Flipped learning, which involves listening to lectures at home and performing dynamic group-based problem-solving activities in the classroom, is recently evaluated as a learner-centered teaching method, and interest and applications in engineering education are increasing. Therefore, this study aims to provide practical guidelines for successful application through empirical research analysis on the use of flipped learning in domestic engineering education. Through the selection criteria and keyword search, a systematic review of 36 articles was conducted. As a result of the analysis, flipped learning research in engineering education has increased sharply since 2016, focusing on academic journals and reporting its application cases and effects. Most of the research supported that flipped learning was effective not only for learners' learning activities(e.g., academic achievement, satisfaction, engagement, learning-flow, interaction), but also for individualized learning and securing sufficient practice time. It was often used in major classes with 15 to less than 50 students, especially in computer-related major courses. Most of them consisted of watching lecture videos, active learning activities, and lectures by instructors, and showed differences in management strategies for each class type. Based on the analysis results, suggestions for effective flipped learning management in future engineering education were presented.