Engineering Courses

ENGR 1000 FS (2:2:0)
(formerly ENGR 1010)

ENGR 1000 is a survey of various fields of engineering that could be considered as possible career choices. It is an introduction to the theory and practice of engineering science, including elementary problem solving and engineering design. The application of the computer as an engineering tool will be stressed, including the use of spreadsheets, word processors, and computational software. Prerequisite: College Algebra.

ENGR 1800 F (4:3:2)

This course is an interdisciplinary introduction for Geographical Information Systems (GIS). It covers general GIS applications and teaches fundamentals in the use of the current-version of ArcGIS by ESRI which is the widest used software in the field. The class includes hands-on experience with the software that will aid students planning careers in engineering, drafting, geology or geography, natural resources, law enforcement, many business fields, surveying, journalism, and many other areas. GPS will also be taught for producing input for GIS. There will also be a service learning component to the course to give the students actual experience. This course is cross listed as GEOG 1800 and GEO 1800. Prerequisite: MATH 1010 or equivalent. Service learning sections available.

ENGR 2010 S (2:2:0)

ENGR 2010 is designed for engineering majors in their preprofessional program. This course is an introduction to forces and moments in static equilibrium, free body diagrams, and equivalent force couple systems. Analysis of trusses, frames and machines, including center of gravity, moments of inertia, and friction. Prerequisite: Calculus I (MATH 1210).

ENGR 2030 S (3:3:0)
(formerly ENGR 2020)

ENGR 2030 is designed for engineering majors in their preprofessional program. This course consists of an application of classical Newtonian theory to the analysis of moving mass systems in response to applied forces and moments. Topics included are the general motion of particles, particle systems, rigid bodies, and an introduction to the theory of vibrations. Prerequisites: Calculus II (MATH 1220), and Physics I (PHYS 2210).

ENGR 2140 F (3:3:0)
(formerly ENGR 2040)

ENGR 2140 is designed for engineering majors in their preprofessional program. This course is an introduction to structural analysis and mechanics of materials. Topics treated are: shear force and bending moment diagrams, Hooke’s Law, general state of stress, deflections due to load, and stress strain diagrams. Also included are statically indeterminate structures, nonsymmetric bending, and the use of Mohr’s Circle to find principal value of stress and strain. Prerequisites: Calculus II (MATH 1220), and Statics (ENGR 2010).

ENGR 2240 F (3:2:2)

A laboratory and lecture class including use of transit, level, total station, and other equipment in field surveying. Also covered are field astronomy, calculation procedures, state plane coordinates, public-land division, and an introduction to Global Positioning Systems (GPS) and Global Information Systems (GIS). Suggested prerequisite: MATH 1060 (Trigonometry). Service learning sections available.

ENGR 2250 F (3:3:0)
(formerly ENGR 2270)

ENGR 2250 is designed for engineering majors in their preprofessional program. This course presents the fundamentals of analog D.C. and A.C. circuits, including an introduction to circuit analysis techniques using Kirchhoffs Laws, node voltages, mesh currents, and Thevenin and Norton equivalent circuits. Both first order RL and RC circuits, and second order RLC examples are included. Also treated are sinusoidal steady state response, complex power in A.C. circuits, polyphase circuits, and magnetically coupled networks. Prerequisite: Calculus II (MATH 1220). Co-requisite: Analog Circuits Lab (ENGR 2255).

ENGR 2255 F (1:0:3)
(formerly ENGR 2275)

ENGR 2255 is a laboratory course to accompany ENGR 2250. This course treats instruction in the use of electronic measuring instruments, including multi­meters, function generators, power supplies, and oscilloscopes. Electronic components and instruments will be used to apply and illustrate concepts studied in the lecture course. Co-requisite: Analog Circuits (ENGR 2250).

ENGR 2300 S (3:3:0)
(formerly ENGR 2400)

This course is an introduction to principles of thermo­dynamics, including reversible and irreversible processes, equations of state, First and Second Laws, internal energy, enthalpy, entropy, exergy, the Carnot cycle, and gas power cycles. Prerequisite: MATH 1220 or equivalent.

ENGR 2450 S (3:3:0)
(formerly ENGR 2200)

ENGR 2450 is an introduction to numerical methods of problem solving, including root finding, solutions of linear and nonlinear equations, eigen value problems, curve fitting and regression analysis, numerical differentiation and integration, and numerical solution of differential equations. Computer implementation of these methods using spreadsheets, C++ programming, and MATLAB computational software will be a major emphasis of the course. Prerequisites: Calculus II (MATH 1220), C++ Programming.

ENGR 2700 F (3:3:0)
(formerly ENGR 2530)

An introduction to digital systems, logic gates, combinational logic circuits. Includes minimization techniques implementation of encoders, decoders, multiplexers, and programmable logic devices. Also treated are sequential circuits and state machines. Co-requi­site: ENGR 2705.

ENGR 2705 F (1:0:2)
(formerly ENGR 253L)

A laboratory to accompany ENGR 2700. Digital circuits similar to those studied in the lecture class will be assembled and tested. Also computer software programs will be used to simulate and assist in the design, of digital systems. Co-requisite: ENGR 2700.

Last updated: May 15, 2013