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Engineering Technology

CET 1114C   DIGITAL FUNDAMENTALS WITH LAB

credits: 4  

This course will cover number systems, codes, logic gates, Boolean algebra, logic simplification and combinational logic. The areas of coverage will also include the study of the theory, concepts, and circuits of digital electronics including decoders, encoders, multiplexers, flip flops, counters, and registers used in the applications of combinational and sequential logic. The laboratory exercises cover the measurement and analysis of digital circuits and devices. 62 contact hours.

CET 1171C   COMPUTER REPAIR ESSENTIALS

credits: 3  

This course is designed to teach the student basic technical skills needed to understand the function and operation of major elements of personal computer systems, and how to localize and correct common hardware problems. Students will acquire hands-on experience with Personal Computer (PC) systems. The course will focus on broad concepts and diagnostic tools which allow the student to determine the condition of a PC system and how to best correct a fault. Special emphasis will be placed on how systems are configured, modified, and expanded to meet new requirements. Various software tools will be used to diagnose PC problems. This course prepares students for the A+ Essentials portion of Computer Support Technician certification offered by CompTIA (A+ Certification). 47 contact hours.

CET 1172C   COMPUTER SUPPORT TECHNICIAN

credits: 3  

This course is designed to teach the student basic technical and troubleshooting skills needed to understand the function and operation of major elements of personal computer systems, and how to localize and correct common software problems. The student will install operating systems, configure computer security, address common security threats, and harden the system against exploits. The student will formulate disaster recovery procedures and implement them as instructed. The student will also install and troubleshoot computer peripherals. This course, will prepare the student for the A+ Certified IT Technician portion of Computer Support Technician Certification offered by CompTIA (A+ Certification). 47 contact hours.

CET 1600   NETWORK FUNDAMENTALS

credits: 3  

This is the first of four courses designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience to achieve professional certification as a Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA). Instruction includes, but is not limited to networking, network terminology and protocols, network standards, local area networks (LANs), wide area networks (WANs), the open system interconnection (OSI) reference model, cabling, routers, router configuration , LAN/WAN topologies, Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4) addressing and network standards. Students will install, configure and operate a simple-routed/switched LAN, and routed WAN. 47 contact hours.

CET 1610   ROUTING PROTOCOLS AND CONCEPTS

credits: 3  

Prerequisite: Completion of  CET 1600 or CCNA certification. This is the second of four courses designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience to achieve professional certification as a Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA). Instruction includes networking, network terminology and protocols, network standards, local area networks (LANs),Ethernet, Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4) addressing, static and dynamic routing. Students will successfully implement basic router configuration, demonstrate an understanding of routed and routing protocols. 47 contact hours.

CET 2615   LAN SWITCHING AND WIRELESS

credits: 3  

Prerequisite: CET 1610. This is the third of four courses designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience to achieve professional certification as a Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA). Instruction includes networking, network terminology and protocols, network standards, local area networks (LANs), LAN segmentation, segmentation techniques, Internet Protocol (IP) addressing, Fast Ethernet, Gigabit Ethernet, Spanning Tree Protocol virtual LAN, and wireless LANs. Students progress to completing advanced router configurations in the lab; they will demonstrate an understanding of LAN switching and virtual local area networks (VLANs), advanced LAN and wireless LAN design. 47 contact hours.

CET 2620   ACCESSING THE WAN

credits: 3  

Prerequisites: CET 1610 and CET 2615. This is the last of four courses designed to provide students with classroom and laboratory experience to achieve professional certification as a Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA). Instruction includes networking, protocols, network standards, advanced network design projects, advanced network management projects, wide area network (WAN) theory and design, WAN technology, Frame Relay, integrated system digital network (ISDN), and network troubleshooting. 47 contact hours.

CET 2670   SCALABLE ROUTING PROTOCOLS AND IPv6

credits: 3  

Prerequisites: CCNA certified or completion of CET 2620. This course is designed to provide students with an integrated classroom and laboratory experience in advanced topics of implementation and integration of Cisco networking equipment using routing protocols. Instruction includes, but is not limited to Interior Gateway Protocols (IGPs), Border Gateway Protocol (BGP), Internet Protocol version 4 (IPv4), Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6), and current topics related to routing protocols. Students will design and configure LAN and WAN networks using case studies and laboratory equipment. 47 contact hours.

CET 2682   FUNDAMENTALS OF VOICE OVER IP (VoIP)

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: CCNA certification or completion of CET 2620. Instruction includes, but is not limited to, Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) theory, Voice Gateway configuration in a IP Telephony (IPT) solution, IP Phone configuration, design of VoIP networks and troubleshooting IPT networks. Students will design and configure various VoIP networks using case studies and laboratory equipment. 47 contact hours.

CET 2685   IMPLEMENTING SECURE CONVERGED WANS

credits: 3  

Prerequisites: Completion of CET 2620 or CCNA certification. This course examines an overall approach to network security topics including, but not limited to, integration of hardware firewalls, Intrusion Detection Systems (IDS), Intrusion Prevention Systems (IPS), Internet Protocol Security (IPSec), and Virtual Private Networking (VPN) in network security design. Students will implement designs using equipment in a laboratory setting. This course also prepares students for the CCNA Security certification. 47 contact hours.

CET 2691   LAWS AND LEGAL ASPECTS OF IT SECURITY

credits: 3  

This course provides students with an overview of legal issues common to computer security, and interweaves business paradigms into the reading to offer a macro-context against which to view such issues. These issues topically fall within the parameters of privacy, intellectual property, computer crime investigation for network breaches, civil liability, and ethics of the Information Technology (IT) professional focused on network security. The course will seek to expand on all matters of law that may be included on any network security certification exam, but also covers broadly the economic impact that security breaches have on industry sectors and the business response required. Coursework will include reviewing fact patterns applied to legal and ethical authorities. 47 contact hours.

CET 2856   IMPLEMENTING CISCO IP SWITCHED NETWORKS (SWITCH)

credits: 3  

Prerequisite: Completion of CET 2620 or CCNA certification. This course is designed to provide students with advanced classroom experience in Local Area Network (LAN) and Wide Area Network (WAN) switching. Instruction includes, but is not limited to, Virtual Local Area Network configuration (VLAN), VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP), VLAN Pruning, Spanning Tree Protocol (STP), routing between VLANs, multi-layer switch operations, Hot Standby Routing Protocol (HSRP), restricting network access with switching security techniques, installing Access Control Lists (ACLs) on switches, wireless technology applications with switches, configuring Quality of Service (QoS) on switches, and Voice Over Internet Protocol (VoIP) integration. Students will install, configure, and operate complex-routed LAN and WAN switching networks. 47 contact hours.

CET 2940   NETWORK ENGINEERING INTERNSHIP

credits: 3.00  

Prerequisite: Student must have completed a minimum of 15 credits of major coursework. The purpose of this course is to allow students a “real world” experience with major-related, supervised, evaluated practical work experiences which may be paid or voluntary. Students are graded on the basis of documented learning acquired through hands-on experiences in an actual work setting. The student must fulfill the requirement of 180 on-the-job hours in addition to written assignments. 

CET 2949   CO-OP WORK EXPERIENCE

credits: 1-3  
Prerequisite: Faculty Advisor/Co-op Coordinator or Program Director approval. This course is designed to provide students with major-related, supervised, evaluated practical training work experiences which may be paid or voluntary. Students are graded on the basis of documented learning acquired through hands-on experiences in an actual work setting. Variable credits are available, one to three per course. The student must fulfill the requirement of 60 on-the-job hours for each credit earned in addition to written assignments. Co-op courses may be repeated but total credits shall not exceed twelve.

EET 1015C   DC CIRCUIT ANALYSIS WITH LAB

credits: 4  
Prerequisite: MAT 1033, or appropriate score on the SPC Placement test, or permission of the program director. This course will cover the direct current (DC) characteristics of electric and magnetic circuits, using Ohm’s and Kirchhoff’s laws, with the use of related theorems, including Thevenin, Norton, superposition, nodal and mesh equations, for solving DC circuits. The laboratory exercises cover the measurement and analysis of direct current (DC) circuits, including the verification of the related network theorems. 62 contact hours.

EET 1025C   AC CIRCUIT ANALYSIS WITH LAB

credits: 4  
Prerequisite: EET 1015C or permission of the Program Director. This course will cover the alternating current (AC) characteristics of electric circuits, using single or multiple sinusoidal voltage and current sources. The course content includes resistance, inductance, and capacitance components used in combination circuit configurations for analyzing current and voltage behavior. Topics include two port networks, three phase power systems, series and parallel resonance, complex harmonic waveforms, high frequency modeling, and power transformers. The laboratory exercises cover the measurement and analysis of alternating current (AC) circuits. 62 contact hours.

EET 1084C   INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS

credits: 3  

This course provides an introduction to the basic fundamentals, terminology, and applications used in the electronics industry. The topic coverage will include circuit theory principles, electronic components, transistor usage, amplifiers, power supplies, digital logic techniques, and electronic instruments. This course will also include some basic laboratory exercises to strengthen the topic coverage as it pertains to basic measurement involving both analog and digital circuits. 47 contact hours.

EET 1205C   ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTATION

credits: 1  
This course introduces the student to the basic equipment. The topics covered will include the principle of operation and usage of digital multimeters, function generators, pulse generators, frequency counters, oscilloscopes, and logic analyzers. 32 contact hours.

EET 2140C   SOLID STATE ELECTRONICS WITH LAB

credits: 4  

Prerequisite: EET 1015C or permission of the Program Director. This course is a study of the characteristics in which active semiconductor devices are operated in their linear ranges. The areas of coverage include semiconductor diodes, bipolar junction transistors, field effect transistors, load lines and biasing, small signal analysis, hybrid parameters, amplifiers, complementary symmetry, Darlington Pair, decibels, Bode plots, and feedback. The laboratory exercises cover the measurement and analysis of solid state circuits and devices. 62 contact hours.

EET 2155C   LINEAR INTEGRATED CIRCUITS WITH LAB

credits: 4  
This course covers the fundamentals and applications of linear integrated circuits and operational amplifiers. The course coverage includes inverting and non-inverting amplifiers, comparators, signal generators, differential and instrumentation amplifiers, operational amplifier specifications, active filters, modulator-demodulator integrated circuits, timers, analog to digital converters (ADC), and digital to analog converters (DAC). The laboratory exercises cover the measurement and analysis of linear circuits and devices. 62 contact hours.

EET 2949   CO-OP WORK EXPERIENCE

credits: 1-3  
Prerequisite: Faculty Advisor/Co-op Coordinator or Program Director approval. This course is designed to provide students with major-related, supervised, evaluated practical training work experiences which may be paid or voluntary. Students are graded on the basis of documented learning acquired through hands-on experiences in an actual work setting. Variable credits are available, one to three per course. The student must fulfill the requirement of 60 on-the-job hours for each credit earned in addition to written assignments. Co-op courses may be repeated but total credits shall not exceed twelve.

ETD 1320C   INTRODUCTION TO CAD

credits: 3  
The student will learn to use the major features of AutoCAD to make graphic displays including basic geometric figures, orthographic views of three-dimensional objects and pictorial drawings of three-dimensional objects. The major topics include the AutoCAD drawing, utility, file handling, text, editing, dimensioning and plotting features. 77 contact hours.

ETD 1340C   AUTOCAD II

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETD 1320C or equivalent. This course is a continuation of Introduction to CAD. The student will learn the advanced topics in AutoCAD using intermediate techniques of AutoCAD software to develop three dimensional drawings, construction drawings and architectural drawings. The major topics include plotting by various methods, use of the rotation option to draw auxiliary views, extended work with hatching, extended work with blocks and wblocks, dimensioning, use of attributes, library files, polylines, solids, system variables, and customizing AutoCAD. 77 contact hours.

ETD 1350C   AUTOCAD III 3-D MODELING

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETD 1320C or permission of the program director. AutoCAD III is a continuation of the Introduction to CAD, and AutoCAD II. This course covers the construction, viewing, and plotting of three-dimensional drawings of objects, including construction and architectural drawings. The major topics involve the construction of three-dimensional drawings by the use of various AutoCAD three-dimensional drawing facilities including (1) prismatic-object construction, (2) preconfigured primitive objects, (3) three-dimensional coordinates, and (4) three-dimensional surface entities. 77 contact hours.

ETD 1390C   INTRODUCTION TO ARCHITECTURAL REVIT

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETD 1320C or permission of program director. This is an introduction course using Revit architectural software to produce three dimensional (3-D) designs and details of buildings. Topics consist of the techniques and methods to create architectural buildings to include: site plans, floor plans, roof design, 3-D photo-realistic rendering, and creating two dimensional (2-D) architectural drawings from the construction’s documents set of structural drawings. 77 contact hours.

ETD 2364C   INTRODUCTION TO SOLIDWORKS

credits: 3  
This course is an introduction to the new designing techniques and capabilities of solid modeling using the SolidWorks software. Topics include the integration of advance parametric solid modeling drawing tools into SolidWorks. 77 contact hours.

ETD 2368C   ADVANCED SOLIDWORKS

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETD 2364C or permission of instructor. This course presents the advanced use of new designing techniques and capabilities of solid modeling using the SolidWorks software, including the integration of the advanced parametric modeling and drawing tools for SolidWorks. The course topics to be covered include advanced 3D sketching, advanced work planes, advanced assembly construction, bottom up and top down, part configuration, SolidWorks Tool Box applications, concept of mold design, and creation of sheet metal parts and assemblies. 77 contact hours.

ETD 2369C   SOLIDWORKS ADVANCED APPLICATIONS

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETD 2364C or permission of program director. This course presents the complex application of advanced designing techniques and capabilities of solid modeling using the SolidWorks software, including the integration of the advanced parametric modeling and drawing tools for SolidWorks. The course topics covered include advanced sketching, advanced assembly construction, mechanism design, CosmosWorks, PhotoWorks, the creation of molded parts, and rendered parts. 77 contact hours.

ETD 2371C   RAPID PROTOTYPING, MODEL DESIGN AND FABRICATION

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETD 2364C, ETD 1350C, or permission of the program administrator. Rapid model making and prototype design is a valued part of many industries, including transportation, architecture, product, packaging, media, and entertainment. The growth of rapid prototyping technology has opened up new areas of development in design representation, such as simulation analysis and various rapid prototyping processes. This course will develop elements of creative thinking and problem solving used in the design process, including the techniques and methods used to construct prototypes and models. In the project aspect of this course, the students select a field of specialization to explore methods and materials in a number of options in industrial environment with the use of computer simulation, modeling, and rapid prototyping. 77 contact hours.

ETD 2382C   SOLIDWORKS SIMULATION DESIGN ANALYSIS

credits: 3  

Prerequisites: ETD 2364C or permission from the program administrator. This course will use the Finite Element Analysis (FEA) theory topics to cover static component forces and resultant force analysis of basic shapes using SolidWorks simulation design analysis. The major topics will address model definition, model shape and setup, analysis type based on environmental conditions, analysis assumptions and limitations, convergence techniques that will lead to a more exact solution to the analysis, interpreting the results correctly, and using these results to optimize the baseline design based on design requirements. 77 contact hours.

ETD 2392C   ADVANCED ARCHITECTURAL REVIT

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETD 1390C or permission of the program administrator. This is an advanced course of Autodesk Revit to create, design and produce construction and schematic drawings of mechanical, electrical and plumbing systems of a building project. Topics include the techniques used to create architectural building drawings to include an overview of the Building Information Modeling (BIM) process, including the design integration of the various building disciplines: architectural, interior design, structural, mechanical, electrical and plumbing (MEP). 77 contact hours.

ETI 1030   REGULATORY ENVIRONMENT FOR MEDICAL DEVICES

credits: 3  

This course will provide an understanding of the basics of the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulation and compliance for medical devices including how the various activities within a medical device company are affected by the FDA regulations. Additional coverage will include the applicable laws and regulatins enforced by the FDA; international standards and regulations; the regulations controlling medical device design and development; the medical device approval process; laboratory and clinical studies; the introduction to the Quality System Regulations (QSRs); and the FDA inspection process. 47 contact hours.

ETI 1110   INTRODUCTION TO QUALITY ASSURANCE

credits: 3  
This course defines the role of quality in an industrial environment. Topics include the use of quality management techniques and quality philosophies, process development, techniques used for evaluation, approaches used on continuous operations, methods used to control quality, and the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) series of standards. The responsibility of quality assurance during the engineering, manufacturing, and marketing of a product is also covered. 47 contact hours.

ETI 1420   MANUFACTURING PROCESSES AND MATERIALS I

credits: 3  
This course provides coverage of the characteristics, fundamentals, and manufacturing properties of materials, including metal alloys, polymers, ceramics, and composites. The metal-casting processes and the shaping and forming processes are also covered along with the machines needed for manufacturing. 47 contact hours.

ETI 1622   CONCEPTS OF LEAN AND SIX-SIGMA

credits: 3  
This course provides an introduction to the basic principles, and theories of lean manufacturing. Lean manufacturing involves identifying and eliminating non-value-adding activities in design, production, and supply chain management. The course introduces the concepts of Juran, Demming, Taylor, Ford, Shingo, and Ohno. The coverage also includes topics related to cost reduction, work-free manufacturing, continuous flow, Kaizen, the 5S’s, value stream mapping, modular manufacturing, and overall equipment effectiveness (OEE). 47 contact hours.

ETI 1628   DEVELOPING AND COACHING SELF-DIRECTED WORK TEAMS

credits: 3  
This course begins with an exploration of teams and how they work. Manufacturing teams create the opportunity to mix complementary technical work skills to improve the production process. The coverage includes the principles and tools used by self-directed teams in identifying and solving problems in the workforce. 47 contact hours.

ETI 1701   INDUSTRIAL SAFETY

credits: 3  
This course focuses on the theories and principles of occupational safety and health in a practical and useful real world job related setting. The major topics include the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) compliance, safety standards, code enforcement, ergonomic hazards, mechanical hazards, falling, lifting, electrical hazards, fire hazards, industrial hygiene, radiation, noise, emergencies, and environmental safety. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2031   RISK MANAGEMENT AND ASSESSMENT FOR MEDICAL DEVICES

credits: 3  

This course provides the students with an in-depth understanding of the principles and techniques of identifying, evaluating, and controlling risks associated with the development and production of medical devices. This course will cover risk management planning, risk analysis process, and risk management reporting. Topics will include the relationship between regulatory requirements and risk management, tools for hazard identification, methods for the mitigation of risks, and approaches for analyzing risk verses benefit. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2032   CHANGE CONTROL AND DOCUMENTATION

credits: 3  
This course will cover the change control activities and procedures that apply to the design of systems, the components within those systems, labeling and packaging, device manufacturing processes, production equipment, and manufacturing materials. Additional topics will include all associated documentation such as the quality system procedures, standard operating procedures, the quality acceptance procedures and data forms, and product-specific documentation. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2041   MEDICAL DEVICE DESIGN AND MANUFACTURING

credits: 3  
This course will provide an understanding of the processes and procedures using the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulation and compliance for the designing and manufacturing of medical devices. Topics include the design process, design tools and management, product and process development, documentation, verification and validation, post market surveillance, and corrective and preventative actions. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2171   QUALITY AUDITING FOR MEDICAL DEVICES

credits: 3  
This course presents the principles and techniques for assessing the adequacy of a quality system for a medical device manufacturer. Coverage includes evaluating the quality system as it conforms to FDA regulatory requirements, standards, review of standard audit terms, audit types, audit concepts, and methods for planning, conducting, and reporting audits. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2610   PRINCIPLES OF SIX SIGMA

credits: 3  
This course provides an introduction to the basic principles and theories of Six Sigma as used in the continual improvement process. The course examines the tools most common to six sigma projects and how and when to use them. Course coverage focuses on measurement methods, data collection, data integrity, and graphical methods of presenting findings. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2619   SIX SIGMA PROJECT MANAGEMENT

credits: 3  
Prerequisite: ETI 2624. This course provides the concepts and methods for implementing Six Sigma project management utilizing Six Sigma methodologies. The course will cover the aspects of developing projects, managing risk, understanding customers’ needs and requirements, estimating costs, developing schedules, integrating cost and schedule controls, and evaluating projects. This course will also utilize a variety of project management tools and performance measures including the model of define, measure, analyze, improve, and control (DMAIC). 47 contact hours.

ETI 2623   TOOLS FOR LEAN MANUFACTURING

credits: 3  
This course provides an overview of the Lean Manufacturing concepts with a working knowledge of the tools required to implement and maintain a Lean Manufacturing facility. Course coverage includes mistake proofing, the 5S’s for operators, quick changeover, Overall Equipment Effectiveness (OEE), cellular manufacturing, and the kanban system. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2624   SIX SIGMA BLACK BELT CONCEPTS

credits: 3  
This course addresses the roles and responsibilities required for a Six Sigma Black Belt candidate. This course also covers the advanced six sigma tools beyond those tools using the model of define, measure, analyze, improve, and control (DMAIC). The student will be required to exhibit a mastery of the concepts and tools through projects, exercises and case studies as they apply to both manufacturing and service industries. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2626   SIX SIGMA CAPSTONE PROJECT

credits: 3  
The student will develop a suitable Six Sigma project by utilizing the Six Sigma methodologies. A specific problem or set of problems will be identified and solved using the Six Sigma methods of improvement to deploy on the project. This course will emphasize the different phases of the project to include design, verification, and implementation. The completion of this project requires a written report and a formal presentation of the Six Sigma process. 47 contact hours.

ETI 2670   TECHNICAL ECONOMIC ANALYSIS

credits: 3  
This course defines the economic evaluation of engineering alternatives and analysis of cost allocation in technical operations. Topics include the time value of money and the economic impact of risk, inflation, depreciation, and capital budgeting with applications related to those areas. 47 contact hours.

ETI 3116   QUALITY MANAGEMENT

credits: 3  

Prerequisite: MAN 3504 and Admission into a baccalaureate program. This course helps students to understand how quality products, processes, and services require integration across complex systems of customers, suppliers, technology, and people. This course covers the fundamental methods used to define quality, as well as how to connect this definition to measures that can be analyzed to drive quality improvements and control performance. This course helps students understand, integrate, and apply quality management (Six Sigma) concepts and techniques to better plan, organize, lead, and control quality improvement projects that can help organizations to better focus on achieving their strategic goals and objectives. 47 contact hours.

ETI 3647   SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT

credits: 3  

Prerequisites: MAN 3504 AND admission to the Technology Management BAS OR International Business BAS OR Business Administration BS, OR Sustainability Management BAS. This course builds on the basic concepts learned in operations management in order for students to further understand how to build and implement supply chain or value chain networks. Students learn principles, processes, technologies, strategies, and analytical techniques used to integrate global supply chain management best practices. Emphasis will be on the student developing an enterprise wide and systems view to manage the flow of information, physical distribution, and revenue required to deliver products and services from raw materials through end consumer use (and reverse flow). This course will incorporate basic supply chain management, customer demand management, inventory management, supplier relationship management, and logistic management as they relate to the core aspects of this management practice. 47 contact hours.

ETI 4448   APPLIED PROJECT MANAGEMENT

credits: 3  

Prerequisite: Admission to International Business BAS, Management & Organizational Leadership BAS, Business Administration BS, Sustainability Management BAS, or Technology Management BAS. The student should have a working knowledge of basic project management concepts and Project Management software tools. This course provides students with an understanding of the concepts of project management (PM) and its application in the information technology environment. Students will gain an understanding of the fundamentals of the project management framework and understand how to apply the nine project management areas – integration, scope, time, cost, quality, human resources, communications, risk and procurement management. The project management processes of initiating; planning, executing, controlling and closing used in information technology projects will be covered. Techniques suitable for management of large and small projects in business environments will be discussed. 47 contact hours.

ETM 1010C   MECHANICAL MEASUREMENT AND INSTRUMENTATION

credits: 3  
This course provides the basic foundation for both mechanical and electronic measurement techniques used in manufacturing environments. The course will integrate the concepts, principles, and techniques of mechanical measurement with the use of various types of instruments including micrometers, verniers, calipers, gages, and other types of measuring equipment. The course will also introduce the student to the basic measurement techniques employing electronic test equipment including the operation and usage of digital multimeters, function generators, and oscilloscopes. 47 contact hours.

ETS 2360   INTRODUCTION TO NANOTECHNOLOGY

credits: 3  

This course provides an introduction to the basic concepts, definitions, and usage of nanotechnology.  The topic coverage will include the background and history of nanotechnology, the equipment used in nanometrology, the development of nanodevices, the materials of nanotechnology, and the application of nanotechnology used for different technologies. 47 contact hours.


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