor patient outcomes. Ultimately, his goal is to engineer bacteriophage viruses to reprogram bacteria to work therapeutically.

Kumar started inching toward work in the health sciences just months into earning his bachelor's degree at IIT Bombay.

“I realized engineering is so flexible that its applications extend to any field,” he says, adding that he started working with biomaterials “to respect both my degree program and my interests."

“I loved it so much that I decided to go to graduate school,” he adds.

Starting his PhD program at MIT, he says, “was a fantastic opportunity to switch gears and work on more interdisciplinary or ‘MIT-type’ work.”

Kumar says he and Angela Belcher, the James Mason Crafts Professor of biological engineering, materials science and of the Koch Institute of Integrative Cancer Research, began discussing the impact of the microbiome on ovarian cancer when he first arrived at MIT.

“I shared my enthusiasm about human health and biology, and we started brainstorming,” he says. “We realized that there’s an unmet need to understand a lot of gynecological cancers. Ovarian cancer is an aggressive cancer, which is usually diagnosed when it’s too late and has already spread.”

In 2022, Kumar was awarded a MathWorks Fellowship. The fellowships are awarded to School of Engineering graduate students, preferably those who use MATLAB or Simulink — which were developed by the mathematical computer software company MathWorks — in their research. The philanthropic support fueled Kumar’s full transition into health science research.

“The work we are doing now was initially not funded by traditional sources, and the MathWorks Fellowship gave us the flexibility to pursue this field,” Kumar says. “It provided me with opportunities to learn new skills and ask questions about this topic. MathWorks gave me a chance to explore my interests and helped me navigate from being a steel engineer to a cancer scientist.”

Kumar’s work on the relationship between bacteria and ovarian cancer started with studying which bacteria are incorporated into tumors in mouse models.

“We started looking closely at changes in cell structure and how those changes impact cancer progression,” he says, adding that MATLAB image processing helps him and his collaborators track tumor metastasis.

The research team also uses RNA sequencing and MATLAB algorithms to construct a taxonomy of the bacteria.

“Once we have identified the microbiome composition,” Kumar says, “we want to see how the microbiome changes as cancer progresses and identify changes in, let’s say, patients who develop chemoresistance.”

He says recent findings that ovarian cancer may originate in the fallopian tubes are promising because detecting cancer-related biomarkers or lesions before cancer spreads to the ovaries could lead to better prognoses.

As he pursues his research, Kumar says he is extremely thankful to Belcher “for believing in me to work on this project.

“She trusted me and my passion for making an impact on human health — even though I come from a materials engineering background — and supported me throughout. It was her passion to take on new challenges that made it possible for me to work on this idea. She has been an amazing mentor and motivated me to continue moving forward.”

For her part, Belcher is equally enthralled.

“It has been amazing to work with Ashutosh on this ovarian cancer microbiome project," she says. "He has been so passionate and dedicated to looking for less-conventional approaches to solve this debilitating disease. His innovations around looking for very early changes in the microenvironment of this disease could be critical in interception and prevention of ovarian cancer. We started this project with very little preliminary data, so his MathWorks fellowship was critical in the initiation of the project.”

Kumar, who has been very active in student government and community-building activities, believes it is very important for students to feel included and at home at their institutions so they can develop in ways outside of academics. He says that his own involvement helps him take time off from work.

“Science can never stop, and there will always be something to do,” he says, explaining that he deliberately schedules time off and that social engagement helps him to experience downtime. “Engaging with community members through events on campus or at the dorm helps set a mental boundary with work.”

Regarding his unusual route through materials science to cancer research, Kumar regards it as something that occurred organically.

“I have observed that life is very dynamic,” he says. “What we think we might do versus what we end up doing is never consistent. Five years back, I had no idea I would be at MIT working with such excellent scientific mentors around me.”

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phd engineering nus

Two Michigan Aerospace Students Awarded the Highly Coveted NASA Space Technology Graduate Research Opportunity

Students working in the Plasmadynamics and Electric Propulsion Laboratory receive NASA funding to further their research efforts

The highly competitive NASA Space Technology Graduate Research Opportunity (NSTGRO) has been awarded to two outstanding PhD students, both working alongside Associate Professor Benjamin Jorns in the Plasmadynamics and Electric Propulsion Laboratory (PEPL). Congratulations to first-year PhD student Miron Liu and second year PhD student Grace Zoppi for this recognition.

NSTGRO is a four-year NASA-sponsored fellowship that seeks to sponsor “graduate students who show significant potential to contribute to NASA’s goal of creating innovative new space technologies for our nation’s science, exploration and economic future.” Awardees are also matched with a NASA subject matter expert to serve as a research collaborator and visit NASA centers for a few months each year to perform research and collaborate with NASA engineers.

Grace Zoppi

Zoppi is a second-year PhD student and has focused her research interests on studying Rotating Magnetic Field (RMF) thrusters, a type of electric propulsion device that utilizes a high frequency rotating magnetic field to produce force. This RMF is generated through an antenna configuration which couples energy inductively into the plasma, a design characteristic that distinguishes this technology from more conventional electric propulsion like Hall thrusters. “This technology is at a low TRL so my research focuses on the design, construction and testing of a new RMF thruster to increase the efficiency of the device,” stated Zoppi.

Upon receiving the award, she commented, “One of the unique and most exciting portions of this fellowship is the opportunity to work as a visiting technologist at a NASA facility for 10 weeks every year. I am incredibly excited to live out a childhood dream of working for NASA, supporting programs that will one day fly in space, as well as connecting and learning from some of the most influential leaders in the electric propulsion community.”

Additionally, Zoppi explained her excitement upon finding out she received this award while on her way to an orienteering competition in Ohio which took place in conjunction with the recent April solar eclipse. “The competition was a qualifying event for a spot on Team USA at the World University Orienteering Championship (WUOC) in Bulgaria this summer, and the thrilling NASA fellowship news gave me an ultra boost of adrenaline for a superb Friday race which helped to earn me a spot on the team!”

Liu is a first-year PhD student focusing on developing novel designs for magnetically shielded Hall Effect thrusters where the last known mechanism for life-limiting erosion, sputtering of the magnetic poles, is eliminated. 

The work he has been doing in PEPL revolves around first developing experimental methodologies to leverage novel plasma diagnostics, providing the ability to shed more light on the types of instabilities that induce pole erosion. Subsequently, he will apply insights gained to design and test new thruster variants that actively or passively dampen erosion-inducing instabilities and associated erosion processes. “The hope is that this work will advance our understanding of plasma instabilities in electric propulsion devices and culminate in the development of a magnetically shielded Hall Effect thruster without pole erosion,” stated Liu.

Upon receiving the award, he commented, “Laying the foundation for a multi-planetary future for humanity is a mission I am deeply committed to. It is why I chose to pursue aerospace engineering, and why I have chosen to pursue graduate studies. With the support of the NSTGRO, I will be able to conduct salient research aimed at further developing key enabling technologies for advancing human exploration and development of space. Being able to contribute meaningfully to this effort means a lot to me. I greatly appreciate this opportunity from NASA and look forward to conducting the proposed research under this fellowship.”

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Graduate - Engineering, Business, Psychology PhD

  • The Board of Regents reserves the right to change tuition and fees at any time.
  • The Undergraduate Tuition and Graduate Enrollment Fee rates in the tables are rounded to the nearest dollar. Actual rates may vary by $0.99 or less.
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You are here, two phd students win awards in 2024 asce-ewri congress paper contest.

phd engineering nus

PhD students in the InterCONnected Critical Infrastructure Systems Engineering ( CONCISE ) Laboratory, led by CEE Assistant Professor  Farrah Moazeni , won two out of the three awards presented in the Graduate Student Technical Paper Competition at the 2024 ASCE-EWRI World Environmental & Water Resources Congress, held May 19-22, in Milwaukee.

Nazia Raza was recognized with the award for the second-best  paper  for "A Holistic Cybersecurity Framework against False Data Injection Attacks in Smart Water Distribution Systems Employing Auto-Encoders."

Saskia A. Putri receives award

Saskia A. Putri was honored with the award for the third-best  paper  for "Data Driven System Identification of Water Distribution Systems via Kernel-Based Interpolation."

Each award winner received a $500 check and had their conference registration fees refunded.

"All of our students presented exceptionally well," says Moazeni, "and Nazia and Saskia should be proud to have won these highly competitive awards." 

Members of the CONCISE Lab at the 2024 World Environmental & Water Resources Congress, from left: PhD students Nazia Raza, Saskia Putri, and Oluwabunmi Iwakin.

Farrah Moazeni

Faegheh (Farrah) Moazeni, assistant professor, civil and environmental engineering

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