sis of data; and the study of various sensing devices for solid-mechanical quantities, pressure, temperature, humidity, and flow. Fall semester. Lecture 2 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 303, 307, 308, 222 with a grade of C or better. Corequisites: ENME 304, 309, 348.
348 Kinematics and Dynamics of Machinery I (3)
Mobility analysis of planar mechanisms, the study of displacement, velocity and acceleration of planar mechanisms; the analysis and synthesis of various followers and plate cams; the analysis of spur, helical, bevel and worm gear systems with an introduction to simple and compound gear trains. Spring semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 248 with grade of C or better, Mathematics 255.
440 Advanced Fluid Dynamics (3)
Principles of continuity, momentum, and energy applied to flow measurements, turbomachinery, open channel flow, compressible flow, and computational fluid mechanics using text and/or supplemental software. Fall semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 303, 307 308 with grades of C or better.
441 Energy Conversion (3)
Broad based energy conversion as applied to steam power, gas turbines, internal combustion engines, and nuclear power systems with combustion analysis using appropriate computer software for analyzing equilibrium combustion products. Design experience. Spring semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 303, 307, 308, ENME 304, 309 with grades of C or better.
442 Machine Design (3)
The analysis of design of machine elements including fatigue-failure analysis of shafts, springs, screws, brakes, clutches, chains, belts, welds, and rivets, lubrication of journals, ball and roller bearings, and spur, helical, bevel, and worm gears. Design experience included. Fall semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 246, 248, ENME 348 with grades of C or better.
443 Thermal Component Design (3)
Design of individual components of thermal systems. Design and analysis of components such as pumps, fans, compressors, turbines, heat exchangers, piping and duct design networks. Modern innovative thermal and refrigeration concepts involving economic tradeoffs in sizing and/or choice of materials. Global and societal impacts of engineering decisions. Design experience included. Fall semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 307, 308, ENME 304, 309 with grades of C or better, or approval of instructor.
445 Mechanical Vibrations (3)
Free and forced vibrations of damped and undamped systems; single and multiple degrees of freedom using lumped parameter analysis. Matrix rotation: sweeping and rotation techniques. Design experience included. Spring semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 248, ENME 348 with grades of C or better, Mathematics 245, 255.
446 Advanced Mechanics of Materials (3)
Statically indeterminate structures; introduction to theory of elasticity; special topics in mechanics of materials. Design experience included. Fall semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 246 with grade of C or better; Mathematics 245, 255.
447 Mechanical Engineering Experimentation Laboratory (2)
The laboratory will provide experiences with instrumentation and data acquisition required for measuring temperature, pressure, liquid and gas flow rates, rotational speed, strain, displacement, velocity, acceleration, and combustion products. Design project is included. Application of statistics. Fall and spring semesters. Laboratory 2 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 222, 303, 307, 308, ENME 304, 309, 348 with grades of C or better. Corequisites: ENME 441 (for energy systems), or ENME 445 or 448 (for mechanical systems).
448 Kinematics and Dynamics of Machinery II (3)
The study of compound and planetary gear trains and transmissions; static force analysis of mechanisms, dynamic force analysis of mechanisms, balancing of rotating systems; dynamics of reciprocating engines, cam dynamics and vibrations; analytic synthesis of linkage and introduction to robotics. Design experience included. Spring semester. Lecture 3 hours. Prerequisites: ENGR 348 with grade of C or better, Mathematics 255.
450 Mechanical Engineering Design Project (3)
Capstone mechanical engineering design experience; design of a thermal and/or mechanical system; consideration of engineering standards and realistic constraints that include most of the following considerations: economic, environmental, sustainability, manufacturability, ethical, health and safety, social, and political; application of the design process; oral presentations and written design report required. Spring semester. Lecture 2 hours, design lab 2 hours. Prerequisite: ENGR 385. Pre- or Corequisites: ENME 442, 443 and 447.
497r Research (1-4)
498r Individual Studies (1-4)
499r Group Studies (1-4)
Engineering Technology Management Program
Associate Professor Neslihan Alp, Director
The industrial technology management program is an interdisciplinary program leading to a Bachelor of Science (B.S.) degree. The purpose of the program is to provide quantitative and qualitative engineering and business skills for problem solving. The program is intended as advanced preparation for the engineering technologist to serve a leadership role in a technical organization.
2663 - Engineering Technology Management (B.S.)
- General Education (see list of approved courses)
- Rhetoric and Composition: English 121, 122 (6 hours)
- Mathematics: Mathematics 151/152* (4 hours)
- Statistics: Mathematics 210* or Management 211* (3 hours)
- Natural Sciences: Chemistry 121/123* and Physics 103/183* (8 hours)
- Humanities and Fine Arts: One approved fine arts course and one approved humanities course (6 hours)
- Cultures and Civilizations: One approved Non-Western Cultures and Civilizations course (3 hours)
- Behavioral and Social Sciences: Economics 101* and 102* (6 hours)
Major and Related Courses
- Accounting 201, 202, 305
- Chemistry 121/123#
- Economics 101# and 102#
- Management 212, 315, 330, 356
- Mathematics 210# or Management 211#
- Mathematics 145, 151/152#, 161/162
- Physics 103/183#
- Psychology 406 or Management 331
- Engineering Fundamentals: 185, 352
- Industrial Specialty: ENIE 350, 354, 441, 453, 457, 458
- Technical Electives (36 hours): May come from 100 and 200 level engineering or physics courses. They may also come from an engineering technology curriculum. Advisement should be sought from program faculty as early as possible.
- 127 total hours required.
- Minimum 39 hours at the 300-400 level.
- 2.0 average in all engineering, accounting, management, and technical elective courses.
- Additional requirements.
Note: A maximum of 30 hours may be earned in the College of Business and credited toward the degree.