Our programs are designed to teach students entry-level technical skills in electronics that are applicable in aviation as well as other industries. Students learn to read and use aircraft maintenance manuals and how to read and interpret aircraft commercial drawings and electronics schematics. They study FAA regulations, learn the proper use of basic tools and test equipment, study electronic theory, and have hands-on training in the installation, troubleshooting and repair of electronic and avionics systems.
In addition, associate degree students will focus on interpersonal skills such as oral and written communication, customer service and diversity in the workplace.
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*Boeing: Pilot and Technician Outlook, http://www.boeing.com/commercial/market/pilot-technician-outlook/
Simply provide evidence you have graduated high school or equivalent, like the General Education Development (GED) test. You’ll also need your high school transcript or an official copy of the military DD214 may be used as an official proof of high school graduation only if the document includes a specific graduation date.)
For a full list of prerequisites, check out our College Catalog for our Tulsa programs.
There is no difference between the two terms, other than one is the shorter, catchier nickname for the profession and program. Avionics helps keep your conversation going without taking time on the mouthful that is Aviation Electronics Technology.
We keep it formal for our programs because it’s the correct thing to do for higher education institutions.
Graduates of Spartan’s AET program can be found in a variety of jobs, some of our graduates have gone on to work as:
Get the most up-to-date information about all our programs, we regularly update our Catalog Supplement guide. It’ll give you the full scoop on all tuition, fees, and any associated costs of training at Spartan. Get in touch with an Admissions rep.
Here is a small sampling of courses you will encounter on your avionics journey:
A day in the life of a typical AET student involves building and troubleshooting aerospace electronics, programming and flying drones, assembling and testing radar systems, using high reliability soldering and building wiring harnesses to integrate systems, and so much more. There’s hardly a dull day.
Yes, all of our programs involve general education courses. When earning your associate’s degree, you’ll be required to take a few more general education classes than you would when earning your diploma.
All Spartan classes are on a set schedule. However, most students find our class times convenient to their busy lifestyles. If you’re looking for specifics, check out our College Catalog.
Absolutely. About half of your time as a student will be spent in class and the other in hands-on lab environment.
We’re so glad you asked. See the aviation pioneers who have come before you on our Spartan Alumni and our Tulsa testimonials pages.
You probably have a lot of questions about college. If you don’t find the answers you need on these pages, just call 918-831-8688 to speak with an admissions representative.
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