RMIT University

Bachelor of Science (Applied Chemistry)/Bachelor of Engineering (Chemical Engineering) (Honours)

RMIT University

Type of institution: University/Higher Education Institution
Level: Undergraduate
CRICOS: 00122A

With its combination of chemistry, analytical sciences and chemical engineering, this course will put you at the forefront of technology development that could change the world. You’ll work on product innovation, from the laboratory through to large-scale production, with a focus on efficient industrial processes to use less energy and produce less waste.


480 credit points

Standard entry requirements

You must have successfully completed an Australian Year 12 (or equivalent qualification).


This program is fully accredited by the Royal Australian Chemical Institute. This program is also fully accredited by Engineers Australia. Graduates of the program are eligible for graduate membership of Engineers Australia. Australia is one of 15 countries that are signatories to the International Engineering Alliance, also known as the Washington Accord, for professional engineers. The qualification of graduates from this degree is recognised in all countries that are signatories to the Accord. Graduates are also eligible for graduate membership of the Institution of Chemical Engineers (IChemE). IChemE is the primary international professional society for the chemical engineer. The program is accredited by IChemE (UK) at the BEng level.

Study information

CampusFeesEntryMid year intakeAttendance
Melbourne City Domestic: $168,000
International: $192,000
  • ATAR: 85.70
  • Full-time : 5 years

Further information

Graduates are employed in a range of chemical industries in Australia, typically in the areas of oil and gas, food, biotechnology, pharmaceuticals, agricultural chemicals and polymers. In the process design sector, RMIT graduates typically work on developing production processes from the lab to large-scale. They will be well placed to take leading roles in the development and commercialisation of new chemical products.

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