What is another word for electrical engineer?

Pronunciation: [ɪlˈɛktɹɪkə͡l ˌɛnd͡ʒɪnˈi͡ə] (IPA)

An electrical engineer is a professional who deals with the study, design, and development of electrical systems and their components. There are several other terms and synonyms associated with the field of electrical engineering. Some popular synonyms include electronic engineer, power engineer, control engineer, instrumentation engineer, and computer engineer. While an electronic engineer primarily focuses on the development of electronic devices and their applications, a power engineer is responsible for the design and operation of power generation, transmission, and distribution systems. Similarly, a control engineer specializes in the development of control systems for automation and process control applications. On the other hand, an instrumentation engineer deals with the design and development of measuring instruments and their calibration techniques. Finally, a computer engineer combines electrical engineering with computer science to develop computer software and hardware components.

Synonyms for Electrical engineer:

What are the hypernyms for Electrical engineer?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.
  • Other hypernyms:

    electrician, engineer, technology expert, Engineering Professional, Technical Professional.

What are the hyponyms for Electrical engineer?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

Famous quotes with Electrical engineer

  • My mother was a housewife but she was also an artist. My father was an electrical engineer.
    James Cameron
  • Technocracy originated in the winter of 1918-19 when Howard Scott formed a group of scientists, engineers, and economists that became known as the Technical Alliance--a research organization. Howard Scott was chief engineer of this group. The Alliance lasted about fourteen years. Its membership embraced many of America's top scientists and engineers, including such personalities as: Frederick Ackerman, architect; Leland Olds, statistician; Thorstein Veblen, economist; L. K. Comstock, electrical engineer, and Charles Steinmetz. It conducted what became known as the famous 'Energy Survey of North America.' Out of the survey, and under the guiding genius of Howard Scott, there emerged a completely new way of looking at life and human affairs. The social assets and liabilities (in a physical sense) of North America were laid bare for the first time. The social trends and tendencies were analyzed scientifically and for the first time in history a continental area (North America) had a glimpse of its future, or at least of the broad alternatives.
    Howard Scott

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