At WPI you will work side by side on a daily basis with faculty mentors renowned for research prowess and teaching excellence. You will gain the knowledge and the skills to attack complex problems from all angles. Our large and thriving research community highly values the contributions of graduate students.
Graduate students are an integral part of WPI’s vibrant student population studying in fields across science, engineering, and business. PhD, master's, and certificate programs are offered both on campus and online. To learn more about graduate programs, how to apply, and requirements in science and engineering, visit Graduate Admissions. To learn more about business, visit Foisie Business School.
Graduate students benefit from WPI's intimate size, strategic location, and a community of researchers with open labs, doors, and minds.
At WPI you will have many opportunities to work in teams, receive personalized mentoring from experts in their fields, and engage in multidisciplinary research projects that solve important problems. You'll be encouraged to break new ground to advance your field through discovery or create something useful and marketable. WPI provides a comprehensive education and development programs to provide its graduates with a foundation for success in both industry and academia.
The Register reported on Berk Sunar, professor of electrical and computer engineering and leader of the Vernam Lab, and Daniel Moghimi, a PhD candidate in the electrical and computer engineering department, leading an international team of researchers that discovered serious security vulnerabilities in computer chips made by Intel Corp. and STMicroelectronics. The flaws affect billions of laptop, server, tablet, and desktop users around the world. The proof-of-concept attack is dubbed TPM-Fail.
In WPI research news, Materials Today is the latest to report on the university receiving a $25 million award from the Army Research Lab to be used by Danielle Cote, assistant professor of materials science and engineering, and Kyle Tsaknopoulos, a postdoctoral fellow at WPI. They’ll use the funding to advance a cold spray 3D printing technique that could be used to repair military vehicles and equipment.