The water you drink, the pavement you drive on, the air you breathe—the work of civil and environmental engineers literally surrounds us. As we face mounting environmental and infrastructure challenges, civil and environmental engineers of the future will have enormous impact on our communities and around the world. Learn more >>
From the development of advanced traffic information systems to sustainable construction practices and new concepts in water management, our faculty and students are finding solutions to the engineering challenges of the present and the future. Our students and faculty work in a collaborative environment, with partnerships across campus and with government and industry. Learn more >>
You can play an important role in our effort to attract and retain the most outstanding faculty, compete for the best graduate students, and ensure state-of-the-art laboratories. Help secure UW CEE students' futures by giving to scholarship and fellowship funds, the CEE general fund or the Centennial Endowment. Learn more >>
The BS program is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET http://www.abet.org/
On any given bus ride, a good share of passengers are reading, texting or rocking out to music on their phones or tablets. In the future, those mobile devices may add more value to our transit commutes than simply filling time.
Lower- and middle-income King County residents who live in denser neighborhoods with stores, libraries and other destinations within easy reach are more likely to walk or bike, according to new University of Washington research.
To hold up its end of the landmark climate deal signed in Paris last week, the U.S. will need to make cars and trucks of the future far more fuel efficient.
CEE junior Eric Keenan spent the summer studying mountain hydrology in Yosemite National Park.
As one of the only universities to address the data deluge of the coming decade, CEE hosted the NASA decadal survey workshop to discuss how to convert remote sensing data to practical decision-making products for end users.
New findings from UW researchers, including CEE doctoral student Wei Qin, shows a measure to deduce historic sea surface temperatures using marine archaea displays challenges in the face of variable oxygen levels.