Admission to the Bachelor's Degree Program
The students willing to enroll to the Bachelor's Degree Program must have completed pre-university school attendace including primary, middle and high school. The number of available places is limited.
The following preliminary knowledge are also required: the ability to understand and synthesize a written text; the aptitude for a methodological approach; basic knowledge of Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry; English.
Students of the last year of the High Schools can compete for the assignment of a part of the available places. Students who achieve, with reference to the questions of logic, verbal comprehension and mathematics of the TOLC-I, a score at least equal to 8, are certainly admitted to the Bachelor’s Degree Program in Electronic Engineering.
The standard competition assigns the places left available after the early admission to the Bachelor's Degree Program in Electronic Engineering. The candidates are assessed on the basis of their High School diploma and the score achieved at the test TOLC-I.
If unassigned places are left available after the delayed admission, also the students who have not participated in the TOLC-I and those who, with reference only to the logic, verbal comprehension and mathematics questions, have obtained a score less than 8, can be admitted to the Bachelor's Degree Program in Electronics Engineering. However, they will have OFA for the first year of the course.
Basic scientific knowledge required to attend successfully.
real numbers and real line;
algebra (powers, polynomials, equations and inequalities, etc.);
exponentials and logarithms;
Euclidean geometry (calculation of the perimeter, area and volume of geometric figures);
analytical geometry (Cartesian coordinates, equation of a straight line, equations of conics);
trigonometry (angles and their measure, sine and cosine of an angle and their properties).
conservation of mechanical energy and momentum;
rectilinear motion, circular motion and periodic motion;
the universal gravitational law, the weight force and the Coulomb force.
structure of matter;
structure of atoms and molecules;
the periodic table of the elements;
ions and molecules;
chemical formulas and equations;
notions of stoichiometry;
wheel concept and its applications;
acid-base and pH systems;
organic chemistry (structure of the simplest carbon compounds).