Skills you'll gain: Theoretical Computer Science, Computational Logic, Algorithms, Computer Architecture, Computer Networking, General Statistics, Microarchitecture, Network Architecture, Probability & Statistics
Mixed · Course · 1-3 Months
Skills you'll gain: Entrepreneurship, Leadership and Management, Marketing, Sales, Strategy, Strategy and Operations, Research and Design, Account Management, Communication, Creativity, E-Commerce, Entrepreneurial Finance, FinTech, Finance, Innovation, Market Research, Negotiation, Project Management
Beginner · Course · 1-3 Months
Skills you'll gain: Mathematics, Research and Design, Strategy and Operations, Operations Research, Algebra, Applied Mathematics, Computer Networking, Network Model, Data Analysis, Matlab, Business Analysis, Computer Architecture, Computer Programming, Data Visualization, Entrepreneurship, Hardware Design, Leadership and Management, Linear Algebra, Operational Analysis, Other Programming Languages, Problem Solving, Statistical Visualization, Supply Chain and Logistics
Graduate Certificate · 6-12 Months
Skills you'll gain: Mathematics, Calculus, Linear Algebra, Algebra, Data Visualization, Statistical Visualization, Communication, Network Analysis, Applied Mathematics, Budget Management, Computer Networking, Data Management, Data Structures, Finance, General Statistics, Graph Theory, Mathematical Theory & Analysis, Network Model, Probability & Statistics, Theoretical Computer Science
Intermediate · Course · 1-3 Months
Skills you'll gain: Operating Systems, Theoretical Computer Science, Mathematics, Systems Design, Mathematical Theory & Analysis, Operations Management, Strategy and Operations, Applied Mathematics, Computer Graphics, Cryptography, Graph Theory, Human Computer Interaction, Interactive Design, Machine Learning, Machine Learning Algorithms, Security Engineering, Software Security, System Security
Intermediate · Course · 1-3 Months
Learn electronics if you're interested in a career in the electronics field, if you want to learn more about emerging technologies, or if you want to design a robot or an app for fun. Some people may learn electronics as part of an engineering curriculum, some may want to learn programming languages, and others may want to understand the science. As technology changes, electronics become more important to our lives. The emerging Internet of Things (IOT) is creating a need for more people who know how to work with electronics. Studying electronics is practical, interesting, and relevant to the modern world.
Among the many jobs that use electronics are electrician, engineer, programmer, and semiconductor designer. Many people in non-technical jobs may want to understand the fundamentals of electronics so that they have a knowledge of what their clients or co-workers do on the job. Others may want to be doing direct work on electronic device design, debugging, or embedded system design. The number of careers that use some aspect of electronics is increasing as electronic devices become more widespread. There are more people who need to be able to design and optimize electronic systems and more people who need to feel comfortable with the technologies underlying them.
The skills and experience needed to start learning electronics range from no special skills to having some math and computer skills, depending on the course you're taking. Many courses are at a beginning level and cover basic concepts and ideas, so you need little beyond an interest in the field and a willingness to learn. Others assume that you have had some math or programming experience in the past. Courses range from theoretical to technical to practical, and some require the purchase of hardware items so that you can test your knowledge and build your own electronic devices. Specializations allow you to build your base of knowledge so that you can take more advanced courses after you master introductory material.