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Statistics

95%

Outcome rate

Students have a 95% career outcome rate six months after graduation.

17

Degrees offered

Degrees span the range of computing fields, in addition to a Ph.D. program in computing and information sciences.

25th

Best college for securing jobs

Ranked by LinkedIn for securing “desirable software engineering jobs.”

2nd

Best for game design

Among top colleges in North America for game design and development, as ranked by Princeton Review

RIT students sitting at computers in a game design and development lab

What Interests You?

An exterior shot of the Golisano College of Computing and Information Sciences

Our Inviting Community

Meet the Dean

Anne Haake

At our college, we have a front-row seat to the way advances in computing are changing the world every day. Our faculty and student researchers are making impacts in fields ranging from health care to cybersecurity, and RIT students are hitting the ground running upon graduation.

Anne Haake
Dean GCCIS
585-475-5365

Faces of RIT

Latest News

  • October 27, 2020

    several patriotic "I Voted" stickers.

    Election Day Hackathon encourages people to use open technology for civic engagement

    As the 2020 election results come in Nov. 3, civic hackers at RIT want to remind people about the power of technology and how it can be used for good. At RIT’s Election Day Hackathon, students, faculty, staff, and community members will analyze civic problems in the local community, state, and country and propose projects to address them.

  • October 23, 2020

    four researchers posing for photo.

    Research team wins Catalyst Award in first year of international challenge

    David Borkholder, Linwei Wang, Caroline Easton, and Adam Smith, part of RIT's Personalized Healthcare Technology signature research initiative, recently won a Catalyst Award from the National Academy of Medicine for their project, “Improving Health for the Aging through Daily Vital Signs Monitoring.”

  • October 21, 2020

    illustration of six cubes all touching at least two sides to another cube.

    Ph.D. student uses computing to help solve 90-year-old math problem

    David Narváez, a computing and information sciences Ph.D. student, used his expertise in symmetry-breaking to help a cluster of computers solve a 90-year-old math problem called Keller’s conjecture in just 30 minutes. He also brought in techniques that make the proof verifiable, meaning that mathematical computer programs can confirm the answer is correct.

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