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ESC 100 Introduction to Engineering (1-0) 1 hr.

An introductory descriptive course about engineering. Topics include, the various branches of engineering and their history, famous engineers, engineering education today, and the career paths in engineering. F View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 105 Engineering Graphics (1-5) 3 hrs.

This course includes technical sketching, visualization, design, and the use of computer aided design (CAD). Topics include geometric construction and modeling, lettering, freehand sketching, orthographic projection, isometric projection, oblique projection, sectional views, dimensioning, working drawings, and the use of CAD software. Emphasis is on developing both manual sketching and CAD skills to convey engineering designs in accordance with industry standards. S View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 173 Computing for Engineers I (1-2) 2 hrs.

This is the first computation course for engineering and technical students. It is a standalone course and can be taken independently from Computing for Engineers II. Topics covered include: problem solving, numerical analysis, and computer programming concepts. The course uses MATLAB software package as the main computational tool. B View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 174 Computing for Engineers II (1-2) 2 hrs.

This is the second computation course for engineering and technical students. It is a standalone course and can be taken independently from Computing for Engineers I. Topics covered include: problem solving, data acquisition, instrumentation and control, computer programming concepts, and spreadsheet concepts. The course uses LabVIEW software package as the main computational tool. B View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 210 Engineering Design I (1-3) 2 hrs.

This course is the first part of a two-course sequence in engineering design. The students will work in teams. Topics include: Engineering design principles, fundamentals of microcontrollers, sensors, electric motors, engineering materials, mechanical systems, circuit board design, and manufacturing concepts. F View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 211 Mechanics I (Statics) (3-0) 3 hrs.

This introductory course presents the theory and application of the principles of statics for use in subsequent courses and in engineering practice. The subject of statics deals with bodies at rest or in equilibrium, including a study of force systems, vectors, analytical methods of solution, friction, center of gravity and centroids, moments of inertia of areas. Prerequisites: MAT 272, PHY 151. F View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 212 Mechanics II (Dynamics) (3-0) 3 hrs.

This course is the second semester of a two-semester sequence in Engineering Mechanics. It presents the fundamental laws of Newtonian dynamics for particles and rigid bodies, provides a rigorous methodology for solution of problems, and presents a wide variety of examples of application. The course relies heavily on the use of vectors and vector algebra. Subject areas discussed are kinematics of particles including rectilinear, relative and curvilinear motion; kinetics of particles including Newton's Laws, dynamic equilibrium, angular momentum, work, energy principle, conservation of energy, and impulse-momentum; kinematics of rigid bodies including Newton's Laws, angular momentum, plane motion, work and energy; introduction to vibrations (time permitting). Prerequisite: ESC 211. S View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 213 Strength of Materials (3-0) 3 hrs.

A study of the basic concepts of strength of materials; stress and strain in external loading, shear and torsion; centroids and moments of inertia; shear, moment, and stress in beams; load, shear, and moment diagrams; design and deflection of beams (statically determinate and indeterminate); combined stresses; welded, bolted and riveted joints; columns. Prerequisite: ESC 211. S View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 220 Engineering Design II (4-0) 2 hr.

This course is a continuation of Engineering Design I. The students will work in teams on an engineering design project. They will design and build a prototype of their project using the principles learned in the first course. Prerequisite: ESC 210. S View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 222 Electric Circuits (3-2) 4 hrs.

This course is designed as the introductory course in linear circuit analysis normally offered to engineering students in the sophomore year. It provides an introduction to the theory of circuit analysis. Subject areas include basic circuit quantities, voltage and current sources, purely resistive circuits, Kirchhoff's Laws, equivalent resistances, nodal analysis, loop analysis, linearity, source transformation, Thevenin and Norton theorems, capacitance and inductance, RC, RL, and RLC circuits, sinusoidal response, phasors, power. An introduction to op-amps is included. There is a strong emphasis on problem solving and many examples will be worked in class. Homework will be assigned at each class. Prerequisite: PHY 152. S View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


ESC 235 Thermodynamics (3-0) 3 hrs.

First and second laws of thermodynamics. Thermodynamic processes as applied to perfect gases and pure substances. Energy analysis of heat engines including Carnot, Otto, Diesel, and Stirling. Brayton cycle, gas turbines, and jet propulsion. Rankine cycle and power plants. Heat pumps and refrigeration systems. Prerequisites: MAT 271. F View Course SyllabusAdobe Acrobat, PDF


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