Ready for a career pivot into electrical engineering?

This wide-ranging, 13-course electrical engineering training is your next power move.

  • Electrical engineering is the application, design, and study of devices and systems that use electricity.
  • Related fields include telecommunications, computer engineering, and electronics.
  • Specialization within this field includes nanotechnology, electrochemistry, and microwave engineering.

Since electricity came under the purview of scientists in the 17th century, our world has grown more and more dependent on it—often in unexpected ways. A degree in electrical engineering prepares you for dozens of fields of studies, ranging across various fields in the sciences.

The Electrical and Circuits Engineering Certification Bundle is your one-stop course bundle to prepare you for certifications in electric circuits, power generations, electronics, and much more. With 13 courses and over 34 hours of content, it's exactly what you need to light the fuse and pivot into electrical engineering.

Telecommunications experts rely on electrical engineering, as do power engineers, nanotechnology experts, and renewable energy workers. This bundle begins with the basic concepts and laws of electrical circuits, electricity, and dependent and independent sources.

Numerous forms of electric circuits exist. You'll learn about mesh analysis and nodal analysis, supernodes, and supermesh. Deep dives into Superposition, Thevenin's, and Norton's theorems round out your education on this essential circuitry.

Electricity is more than circuits, though, so courses on induction generators, motors, rectifiers, and operational amplifiers offer a broad overview of the entire field. From there, you'll step back and look at fire alarm, telephone, and data systems, and how electricity matters to each.

All of these courses are taught by electrical power engineer Ahmed Mahdy, the founder of Khadija Academy. Mahdy has taught over 25,000 students the ins and outs of electrical engineering over the course of his career and was named one of Udemy's top 10% most-engaging instructors.

The Electrical and Circuits Engineering Certification Bundle is on sale now for just $59.99, a 95% discount from the original $1,287 value.

The Electrical & Circuits Engineering Certification Bundle - $59.99

I'm Ready to Begin

Prices subject to change.

When you buy something through a link in this article or from our shop, Big Think earns a small commission. Thank you for supporting our team's work.

More From Big Think
Related Articles

How do lie detectors work?

Experts explain how lie detectors work, what happens in the brain when we tell lies and how accurate polygraph tests are.

Image by Elymas on Shutterstock
Mind & Brain
  • In a 2002 study, 60% of people were found to lie at least once during a 10-minute conversation, with most people telling an average of two or three lies. The polygraph, invented in the early 1920s, detects physiological responses to lying (such as elevated heart and respiratory rates as well as spiked in blood pressure.
  • Three main areas of the brain are stimulated during deception - the frontal lobe, the limbic system, and the temporal lobe.
  • According to the American Polygraph Association (made up largely of polygraph examiners), the estimated accuracy of a polygraph can be up to 87%.
Keep reading Show less

Learn the Netflix model of high-performing teams

Erin Meyer explains the keeper test and how it can make or break a team.

  • There are numerous strategies for building and maintaining a high-performing team, but unfortunately they are not plug-and-play. What works for some companies will not necessarily work for others. Erin Meyer, co-author of No Rules Rules: Netflix and the Culture of Reinvention, shares one alternative employed by one of the largest tech and media services companies in the world.
  • Instead of the 'Rank and Yank' method once used by GE, Meyer explains how Netflix managers use the 'keeper test' to determine if employees are crucial pieces of the larger team and are worth fighting to keep.
  • "An individual performance problem is a systemic problem that impacts the entire team," she says. This is a valuable lesson that could determine whether the team fails or whether an organization advances to the next level.
Keep reading Show less
Photo by Martin Adams on Unsplash
Culture & Religion
She was walking down the forest path with a roll of white cloth in her hands. It was trailing behind her like a long veil.
Keep reading Show less