Programs » College » Bachelor of Science in Information Technology

Program Outcomes

  1. Apply knowledge of computing, science, and mathematics appropriate to the discipline.
  2. Understand best practices and standards and their applications.
  3. Analyze complex problems and identify and define the computing requirements needed to design appropriate to its solution.
  4. Identify and analyze user needs and take them into account in the selection, creation, evaluation and administration of computer-based systems.
  5. Design, develop, implement, and evaluate computer-based systems, processes, components, or programs using a system-level perspective to meet desired needs and requirements under various constraints.
  6. Integrate IT-based solutions into the user environment effectively.
  7. Apply knowledge through the use of current techniques, skills and utilize modern computing tools and practices necessary for the IT profession.
  8. Function effectively as a member or leader of a development team recognizing the different roles within a multidisciplinary and multicultural team to accomplish a common goal.
  9. Assist in the creation of an effective IT project plan.
  10. Communicate effectively in English and Filipino with the computing community and with society at large about complex computing activities through logical writing, presentations, and clear instructions.
  11. Analyze the local and global impact of computing information technology on individuals, organizations, and society and apply computing and other knowledge domains to address real-world problems.
  12. Understand professional, ethical, legal, security and social issues and responsibilities in the utilization of information technology.
  13. Recognize the need for and engage in planning self-learning and improving performance as a foundation for continuing professional development and to be able to articulate the latest developments in the field of Information Technology
  14. Participate in various types of employment, development activities, and public discourses particularly in response to the computing needs of the communities one serves.