Georgia Institute of Technology Reviews
Student & Graduate Reviews (12)
It's a fun campus with pretty good programs in human computer interaction, digital media, and related fields.
Going to Georgia Tech was the hardest and best thing I have done. Just the knowledge of where I got my degree has opened doors, and I had the best experiences of my life there. You really can do anything that you want at Tech, from studying abroad to sports to clubs.
Great school, very focused, very challenging.
Tech is academically rigorous but rewarding and prepares you well for the real world, both with its rigorousness and its location in a bustling major city rather than an insular college town. It is also fun and lacks pretense. Students are free to be themselves.
It's an amazing school located in a well-developed city center. The professors are knowledgeable, and, for the money, there is absolutely no better education to be had. The courses are incredibly difficult, as they should be for the planners and builders of the world.
Georgia Tech was a great school for learning and social life. Classes are difficult and meaningful, teaching good skills for an entry-level Software Engineering position.
I am very proud to be a Georgia Tech grad. The 7 years of my life to get both my B.S. and M.S. was hard, but rewarding.
Please only choose this amazing school if you are interested in STEM. If you are not entirely certain, go to a school with a broad range of majors. I can't help but feel that I robbed myself by not attending a Liberal Arts University.
Georgia Tech is an environment filled with people who truly want to learn and make the world better through innovation. The campus feels like a tight-knit community, but with the appeal of being right in a major city. It was the best 4 years of my life.
My school was a great fit for me. I learned more about who I am and what I am looking for in life than any other school really could have done for me.
I would have started in management, and not engineering, and graduated with a 3.8, instead of a 2.6. In the long run, college is irrelevant, as long as you get a degree. That way, you can become underemployed.
Spend as much time as possible in school, it goes downhill from there, regardless of money.