Study the Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical)/ Bachelor of Science combined degree at the University of Newcastle and diversify your skills.

Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical) / Bachelor of Science - Chemistry Major

Why study with us?

Chemical Engineering and Science at the University of NewcastleEngineering (Chemical) - Science

When you study chemical engineering and science at the University of Newcastle you will be rewarded with international career prospects and the opportunity to contribute to global innovation.

New products and wider consumer needs require today's chemical engineers to expand their horizons. They now work in a range of industries including pharmaceuticals and food, energy, metals and mineral and manufacturing.

The combined chemical engineering and science degree will qualify you with two degrees after just five years of full-time study. You will have access to world class facilities and a high quality teaching staff who strive for vocational currency and academic excellence. You will also have the opportunity to collaborate with industry leaders through a strategic work placement program.

The Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical)/Bachelor of Science combined degree covers fundamental process engineering topics, including:

  • heat and mass transfer
  • reaction engineering
  • process control
  • separations involving solids, liquids and gases
  • thermo-fluid engineering
  • particle technology
  • mineral processing
  • renewable energies
  • plant design for clean and economical processes
  • project management
  • research

For more information about the course structure, assumed knowledge and work placement requirements, please visit our handbook page.

The combined Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical) /Bachelor of Science is accredited by Engineers Australia, and other affiliated international organisations. You will be eligible to apply for membership of these organisations upon graduation.

Learn more about the Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical)
Learn more about the Bachelor of Science

Why combined?