You choose a course of study in the naval field because you prefer work marked by production, management and organization of technical and commercial activities related to ships and maritime transportation, both in manufacturing and service enterprises. The employment outlets are manifold and mainly involve Shipbuilding and Repair Yards, Boats and Marine Equipment, Marine Resource Exploitation Industries, Shipping Companies, Classification Institutes and Surveillance Bodies, Navy Technical Corps, Professional Design and Expert Studies. What will you study The course of study in Naval Engineering is aimed at the acquisition of a mastery of the fundamentals of scientific knowledge, such as mathematics, physics, chemistry, geometry and informatics, through curricula specifically designed for the naval engineer, and the attainment of the industry-specific knowledge needed to design and implement new applications. The specific contents of the naval course are very varied and range from the mechanical study of a rigid body to the practical use of gases and vapors in thermal conduction, from the study of electrical systems for energy to the study of fluid motion, from knowledge about the balance and stability of a floating body to methods for building a ship, from the design and operation of naval facilities to the design of mobile platforms. It is believed that it is essential for the naval engineer to have a wide spectrum of knowledge and an appropriate working method, which is why the course of instruction offers a generalist view, where the student is required to know and reason about the purpose of a product or service. After graduation The Naval Engineering graduate. Who is he. The Naval Engineer is one who is involved in the production, management and organization of technical and commercial activities related to the ship and maritime transportation, both in manufacturing and service enterprises. What does he/she do? Thanks to his basic scientific, mathematical, physics, and chemistry background, he manages and coordinates working groups, assuming roles of technical-organizational responsibility and problem solving, in the fields of naval architecture, construction, and shipbuilding facilities. Where does he work? The work of the Naval Engineer is able to apply to a variety of areas of interest, including Shipbuilding and Repair Yards, Vessels and Marine Vehicles, Marine Resource Exploitation Industries, Shipping Companies, Classification Institutes and Surveillance Bodies, Navy Technical Corps, and Professional design and appraisal firms.