Bachelor of Science Cloud Computing Degrees
WGU’s online B.S. Cloud Computing degree program will arm you with the skills you need to turn your experience and passion for technology into a lucrative and exciting cloud career, while giving you the credentials and certifications you need to prove your experience.
70% of graduates finish within
WGU lets you move more quickly through material you already know and advance as soon as you're ready. The result: You may finish faster.
Tuition per 6-month term is
Tuition charged per term—rather than per credit—helps you control the ultimate cost of your degree. Finish faster, pay less!
Certifications in this program
This online cloud computing program includes nine top industry certifications, helping enhance your résumé before you even graduate.
Tuition as of August 1, 2021.
No need to wait for spring or fall semester. It's back-to-school time at WGU year-round. Get started by talking to an Enrollment Counselor today, and you'll be on your way to realizing your dream of a bachelor's or master's degree—sooner than you might think!
This program is made up of the following courses. Some may be waived through transfer from your previous college experience or industry certifications you already hold. The rest you will complete one at a time as you make your way through your program, working with your Program Mentor each term to build your personalized Degree Plan. You’ll work through each course as quickly as you can study and learn the material. As soon as you’re ready, you’ll pass the assessment, complete the course, and move on. This means that you can finish as many courses as you're able in a term at no additional cost.
Introduction to IT examines information technology as a discipline and the various roles and functions of the IT department as business support. Students are presented with various IT disciplines including systems and services, network and security, scripting and programming, data management, and business of IT, with a survey of technologies in every area and how they relate to each other and to the business.
IT Foundations is the first course in a two-part series that will prepare you for the CompTIA A+ exam, Part I. This course focuses mostly on hardware and will afford you the skills you need to support five core components: Mobile Devices; Networking; Hardware; Virtualization and Cloud Computing; and Network and Hardware Troubleshooting. These are essential skills to set up and troubleshoot any system. Whether you work in a data center or an office, most of your work as an IT professional will execute in a hardware platform; understanding the hardware layer of the IT infrastructure will allow you to work more efficiently, provide solutions for business requirements, and be a key contributor in your company.
IT Applications provides students with an understanding of personal computer components and their functions in a desktop system. Also covered is computer data storage and retrieval including classifying, installing, configuring, optimizing, upgrading, and troubleshooting printers, laptops, portable devices, operating systems, networks, and system security. Other areas include recommending appropriate tools, diagnostic procedures, preventative maintenance, and troubleshooting techniques for personal computer components in a desktop system. The course then finishes with strategies for identifying, preventing, and reporting safety hazards and environmental/human accidents in a technological environment, and effective communication with colleagues and clients as well as job-related professional behavior. This course is designed to build the skills to support 4 core components: Operating Systems, Security, Software Troubleshooting, and Operational Procedures. These are core competencies for IT professionals from cloud engineers to data analysts, and will empower you with a better understanding of the tools used during your career.
This introductory communication course allows candidates to become familiar with the fundamental communication theories and practices necessary to engage in healthy professional and personal relationships. Candidates will survey human communication on multiple levels and critically apply the theoretical grounding of the course to interpersonal, intercultural, small group, and public presentational contexts. The course also encourages candidates to consider the influence of language, perception, culture, and media on their daily communicative interactions. In addition to theory, candidates will engage in the application of effective communication skills through systematically preparing and delivering an oral presentation. By practicing these fundamental skills in human communication, candidates become more competent communicators as they develop more flexible, useful, and discriminatory communicative practices in a variety of contexts. Note: There are references within this video to Taskstream. If Taskstream is not part of your student experience, please disregard, and locate your task(s) within your course.
English Composition I introduces candidates to the types of writing and thinking that are valued in college and beyond. Candidates will practice writing in several genres with emphasis placed on writing and revising academic arguments. Instruction and exercises in grammar, mechanics, research documentation, and style are paired with each module so that writers can practice these skills as necessary. Composition I is a foundational course designed to help candidates prepare for success at the college level. There are no prerequisites for English Composition I.
Applied Probability and Statistics helps candidates develop competence in the fundamental concepts of basic statistics including introductory algebra and graphing; descriptive statistics; regression and correlation; and probability. Statistical data and probability are used in everyday life, science, business, information technology, and educational settings to make informed decisions about the validity of studies and the effect of data on decisions. This course discusses what constitutes sound research design and how to appropriately model phenomena using statistical data. Additionally, the content covers simple probability calculations based on events that occur in the business and IT industries. No prerequisites are required for this course.
Applied Algebra is designed to help candidates develop competence in working with functions, working with the algebra of functions, and using some applied properties of functions. Candidates will learn how to apply different kinds of functions to relevant, real-life examples. From there, the algebra of several families of functions will be explored, including linear, polynomial, exponential, and logistic functions. Candidates will also learn about relevant, applicable mathematical properties of each family of functions, including rate of change, concavity, maximizing/minimizing, and asymptotes. These properties will be used to solve problems related to a WGU major and make sense of problems in everyday living. Candidates should complete Applied Probability and Statistics or its equivalent prior to engaging in Applied Algebra.
This course will discuss geographic concepts, places and regions, physical and human systems, and the environment.
This introductory humanities course allows candidates to practice essential writing, communication, and critical thinking skills necessary to engage in civic and professional interactions as mature, informed adults. Whether through studying literature, visual and performing arts, or philosophy, all humanities courses stress the need to form reasoned, analytical, and articulate responses to cultural and creative works. Studying a wide variety of creative works allows candidates to more effectively enter the global community with a broad and enlightened perspective.
American Politics and the U.S. Constitution examines the evolution of representative government in the United States and the changing interpretations of the civil rights and civil liberties protected by the Constitution. This course will give candidates an understanding of the powers of the branches of the federal government, the continual tensions inherent in a federal system, the shifting relationship between state and federal governments, and the interactions between elected officials and the ever-changing electorate. This course will focus on such topics as the role of a free press in a democracy, the impact of changing demographics on American politics, and the debates over and expansion of civil rights. Upon completion of the course, candidates should be able to explain the basic functions of the federal government, describe the forces that shape American policy and politics, and be better prepared to participate in America’s civic institutions. This course has no prerequisite.
Ethics in Technology examines the ethical considerations of technology in each of four categories: privacy, accuracy, property, and access. The course presents a range of technologies and issues that challenge technologists in the field of information ethics. Students are introduced to a decision-making process as informed by ethical frameworks that outline key ethical considerations within the technologies presented. Students will study specific cases to help inform their professional responsibilities in how to navigate the important controversies in topics such as surveillance, social media, hacking, data manipulation, plagiarism and piracy, artificial intelligence, responsible innovation, and the digital divide. This course has no prerequisites.
This course provides students with an overview of the basic principles and unifying ideas of the physical sciences: physics, chemistry, and earth sciences. Course materials focus on scientific reasoning and practical, everyday applications of physical science concepts to help students integrate conceptual knowledge with practical skills.
This course introduces students to web design and development by presenting them with HTML5 and Cascading Style Sheets (CSS), the foundational languages of the web, by reviewing media strategies and by using tools and techniques commonly employed in web development.
Network and Security - Foundations introduces students to the components of a computer network and the concept and role of communication protocols. The course covers widely used categorical classifications of networks (e.g., LAN, MAN, WAN, WLAN, PAN, SAN, CAN, and VPN) as well as network topologies, physical devices, and layered abstraction. The course also introduces students to basic concepts of security, covering vulnerabilities of networks and mitigation techniques, security of physical media, and security policies and procedures. This course has no prerequisites.
Networks for undergraduates focuses on the general concepts and applications of computer operating systems and network topologies. The fundamental knowledge and skills gained in this course prepares students for the CompTIA Network+ (N10-007) certification exam. C172 is a prerequisite for this course and should be completed prior to beginning Networks, C480.
This course introduces students to the real-world issues and practical solutions of cloud computing. The course will teach the business value of cloud computing, cloud types, steps to a successful adoption of the cloud, impact and changes on IT service management, as well as risks and consequences. The course contains interactives, reading materials, video, and simulations to help students develop a broad understanding of cloud computing. This course prepares students for the following certification exam: AWS Certified Cloud Practitioner (CLF-C01). There are no prerequisites for this course.
Network and Security - Applications prepares students for the CompTIA Security+ certification exam. Successfully completing the course ensures the student will demonstrate the knowledge and skills required to install and configure systems to secure applications, networks, and devices; perform threat analysis and respond with appropriate mitigation techniques; participate in risk mitigation activities; and operate with an awareness of applicable policies, laws, and regulations. The following course is a prerequisite: C480 Networks
Cloud Applications teaches students to implement and maintain cloud technologies and enables them to jump into a rapidly growing market. As more businesses shift their IT operations to cloud platforms, skills in cloud computing and virtualization have become a frequently required qualification for IT professionals. This course prepares students for the following certification exam: CV0-002 CompTIA Cloud+. There are no prerequisites for this course.
Cloud Deployment and Operations provides students with the technical skills in deployment, management, and operations of cloud services. This course allows students to examine stability and scalability, backup and recovery processes, and deployment best practices. Provisioning of cloud resources, monitoring of cloud resources, and managing connectivity are also examined. Competency in this course is demonstrated by successfully completing the Amazon Web Services (AWS) Certified SysOps Administrator - Associate certification exam. The following courses are prerequisites: Cloud Applications (C923).
The Emerging Technologies course examines emerging technologies, identifies the benefits and drawbacks of technology adoption, and provides students with a process to evaluate technologies. The course will examine three technologies that may have an impact on Information Technology services in the coming years.
Business of IT—Applications examines Information Technology Infrastructure Library (ITIL®) terminology, structure, policies, and concepts. Focusing on the management of information technology (IT) infrastructure, development, and operations, students will explore the core principles of ITIL practices for service management to prepare them for careers as IT professionals, business managers, and business process owners. This course has no prerequisites. This course prepares students for the Axelos ITIL v4 certification exam.
In this course, students will build on industry standard concepts, techniques, and processes to develop a comprehensive foundation for project management activities. During a project's life cycle, students will develop the critical skills necessary to initiate, plan, execute, monitor, control, and close a project. Students will apply best practices in areas such as scope management, resource allocation, project planning, project scheduling, quality control, risk management, performance measurement, and project reporting. This course prepares students for the following certification exam: CompTIA Project+.
This course gives you an introduction to using the scientific method and engaging in scientific research to reach conclusions about the natural world. You will design and carry out an experiment to investigate a hypothesis by gathering quantitative data.
This course is a foundational introduction to the biological sciences. The overarching theories of life from biological research are explored as well as the fundamental concepts and principles of the study of living organisms and their interaction with the environment. Key concepts include how living organisms use and produce energy; how life grows, develops, and reproduces; how life responds to the environment to maintain internal stability; and how life evolves and adapts to the environment.
Linux Foundations is an introduction to Linux as an operating system as well as an introduction to open-source concepts and the basics of the Linux command line. Expert content, a Linux virtual machine, and step-by-step labs give you hands-on access to practice Linux command line concepts. Linux is widely used in different industries for all kinds of functions, including web servers, firewalls, and graphic design, and it provides robust functionality and a stable, secure environment that is not often found in any other client operating system. There are no prerequisites for this course.
Scripting and Programming - Foundations provides an introduction to programming, covering basic elements such as variables, data types, flow control, and design concepts. The course is language-agnostic in nature, ending in a survey of languages and introduces the distinction between interpreted and compiled languages. There are no prerequisites for this course.
Scripting and Automation is the foundation for automating tasks in operating systems. Students will learn how to create PowerShell scripts that take tedious and repetitious tasks and turn them into programs that will save time. Students will learn PowerShell, an automation and configuration management tool based on a command-line shell and .NET Framework.
Introduction to Programming in Python provides the fundamentals of the Python language and its features to control program flow and to manipulate data sets. This course teaches how to develop Python scripts that extract and manipulate data from unstructured data sources. Python libraries including acquisition and configuration are also covered. Scripting and Programming Foundations and Web Development Foundations are prerequisites to this course.
Desktop Virtualization examines the skills and knowledge needed to effectively manage virtual desktop environments. Through practical application in virtual labs, students will gain hands-on experience for planning, deploying, and maintaining workstation virtualization, virtual storage, and networking solutions. Students learn how to choose appropriate hypervisor(s) for a given environment, isolate networks and applications, and improve portability and migration. This course provides students authentic learning opportunities for high demand virtualization skills.
Data Center Virtualization examines the skills and knowledge needed to effectively evaluate business needs for virtualized data centers and manage the network, storage, and server technology solutions. Through the use of immersive lab experiences, students gain practical experience in virtualizing physical servers in a data center facility along with storage, networking and other infrastructure devices and equipment. Students learn how to virtualize and manage data centers. This course provides students hands-on learning opportunities for high demand data center virtualization skills.
Cloud Platform Solutions examines the skills and knowledge students need to configure cloud storage, security, networking, compute resources through PowerShell, command line interface, and the Azure portal. Students will learn how to manage Azure resources; configure and manage storage; configure and manage virtual machines and networks; and manage identities using tools such as Azure Active Directory (AD) join, Azure AD objects, and hybrid identities through Azure AD Connect. The following courses are prerequisites: Network and Security - Foundations, Network and Security - Applications, Networks, and Cloud Applications.
Cloud Architecture examines the skills and knowledge needed to effectively manage structured cloud environments. Through practical application in virtual labs, students will gain hands-on experience for planning and deploying system design and monitoring, as well as performance tuning solutions. Students learn how to choose appropriate core networking service configurations for a given environment, implement authorization and authentication processes, and ensure cloud security. This course provides students authentic learning opportunities for high demand cloud configuration and management skills.
This course covers basic elements of technical communication, including professional written communication proficiency; the ability to strategize approaches for differing audiences; and technical style, grammar, and syntax proficiency.
This course introduces students to the concepts and terminology used in the field of data management. Students will be introduced to Structured Query Language (SQL) and will learn how to use Data Definition Language (DDL) and Data Manipulation Language (DML) commands to define, retrieve, and manipulate data. This course covers differentiations of data—structured vs. unstructured and quasi-structured (relational, hierarchical, XML, textual, visual, etc); it also covers aspects of data management (quality, policy, storage methodologies). Foundational concepts of data security are included.
Introduction to Cryptography provides students with knowledge of cryptographic algorithms, protocols, and their uses in the protection of information in various states. This course has no prerequisites.
This course introduces the concepts of software engineering to students who have completed the core courses in programming and project management. The principles build on previously acquired concepts, switching the emphasis from programming simple routines, to engineering robust and scalable software solutions. This course does not cover programming, but provides an overview of software engineering processes, and their challenging nature focusing on the need for a disciplined approach to software engineering. A generic process framework provides the groundwork for formal process models. Prescriptive process models such as the Waterfall Model and Agile Development are included. An introduction to the elements and phases of software engineering is included which explores requirements engineering, design concepts, and software quality.
Automation and Scaling Tools examines the skills and knowledge needed to effectively write scripts for tools to monitor system and network resources. Through practical application in labs, students will gain hands-on experience for planning, deploying, and maintaining scalable and elastic design, system monitoring, and performance tuning solutions. Students will learn how to identify common constraints and performance considerations, configure monitoring tools to efficiently balance system resources for a given environment, and ensure appropriate systematic response. This course provides students authentic learning opportunities for high-demand skills related to system automation and scaling.
The capstone project consists of a technical work proposal, the proposal’s implementation, and a post-implementation report that describes the graduate’s experience in developing and implementing the capstone project. The capstone project should be presented and approved by the Course Instructor in relation to the graduate’s technical emphasis.
Earn certifications with your degree.
In the IT field, certifications are extremely valuable along with your degree. That's why all of our IT degrees include top industry certifications, at no additional cost! We want to make sure your IT degree is as beneficial to you and your career as possible. Discover which certifications you can earn.
- Amazon AWS Cloud Practitioner
- Amazon AWS SysOps Administration–Associate
- A+ (CompTIA)
- Cloud+ (CompTIA)
- Network+ (CompTIA)
1. ITIL® is a registered trade mark of AXELOS Limited, used under permission of AXELOS Limited. All rights reserved.
*Subject to vendor availability.
- Security+ (CompTIA)
- Project+ (CompTIA)
- ITIL®1 Foundation Certification (Axelos)
- LPI Linux Essentials
High demand for cloud administrators makes now the perfect time to build on your knowledge, and boost your résumé with certifications and a bachelor’s degree in cloud computing.
When you complete this program, not only will you have your bachelor’s degree, but you will also be prepared to pursue industry certifications, including the AWS Certified SysOps Administrator - Associate—all included in your low tuition and incorporated right into your coursework! Earning certifications on the path to your degree gives you knowledge, skills, and credentials that will boost your résumé right away, even before you complete your degree program.
- Flexible schedule. No class times, no assignment deadlines. You are in charge of your learning and schedule. You can move through your courses as quickly as you master the material, meaning you can graduate faster.
- AWS Academy member institution. As an AWS Academy member institution, WGU has access to a computing curriculum developed and maintained by AWS.
- Increased earning potential. Just two years after graduation, WGU grads report earning $11,800* more per year, while the national average salary increase two years after graduation is just $4,500.
*According to 2019 Harris Poll data
Businesses of all sizes and in all industries now rely on cloud services to store, share, and manage their valuable digital assets. This dramatic move to the cloud in recent years has led to a sharp increase in demand for skilled professionals trained to manage and administer information systems, with a focus on cloud and emerging technologies. This cloud degree is built to prepare you for real-world experiences, ensuring you'll become a linchpin in your company. Some of the job titles a graduate of this cloud computing bachelor’s degree program might achieve include:
- Cloud administrator
- Cloud support specialist or administrator
- AWS support specialist or administrator
- Data center administrator
- Computer systems analyst
- Computer and information systems manager
Common questions about our cloud computing degree program:
You should speak with an Enrollment Counselor. WGU can often provide advice or resources to help a prospective student fulfill enrollment prerequisites.
When you enroll in a WGU degree program, our goal is to see you through to graduation. Admission requirements are designed to increase your likelihood of success. Years of data and experience with the nontraditional students WGU serves have shown us how various types of academic and professional experience can be highly important in helping a student persist to graduation. Industry certifications are one of many ways a student can meet eligibility.
WGU has an obligation to our graduates—and their current and future employers—to ensure WGU alumni have mastered the most up-to-date, current competencies and skills needed in the workplace. Recency of certifications helps us ensure that students have demonstrated competency in skills as they are needed in today's working world.
As a full-time student, you will be required to maintain a minimum pace of 12 competency units (CUs) per term for undergraduate programs or 8 CUs per term for graduate programs. However, there is no maximum speed—once you complete a course, you move immediately to the next, and you complete a course not by waiting for the syllabus, the professor, or the rest of the class. You progress by learning the material and proving it—so you can move through your coursework at the speed of your own learning and experience.
Instructors are highly educated, experienced experts in the subject matter of a course. Unlike in a traditional university where going to class means listening to an instructor lecture while you take notes and try to learn in a group setting, WGU's Instructors provide one-on-one instruction and support when you need it—tailoring the instruction to your precise needs when you need it. Instructors also provide additional resources, lead topical discussions in online communities, and find countless other ways to bring a specific course to life for students.
A degree in cloud computing can be a great way to enhance your skills and résumé. In this degree program you will learn about cloud applications, deployment and operations, cloud architecture, data virtualization, and much more. This can help you boost your earning potential, be prepared for a new role, and more.
There are a wide variety of degree programs available in IT and computing, including:
- Cloud computing
- Information technology
- Computer science
- Software development
- And more
Cloud computing can be challenging, but it is also a thrilling discipline in the IT field. If you enjoy math, science, puzzles, and coding, then a degree in cloud computing can give you all the skills and credentials you need to thrive in this lucrative career.
Tuition per 6-month term
Resource and Program Fees, per term
TOTAL PER TERM
One-time application fee
Tuition rate effective August 1, 2021. $295 per-term fees include Resource Fee of $145 (covers all e-books and learning resources, saving you hundreds per term) and Program Fee of $150 (covers additional costs specific to this program).
By charging per term rather than per credit—and empowering students to accelerate through material they know well or learn quickly—WGU helps students control the ultimate cost of their degrees.
Flat-rate tuition of $4,085 per term links cost to time.
By charging per 6-month term rather than per credit hour—and empowering students to accelerate through material they know well or can learn quickly—WGU helps students control the ultimate cost of their degrees.
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At WGU, we design our curriculum to be timely, relevant, and practical—all to ensure your degree is proof you really know your stuff.
Every course focuses on a set of clearly defined competencies that you must prove you’ve learned—through tests, papers, projects, or other assessments. Demonstrating mastery is how you pass a course, so learning what it takes to be outstanding in your career is at the heart of WGU’s Bachelor of Science Cloud Computing curriculum.
The B.S. Cloud Computing program is an all-online program that you will complete by studying and working independently with instruction and support from WGU faculty. You will be expected to complete at least 12 competency units each 6-month term. (One course is typically 3 or 4 units.)
The first person you speak with at WGU will be your Enrollment Counselor, who can explain requirements and expectations in more detail. You can also read more about each course in the Program Guide.
This is an unofficial estimate of your transferable credits. You may receive more or less credits depending upon the specific courses taken to complete your degree and other credits you may have.
Below are the anticipated courses that will be fulfilled based on your indication that you have earned an associate's degree. During the enrollment process this information will be verified.
- Integrated Physical Sciences
- Introduction to Humanities
- Introduction to Geography
- Introduction to Communication
- English Composition I
- Applied Algebra
- Applied Probability and Statistics
- Ethics in Technology
- American Politics and the US Constitution
- Introduction to Biology
- Natural Science Lab
Capstone project: At the end of your program, you will complete a capstone project that represents the culmination of all your hard work—this project consists of a technical work proposal, the proposal’s implementation, and a post-implementation report that describes the graduate’s experience.
Competency-based education (CBE) allows you to set the speed of your progress—no waiting for other class members to catch up or for a new semester to start.
Taking a course covering concepts you’ve been applying for years? Review the course material, take the assessment, and move on. Taking a course in a subject you’ve never tried? Maximize all available resources to ensure you’re comfortable with the material by the time you take the assessment.
“The competency model made all the difference. The fact that I could go in and prove what areas I have mastery in by taking the pretests. Going in, taking the pretests, finding which areas I was knowledgeable in, finding which areas I needed to work on, drilling down to those areas, really focusing on them and then taking the preassessment test. It was the absolute modus operandi for how I went through the program.” Bill Burn,
BS Information Technology
“WGU’s competency-based model is such a gem because it is a true competency-based model. If you know it, you know it. You don’t have to do it again. Great for me. I enrolled in a course and as soon as I could show I was competent in it, I got credit for it. Fantastic!” Jeff Rahmlo,
BS IT Network Admin
The B.S. in Cloud Computing degree program at WGU will prepare you with the cutting-edge network server administration skills that employers demand as well as recognized industry cloud and system certifications like Amazon Web Services Certified SysOps Administrator Associate. You will be an effective, highly marketable cloud administrator.
Employment of network and computer systems administrators, one of the many career options for cloud computing graduates, is projected to grow 4% by the year 2029.—Bureau of Labor Statistics
Discover how cloud computing graduates are changing the workforce with their skills.
- Computer Systems Analyst
- Web Developer
- Database Administrator
- Cloud Engineer
- Cloud Architect
- Private business
- Law enforcement
- Colleges and universities
WGU graduates boast degrees that prepare them to succeed in their careers. The data below, from a 2020 survey of 300 employers of WGU graduates by Harris Poll, prove it:
95% of employers said that WGU graduates were prepared for their jobs.
96% of employers said they would hire another WGU graduate.
98% of employers said WGU graduates met or exceeded expectations.
Source: 2020 Harris Poll survey of 300 employers
WGU graduates are happy with their education:
- 96% of WGU graduates reported that they would recommend WGU to others, compared with 82% nationally.
- 85% of WGU graduates were satisfied with their overall experience, compared with 75% nationally.
Impressive average salary increases:
- WGU graduates reported an average increase on income of $12,300 within two years of graduation, compared with salary pre-enrollment.
- Four years after graduation, the average increase was $21,800, significantly higher than the national average of $11,500.
Source: 2020 Harris Poll survey of 1,400 new college graduates nationwide compared with survey of 1,340 WGU graduates.
Next Possible Start
Start dates are the 1st of every month. Meet requirements by the 15th to start next month. Discuss steps and deadlines with your Enrollment Counselor.APPLY TODAY
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Download your step-by-step guide to enrollment.View checklist
To be considered for enrollment into this bachelor's degree program, students must possess a high school diploma or its equivalent AND demonstrate program readiness through one of the following:
- Option 1: Submit transcripts documenting completion of previous IT coursework. IT coursework must be 300-level or higher.
- Option 2: Possess a bachelor’s or associate degree (A.A., A.S. or A.A.S. acceptable) from an accredited post-secondary institution.
- Option 3: Demonstrate at least two years of IT work experience through resume review.
- Option 4: Submit official records of completion of current and active IT certifications, some of which may provide transfer credit into various programs.
NOTE: You do not need to take the ACT or SAT to be admitted to this program. Learn why we don't require these tests.