1 Credit Hours (TC)
This course provides an introduction to the engineering profession. Informed educational and career choices are facilitated through discussions with guest speakers from industry and transfer universities. Skills are developed in engineering problem solving and the use of the personal computer for word processing, spreadsheet analysis, and equation solving. A team design project is included.

Pre-requisite: Credit or concurrent enrollment in MATH 165 or higher


3 Credit Hours (TC)
This is a course in hand-sketching and computer-aided design, modeling, and drawing techniques. Topics include: lettering/text, scaling, multiview first and third angle orthographic projections, pictorial presentation, descriptive geometry with auxiliary views, sections, dimensioning, tolerancing, fasteners, assemblies and production drawings.

Pre-requisite: Credit in MATH 120 or higher with a grade of "C" or better or department approval


3 Credit Hours (TC)
This course uses a high-level programming language to solve specific mathematical and scientific problems applying various mathematical techniques, including numerical and matrix algebra. Structured design is stressed as an essential part of programming each exercise. The course is intended to provide a tool for the engineering student to be able to design their own programs.

Pre-requisite: MATH 222 with a grade of "C" or better and introductory computer skills


4 Credit Hours (TC)
This is the first electrical engineering circuit analysis course which includes the study of the principles of circuit operation as well as the mathematical techniques used to analyze circuit behavior under both transient and steady-state conditions, including loop and nodal equations, network theorems, and matrix methods.

Pre-requisite: A grade of "C" or better in PHYS 212; Credit with a grade of "C" or better or concurrent enrollment in MATH 250


2 Credit Hours (TC)
This is the basic electrical engineering laboratory course which acquaints the student with the methods and equipment used in a variety of experimental investigations. It serves as a foundation for more advanced electrical engineering lab work.

Pre-requisite: Credit with a "C" or better, or concurrent enrollment in ENGR 240


3 Credit Hours (TC)
This course introduces the student to the analysis and design of digital circuits and systems. Topics include: analog and digital information representation, combinational and sequential switching circuits and hardware, stored program systems, and an introduction to microprocessors.

Pre-requisite: ENGR 230 with a grade of "C" or better or CMPSC 125 with a grade of "C" or better or department approval


3 Credit Hours (TC)
This course is a fundamental study of static equilibrium and its applications. Topics include algebraic and vector solutions of equilibrium of 2- and 3- dimensional force systems; analysis of forces acting on members of trusses, frames, machines and beams; distributed forces; forces due to friction and fluids; calculation of centroids and moments of inertia using both integration and the method of composites; the principle of virtual work.

Pre-requisite: PHYS 211 with a "C" or better, and MATH 224 with a "C" or better or concurrent enrollment in MATH 224.


3 Credit Hours (TC)
This course is a basic study of dynamics. Topics include displacement, velocity, and acceleration of a particle; relationship between forces acting on rigid bodies and changes in motion produced by them; translation, rotation, and plane motion; solutions using principles of force, mass and acceleration, work and energy, and impulse and momentum. The computer is used as an aid to solve engineering problems.

Pre-requisite: ENGR 251 with a grade of "C" or better and credit or concurrent enrollment in MATH 250.


3 Credit Hours (TC)
This course is a study in the relationship between external loads, internal stresses, and deflections of deformable bodies within the context of engineering design principles. Topics include internal force, stress, strain and deflection of beams, shafts and columns; analytical methods for determining strength, stiffness and stability; strength and failure criteria in member design; indeterminate problems; transformations for multi-axial stress and strain states.

Pre-requisite: ENGR 251 with a grade of "C" or better.