The Department of Computer Science, Mathematics, and Engineering
ENGR - Engineering

ENGR: 100 Level Courses

ENGR 101: Engineering I [3]

Topics include developing engineering design and problem-solving techniques including group projects, basic engineering design concepts, basic computer-aided design [CAD] including practical engineering drawings, mathcad, spreadsheet programming, time management including learning and study skills, professional and ethical responsibilities, technical library use, and Internet research.

ENGR 102: Engineering II [3]

Topics include an introduction to computing environments for solving engineering problems including computer-aided engineering [CAE], mathematical packages, and structured programming processes including algorithms, pseudo code, and editing and debugging with the C++ programming language. Applications include topics from numerical analysis and graphical representations. Corequisite: MATH 207

ENGR: 200 Level Courses

ENGR 221: Introduction to Electrical Engineering [3]

Topics include electrical engineering units, circuit elements, circuit laws, measurement principles, mesh and node equations, network theorems, energy storage elements, RC and RL circuits, unit step response, and second order circuits.

Prerequisites: ENGR 102 and MATH 207

ENGR 222: Electrical Engineering Laboratory [1]

A laboratory course in electrical engineering, 3 hours per week, to be taken simultaneously with ENGR 221.

ENGR 224: Electrical Circuits [3]

Introduction to network analysis including sinusoidal [AC] steady state, average and RMS values, phasors, polyphase systems, complex frequency, network frequency response, two port networks and transformers, Fourier methods, and Laplace Transforms. Prerequisites: ENGR 221 and MATH 208

ENGR 225: Electrical Circuits Laboratory [1]

A laboratory course in electrical circuits, 3 hours per week, to be taken simultaneously with ENGR 224.

ENGR 241: Engineering Statics [3]

Examines engineering applications of equilibrium of forces, vector operations, couple and moment of force, resultants [2 and 3 dimensions], center of gravity and center of pressure, static friction, freebody diagrams, equilibrium trusses and frames. Prerequisite: ENGR 101 Corequisite: MATH 207

ENGR 242: Engineering Dynamics [3]

A course examining Newtonian dynamics of particles and rigid bodies: engineering applications of equations of motion, work and energy, conservative forces, impulse and momentum, impulsive forces, acceleration in several coordinate systems, and relative motion. Prerequisites: ENGR 241, MATH 207, and PHYS 221

ENGR 243: Engineering Mechanics of Materials [3]

Analysis of stress, deformation, and failure of solid bodies under the action of forces including internal force resultants, stress, strain, Mohr's Circle, mechanical properties of engineering materials, generalized Hooke's Law, analysis of axial, bending and buckling loads, and combinations.Prerequisites: ENGR 241 and MATH 207

ENGR: 300 Level Courses

ENGR 301: Engineering Thermodynamics [3]

Basic thermodynamic concepts, properties of pure substances, first and Second Law analysis of systems, and control volumes are examined. Prerequisites: MATH 207 and PHYS 221

ENGR 305: Digital Logic Design [4]

This course will focus on design of Boolean logic and finite state machines; standard SSI, MSI, and LSI parts; drawing standards and dependency notation; implementation with different logic families mainly TTL and MOS sticks; synchronous system design, ALU, memory, tri-state, and open-collector busses; functional blocks in microprocessors; discussion of a typical example of a microcomputer; and simple I/O, switches, and LED displays. Prerequisites: ENGR 102 or MATH 254 or CIS 211

ENGR 306: Analog Electronics and Lab [4]

Semiconductors, p-n junction diodes, theory and application, bipolar junction transistors, operation biasing and BJT as an amplifier, JFETs and MOSFETs theory operation band applications, class A and C power amplifier, small-signal, low-frequency analysis and design. [Laboratory to reinforce the application of various devices.] Prerequisite: ENGR 224

ENGR 307: Digital Electronics Design and Lab [4]

The design of combinational and sequential digital circuits, logic families, Boolean algebra, K-maps, VEM, MSI circuitry, state machines, ASM, timing diagrams, and CAD design. A laboratory design project is required. Prerequisite: ENGR 221

ENGR 320: Electromagnetic Fields I [3]

Vector analysis, including gradient, divergence, divergence theorem curl, and Stokes's Theorem. A study of static electric field including Coulomb's Law, Gauss's Law, electric potential, convection and conduction current, electric energy density, Poisson's and Laplace's

ENGR 326: Linear Systems [3]

Signal types, linearity, causality, linear differential and difference equations, zero state response, zero input response, discrete time, continuous time, convolution, correlation, Laplace transforms, transfer functions, pole-zero placement, initial value theorem, final value theorem, Z-transforms, sampling, frequency domain analysis. Prerequisites: ENGR 224, MATH 310

ENGR 351: Introduction to Fluid Mechanics [3]

This course will examine fluid statics, laminar and turbulent flow of compressible and incompressible fluids, flow measurements, open channel flow, and kinetics of fluids. Prerequisites: MATH 310 and ENGR 242

ENGR: 400 Level Courses

ENGR 489: Engineering Capstone Project I [1]

Students learn methods and skills for the engineering design process, demonstrate the ability to explore principles of engineering experimentation and design, identity real world projects in multidisciplinary engineering areas, and develop a practical plan to complete the projects [individual and/or group]. Approved written project proposals and oral presentations are required at the end of the semester. The written proposal should include problem descriptions, objectives, selected approach, design alternatives, equipment requirements, and time line, as well as ethical, legal, and environmental issues. Pass/fail grade. Prerequisites: Junior or senior standing and permission of instructor

ENGR 490: Engineering Capstone Project II [2]

Students develop and complete the proposed projects by utilizing the knowledge and experience gained from previous courses and by demonstrating the analyses and experiments. Student are required to present work in a professional manner which consists of three parts: comprehensive written reports including research and analysis, oral presentations, and operating working models. Previously offered as 3 credits. Prerequisites: ENGR 489

Course Number 2013-14 2014-15 2015-16 2016-17








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