Aerospace is an intellectually challenging, economically important, and exciting field, offering unique opportunities for students and researchers to contribute to the future of exploration, transportation, communication, and security. The department's mission is to prepare engineers for success and leadership in the conception, design, implementation, and operation of aerospace and related engineering systems.It achieves this through its commitment to educational excellence, and to the creation, development, and application of the technologies critical to aerospace vehicle and information engineering, and the architecture and engineering of complex high-performance systems.
Each university in the Unites States of America sets its own admission standards so there isn't the same criteria for all the students and the university can decide which applicants meet those standards. The fee for each application is between $35 to $100.
After the selections of the universities you want to attend, the best of all would be to contact each university for an application form and more admission information for the international students. Moreover, for a graduate or postgraduate program it's necessary to verify the admission requirements. Some programs require that you send your application directly to their department.
Admissions decisions are based on students's academic record and different test scores, such as TOEFL, the SAT or ACT (for undergraduate programs) and GRE or GMAT (for graduate programs). Admission decision is based on your academic results and motivation.
AeroAstro is America's oldest and most respected university aerospace program. We have a tradition of strong scholarship and solving industrial-strength problems. Our community comprises people whose careers have included astronaut, Air Force secretary, NASA associate administrator and chief technologist, Air Force chief scientist, aerospace executive, and corporate founder. Our alumni are entrepreneurs, policy-makers, educators, and researchers pushing technologys boundaries.