Computer Science

Computer Science

Bachelor of Arts

NNU's Bachelor of Arts degree in Computer Science provides the skills you need to enter into today's technology-driven workforce. This degree will give you a strong foundation in software development, networking, graphics, and the various applications of modern computing, giving you a competitive edge.

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Contact
  • Dr. Barry Myers
  • (208) 467-8670
  • computerscience@nnu.edu
  • Gain a strong foundation in software development, networking, graphics, and the various applications of modern computing
  • Be ready for your career in information technology or software development
  • Gain Hands-on experience through cutting-edge research with faculty mentors

Computer Science

NNU's Bachelor of Arts degree in Computer Science provides the skills you need to enter into today's technology-driven workforce. This degree will give you a strong foundation in software development, networking, graphics, and the various applications of modern computing, giving you a competitive edge. These degrees are more general in nature and are often for students who may not require advanced studies. Bachelor of Arts degrees are available in computer science with mathematics, computer graphic design, and computer information systems.
NNU’s CS students have the opportunity to experience cutting edge research that professors bring from outside labs into the classroom. Every CS major actively engages in this research, with many students also participating in summer internships. Opportunities for undergrad participation in applied interdisciplinary CS research are funded by NASA, NIH, the USDA and the U.S. Forest Service.
Degree Details

Bachelor of Arts

Offered On Campus

Related Career Paths
Career Avg. Salary
Computer and Mathematical Occupations $64,520
Computer Network Support Specialists $57,050
Computer Systems Analysts $54,190
Computer User Support Specialists $39,610
Metropolitan and nonmetropolitan area occupational employment and wage estimates for the Boise area are sourced from U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.

My professors are more like friends to me. I can go to them not only academically or professionally and ask help about art or design or photography, but I could go to them and talk about life problems I'm having. And they're very invested in every student that comes through their doors which I really admired about them.

Ian Rohnert