Why Choose the Computer Programming Program?
Technology is an integral part of every person's life, and every business runs on software. Computer Programming is challenging, fun, and can change the world, as students get to see their software start to function properly - whether as a website, game, mobile application, or something else - after all the work they put into it.
Employers are looking for programmers with logic skills and soft skills as well. Communication is a big part of our job. Writing robust maintainable code, troubleshooting, and teamwork are some of the other traits employers look for.
If you like technology, solving problems and learning and want a career field that's growing and will be around for a very long time, then this program might be the perfect fit.
This program prepares students for computer information technology positions with concentrations in database or application-systems programming.
How Long It Takes:
All program lengths are estimates and are not guarantees.
Computer Network Support Specialist
This is not a guarantee of employment or a certain wage. Full career data available at careeronestop.org.
Find your timeline and learning plan with Program Maps.
Understand program costs, Tuition, and Fees.
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Search for and enroll in classes in ctcLink by visiting www.cptc.edu/MyCC.
Still not sure or need help? REQUEST MORE INFO.
Meet Your Instructors
Computer Programming Program Information Sessions usually occur at 3 p.m. on the second and fourth Wednesday of the month.
To learn more about information sessions, visit cptc.edu/info-sessions.
Visit the Academic Calendar at cptc.edu/academic-calendar to see when the next information session is scheduled.
STORIES ABOUT THE COMPUTER PROGRAMMING PROGRAM
CPTC students Ronald Hayes and Nelson Nyland were selected to the academic team for this year, and each received a medallion from CPTC President Dr. Joyce Loveday on Thursday. Washington Gov. Jay Inslee provided the keynote address, and Phi Theta Kappa national president and CEO Dr. Lynn Tincher-Ladner also spoke.
Who says only kids can play with remote-controlled cars?
For a group of Clover Park Technical College Computer Programming students, that timeless childhood activity has provided a new opportunity to experiment with artificial intelligence.
Clover Park Technical College has been taking some time to reflect on its history during its 75th Anniversary year, and a group of CPTC students similarly had a chance to reflect on some history recently on a visit to Living Computers: Museum + Labs in Seattle.