Students in CET lab

Computer and Engineering Technologies


Computer and Engineering Technolgies 

Take your love of computers to the next level and make it a career with our computer and engineering technologies programs.

Learn digital photography skills and how to create web pages and more in our digital design program.  Achieve an industry certification for networking/cyber security professionals from Cisco Systems and CyberOps Certification. Develop skills in computer architecture, software development, programming applications, computer networking or learn how to build electronic, computer, power and telecommunication equipment in our electronics engineering programs. Earn a degree or certificate in engineering technology. So many possibilities!

Earn an associate of science degree at SCC, then pursue a bachelor's degree at a four-year college or university through our pre-engineering track. SCC has many partnerships with local colleges that make transferring a breeze.  And through our Student Pathways in Engineering and Computing for Transfers program (SPECTRA), it's easy for you to begin your academic career at SCC and transfer to Clemson University to finish a bachelor's degree.



View or download the School of Computer and Engineering Technologies here.




Choose your own path!

You have a variety of programs from which to choose within the SCC Computer and Engineering Technologies school of learning, including programs designed for transfer to another college or university for a bachelor's degree! Hear from students, alumni and employers about their experiences with SCC Computer and Engineering Technologies.



Computer and Engineering Technologies Programs


Computer Technologies

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Digital Design

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Engineering Technologies

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People working on computers

Not quite ready for a degree?

SCC also offers a broad array of short-term workforce training programs that allow you to enter the job market and start earning quickly! These non-credit programs are a great way to enter a career in your area of interest and to become accustomed to college classes. While there are fees, these programs are often grant-funded (free of charge to trainees).

Non-Credit Computer Courses