Welcome to the Center of Campus
We’ve learned that when you put a college filled with creative intellectuals in a culture of technology and innovation, you end up with the kind of design that can change the planet and the lives of everyone on it.
Most of our students had a hard time deciding between majoring in Engineering, Computing, or one of our design-centered majors. That’s not surprising because our academic programs are driven by evolving technology, enterprise and social change.
We engage in nutty, brainy problems like everyone else at Georgia Tech but we do it in a very specific way: we come up with solutions to complex issues through the design process, whether that’s Architecture, Industrial Design, or Music Technology. From the BeltLine, to astronaut suits, to robotic drumming arms, you can look to Georgia Tech to see the future of environments and objects.
- Undergraduate admissions are handled through the Georgia Tech Office of Undergraduate Admissions. Undergraduate admission decisions are not made by the College of Design or any of the schools.
- Undergraduate Admission Requirements, Calendar and Deadlines
- A portfolio is not a requirement for admission to the undergraduate program in Architecture or Industrial Design at Georgia Tech
- Apply Now as an Undergraduate
- All graduate admissions are handled centrally through the Georgia Tech Office of Graduate Admissions.
- Graduate Admission Requirements, Calendar and Deadlines
- Apply Now as a Graduate
- A complete course transfer evaluation will be done when you have been accepted to Tech. The Institute will determine whether you have completed courses that transfer credit for design studio work or other architecture-related course work.
- You should provide course descriptions, syllabi, and a portfolio for review.
Financial aid provides support for students to help meet the costs of obtaining a Georgia Tech education. There are a number of ways you can receive financial aid, including:
- Scholarships & Grants
Also known as “gift aid,” and include federal, state, institutional and private aid. Funds come from several sources:
- Federal (Pell grant, SEOG)
- State (HOPE/Zell Miller scholarship)
- Work Programs & Loans
Known as “self-help aid,” this is provided by federal work-study programs and educational loans. Funds include the Federal Work Study Program and Education Loans.
- Alternative Awards and Scholarships
There are a number of alternative scholarships and awards available to student applicants.
- Merit-Based Financial Aid
Each school provides merit-based financial aid, which primarily includes fellowships, graduate research or teaching assistantships and co-ops.