Electronic Information Systems

About Electronic Information Systems

Students who aspire to be 21st-century engineers able to envision the systems and innovations needed to create an advanced information society worldwide acquire specialized expertise in a wide range of fields, including software, media and networks, and hardware. They also learn systems approaches and creativity through handson experiments and exercises.

Research Domain

Computers, programming languages, artificial intelligence, agent technology, software engineering, embedded systems, artificial society, ubiquitous computing, networks, Internet, web services, multimedia data communications, mobile and portable phone technologies, information distribution, image processing, sound processing, space observation, measurement and controls, semiconductors, LSI


Objectives in Education and Research

The Department of Electronic Information Systems has five educational goals as follows:

  1. Acquisition of broad expertise knowledge: The Department of Electronic Information Systems has three core disciplines, either “Software Technologies”, “Media and Network Technologies”, or “Hardware Technologies”. However, since the teaching is interdisciplinary, it gives students both depth and breadth in expertise knowledge across all disciplines.
  2. Putting knowledge into practice: surpassing “I know” knowledge by putting into actual practice via various trials and experiments empowers individuals with “practical knowledge” in order to discover issues independently and formulate a problem-solving mindset.
  3. Systems-oriented engineer: Engineering expertise aimed here include, “System concepts”, designed to first develop an in-depth understanding of the issues and objective characteristics within the realm of engineering, and then define and simulate the findings; “System methodology” to realize a system based on an optimized problem solving method explored via simulation analysis; and “System management” an integral of human/knowledge/technology for problem solving.
  4. Grasping theoretical engineering concepts: Based on theoretical viewpoints as an engineering professional and member of society, able to perform duty in society as an engineer, having a conceptual mindset that incorporates technology and society.
  5. Communication skills as an engineer with a respect for diversity: Communication skills in English and Japanese that are at a level required for a bilingual engineer. Being considerate and having respect of diverse cultures worldwide nurtures a talent to behave in an appropriate manner, befitting that of an engineer.


Since the studies of the Department of Electronic Information Systems covers subjects ranging from software to hardware, the employment opportunities come from many diverse fields, particularly those related to information communications and manufacturing sectors. The majority of our graduates start their career as system engineers whilst others are placed in leading electric manufacturers and information communications companies.