Critical thinking. Problem solving.
Creative solutions to complex problems. That’s mathematics and engineering, at NGU.
Discover Your World of Possibility
You like to design and build. You enjoy creating practical solutions to real-world issues through mathematics, physics, chemistry, and computer science. Now, complete your dual degree to unlock limitless career options.
Work as an engineer in virtually any field you choose. Aerospace. Agricultural. Automotive. Biomedical. Chemical. Civil. Computer. Electrical. Environmental. Marine. Mechanical. Petroleum. Software. And more. It’s your future. Designed, by you.
Experience Learning from the Ground Up
Calculus and Physics Labs
Use your studies to solve real-world problems. Examine the city of Greenville’s current traffic trends. Identify outstanding issues and potential fixes. Then, create an updated infrastructure plan with roads, bridges, junctions, and more.
Dive deep into computer programming. Solve complicated mathematical equations. Even develop working algorithms–like a program that analyzes any given biblical passage and correctly identifies the author. It’s modern mathematics, science, engineering, and programming–all in one.
Choose-Your-Own Research Project
You understand that every aspect of life depends on mathematics and engineering. So, put your critical mind to use as you explore a research project of your own choosing. Past projects have examined the mathematics of warfare, voting systems, even college football rating formulas.
Math Beside Experienced & Faithful Mathematicians
Math & Engineering Dual Degree Sample Courses
Elevate Your Perspective
You’ll also take Chapel every semester, and Cultural Events for the first four semesters. You can earn credit through attendance, and each course counts as half a credit. This is the NGU difference, how you find your peak performance and elevate your perspective, intellectually, emotionally, and spiritually.
Stories that Started Here
Kathryn Allen Wilkie ’16 & ’18
“I love NGU’s class size and the availability of the faculty who care about their students.”