All engineering professionals, whether academically qualified or not, can apply to register for one of three levels of registration, Chartered Engineer, Incorporated Engineer and Engineering Technician, provided they can demonstrate they hold appropriate responsibility and exercise the competences identified for each level. You will find full details of how to go about this by clicking on the tabs on the left.
Accreditation is the process of recognising both academic qualifications and professional development schemes (whether civilian or military) against the benchmarks established for each level of registration. Those whose academic qualifications are accredited as meeting the requirements in full will find the re-registration process more speedy and can take up Interim Registration whilst they are working towards competence at an appropriate level.
Those who undertake an accredited Professional Development Scheme enjoy the advantage of employer support in achieving the competences needed.
In order to register as either a Chartered Engineer (CEng), Incorporated Engineer (IEng) or Engineering ...
Interim Registration is a useful staging post to becoming a fully registered engineering professional, indicating that ...
The accreditation of company training programmes, or professional development schemes, is relevant to young people ...
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The Society is a licensed body of the Engineering Council. Therefore if you are an engineering professional, you can ...
The Royal Aeronautical Society is licensed by the Engineering Council to register candidates as Chartered (CEng) and ...
Professional development - for those with experience as well as the newly-qualified - is a key to competence and ...
The need to attract, inspire, recruit and train new staff on a sustainable basis has long been recognised by the aviation and aerospace sectors. New opportunities and pathways are now becoming available that will enable the industry to start filling the “skills gap”. The Society's second annual Education and Skills Conference will look at how various organisations and industry partners are working together to address skills needs for the aerospace and aviation sector, from engaging with and trai
The Cierva Lecture is named after Juan de la Cierva, FRAeS, an aeronautical engineer who pioneered rotary flight. In 1926 with the backing of the Weir brothers he formed the Cierva Autogiro Company and it was his development of rotor blade design and articulated rotor blades, which played a major role in the first successful helicopter in 1936.