Undergraduate Course Catalog

Technology

R. ShackelfordChairperson 

Preparing students for challenging careers in business, industry, and teaching is the major focus of the Department of Technology. Bachelor’s degree programs in construction management, industrial technology (option: computer technology), graphic arts management, technology teacher education, and career and technical teacher education prepare students for a broad range of such careers. 
    Internship programs are available in the technology and graphic arts programs and are arranged in a wide variety of businesses and industries for students seeking firsthand experience in the day-to-day operations of contemporary organizations. Qualified students enrolled in bachelor’s degree programs in technology may choose internship programs after completing the freshman year of study. Students arrange positions through the internship coordinator. 
    The teaching major in technology education program is accredited by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE). 
    The department’s curricular coordinators will assist students in selecting appropriate majors, minors, and courses and will provide career counseling. An exit assessment must be completed by all majors and minors in the department. 
    See Interdepartmental Programs for the minor in foundations of computer systems.



ASSOCIATE DEGREE

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY

Purdue University, in cooperation with Ball State University, offers an associate of applied science degree in mechanical engineering technology on the Ball State University campus. 
    Mechanical engineering technology concerns the generation, transmission, and use of mechanical and fluid energy and the design and production of tools and machines and their products. 
    The program prepares students to become laboratory technicians, engineering aides, plant maintenance persons, layout persons, production assistants, and technical salespersons. With additional experience, graduates may become eligible for such positions as industrial supervisors, machine and tool designers, technical buyers, production expeditors, and cost estimators. 
    Students may continue for the bachelor of science degree in mechanical technology at Purdue University in West Lafayette or the bachelor of science degree in industrial technology at Ball State University.
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CR HRS

General education, 27 hours

COMM
CS
ENG
MATHS


PHYCS

210
120
103
108
112
161
110
112

Fund Pub Com 
Comp Sci 1  
Rhet & Writ  
Intermed Alg
Pc-Trig  
Appl Calc 1  
Gen Phycs 1  
Gen Phycs 2  

3
4
3
3
3
3
4
4


27 hrs
Core requirements, 41 hours

ITMFG

PUMET








105
307
104
111
141
142
160
211
213
214
220
230
242

Tec Dsgn Gra  
Appl Stats
Ind Organiz  
Statics  
Matl Proc 1  
Matl Proc 2  
Apl Eng Comp  
Str of Matls
Dynamics
Mach Elem  
Heat Power 1  
Fluid Power  
Mfg Procs

3
3
3
3
3
3
2
4
2
3
3
3
3

Humanities elective

3


41 hrs

68 hrs

BACCALAUREATE DEGREES

Students will be guided by the outline of baccalaureate degrees, the University Core Curriculum, and the concentration areas listed below.

MAJOR IN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT,
92-95 hours

Students preparing for management positions in the field of construction will complete the program below with a required minor in business administration. The option prepares graduates to become project managers, estimators, project planners, technical trainers, CAD technicians, safety officers, site superintendents, product marketing representatives, and purchasers.

Two required internship experiences provide students with relevant work experience in the field of construction.
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CR HRS

Construction science, 41 hours

CHEM
ECON
ITCST








PLAN
ITDPT
MATHS
PHYCS

111
201
300
350
104
106
180
200
250
252
or
440
160
112
110

Gen Chem 1
Elem Micro
Struct Mech
Mech Elc Sys
Intro Const
CAD Cnst Mgt
Const Doc
Sit Prep
Cn Mthd Ma 1
Bldg Diag (3)

Bldg Perfmnc (3)
Tech Analys
Pc-Trig
Gen Phycs 1

4
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3


3
3
3
4

Construction management, 30 hours

ITCST






ITDPT

310
320
355
365
400
420
460
380
390

Ethics Cst
Estimating
Plan Schedul
Const Safety
Con Prj Mgt
Cons Fin Law
Cap Const
Intern Tech (3) 
Trng Dvl Ind  

3
3
3
3
3
3
3
6
3

Technical electives approved by
advisor


6-9


77-80 hrs

PHYCS 110, ECON 201, and CHEM 111 are required as part of the University Core Curriculum.

Minor in Business Administration for Construction Management, 15 hours

ACC
BL
ISOM
MATHS

ECON
MGT

201
260
251
181
or
221
200

Prin Acct 1
Prin Bus Law
Intr Opr Mgt
El Prob Stat (3)

Bus Stats (3)
Mngnt Prin

3
3
3


3
3


15 hrs

92-95 hrs
The prerequisite for ECON 221 is a C or better grade in MATHS 111 or the equivalent; sophomore standing; demonstrated proficiency in computer skills. Other prerequisites may be necessary for MATHS 111.


MAJOR IN GRAPHIC ARTS MANAGEMENT,
82 hours

Students preparing for management positions in the graphic arts industry will complete a departmental major in graphic arts management and a minor in business administration. A required internship gives students experience in the graphic arts industry. Plans for internship credit are arranged with assistance and approval of the program coordinator and internship coordinator, who also supervises the internships.
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CR HRS

Required technical courses

ITGRA









180
181
182
183
184
281
282
286
382
383
387
Intro Gr Art 
Flexography 
Ofst Litho 1 
Screen Print 
Comp App G A 
Ink Substrat 
Dig Img 1 
Dig Photo 1  
Dig Image 2 
Offset Prswk 
Dig Photo 2

3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3

Required management courses

ITDPT

ITGRA





380
390
381 
385 
480 
484
488
489

Intern Tech  
Trng Dvl Ind  
Qlty Control 
Comerc Prnt 
Cap Gr Art  
Prt Managmnt 
Pr Est Cst A 
Prod Control

3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3

Required Business Administration
minor


18

CHEM
ECON

111
201

Gen Chem 1  
Elem Micro

4
3


82 hrs

 
MAJOR IN INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY,
81 hours
 

Students in industrial technology complete a core of courses in science and technology, and then select a technical option. In addition, a minor in business administration must be completed. This interdisciplinary program with options emphasizes a broad knowledge of industry and technology and a people-oriented approach to management.
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CR HRS

Computer technology, 81 hours
Core requirement, 51 hours

CS


ITCMP






ITDPT

ITMFG

MATHS 
PHYCS

116 
120
121
111
210 
211 
221 
310 
311 
466
380
390
270 
371
161
110

Visual Prog  
Comp Sci 1  
Comp Sci 2  
Mic Asb T S 
Fund Net Des 
Sys Ad Fund 
Alt PC O S 
Int Des Adm 
Infstrat Ser  
Cap Cmp Tech
Intern Tech  
Trng Dvl Ind 
Indust Elctr  
Micro Ma Int  
Appl Calc 1
Gen Phycs 1 

3
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
4

12 hours from

ITCMP






321
330
340
380
410
430
440
465

Alt Ser O S (3)
Inetwk Swich (3)
Wrls Ntk Com (3)
El Comm Ad (3) 
Scal Inetwk (3)
Cvgt Net Sys (3)
Dir Services (3)
Info Sec (3)








12

Business administration minor, 18 hours

ISOM

MGT


MKG

ISOM

125
251
200
or
300
300
or
300

Micro App 
Intr Opr Mgt  
Mngnt Prin (3) 
  
Mgt Beh Org (3)  
Prin Market (3) 

Proj Mgt (3)

3
3


3


3

6 hours from

ACC
ISOM


MGT

MKG


201
135
226
311
261
341
310
320
325
460

Prin Acct 1 (3)
Bus I S (3)
Sys Ap Dev (3)
Int Ent Sys (3)
Persnel Supr (3)
Intro Entr (3) 
Consmr Behav (3) 
Advertsg Mgt (3) 
Prof Selling (3)
Sup Chn Mgt (3)










6


18 hrs

81 hrs
The prerequisite for ECON 221 is a C or better grade in MATHS 111 or the equivalent; sophomore standing; demonstrated proficiency in computer skills. Other prerequisites may be necessary for MATHS 111.


MAJOR IN INDUSTRY AND TECHNOLOGY, 32 hours

Courses in industry and technology are elected with the advice of the department chairperson.


MINOR IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, 18 hours

Open only to Department of Technology majors except construction management majors (see business minor for construction management majors).
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CR HRS

ISOM

MGT


MKG

ISOM

125
251
200
or
300
300
or
300
Micro App
Intr Opr Mgt  
Mngnt Prin (3) 

Mgt Beh Org (3)  
Prin Market (3) 

Proj Mgt (3)

3
3


3


3

6 hours from

ACC
ISOM


MGT

MKG


201
135
226 
430
261
341
310
320
325
460

Prin Acct 1 (3) 
Bus I S (3)
Sys Ap Dev (3)
ERP Ap & Pro (3) 
Persnel Supr (3) 
Intro Entr (3) 
Consmr Behav (3)
Advertsg Mgt (3) 
Prof Selling (3) 
Sup Chn Mgt (3)










6


18 hrs
ISOM 135 requires demonstrated proficiency in computer skills through examination, credit in ISOM 125 or CS 104. MGT 300 and MKG 300 require junior standing (63 hours). MKG 300 requires credit in any ECON course.


MINOR IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FOR
CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT, 15 hours

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CR HRS

Required technical courses

ACC
BL
ISOM
MATHS

ECON
MGT

201
260
251
181
or
221
200
Prin Acct 1
Prin Bus Law  
Intr Opr Mgt  
El Prob Stat (3) 
 
Bus Stats (3) 
Mngnt Prin

3
3
3


3
3


15 hrs
Open only to construction management majors to meet the requirements for accreditation by the American Council of Construction Education. ACCE standards require specific courses in law, accounting, management, and economics.

 
MINOR IN COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY, 18 hours

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CR HRS

ITCMP 




111
210
211
310
311

Mic Asb T S  
Fund Net Des  
Sys Ad Fund  
Int Des Adm  
Infstrat Ser  

3
3
3
3
3

ITCMP elective course

3


18 hrs

 
MINOR IN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT, 18 hours

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CR HRS

Construction core, 15 hours

ITCST



104
180
320
355
400

Intro Const 
Const Doc  
Estimating 
Plan Schedul  
Con Prj Mgt

3
3
3
3
3


15 hrs
3 hours from
ITCST









106
200
250
252
300    
302
310
350
365
420
CAD Cnst Mgt (3)
Sit Prep (3)
Cn Mthd Ma 1 (3)
Bldg Diag (3)
Struct Mech (3)
Hiwy Cst 1 (3)
Ethics Cst (3)
Mech Elc Sys (3)
Const Safety (3)
Cons Fin Law (3)

 

Approved technical elective

3


18 hrs

 
MINOR IN DESIGN TECHNOLOGY, 18 hours

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CR HRS

ITCST  
ITDPT
ITGRA

ITMFG

106
280    
184
286 
105

CAD Cnst Mgt 
3D Prototyp 
Comp App G A 
Dig Photo 1  
Tec Dsgn Gra 

3
3
3
3
3

Approved technical elective

3


18 hrs


MINOR IN DIGITAL PUBLISHING, 18 hours

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CR HRS

ITGRA  





180
184    
282
286
382
387
Intro Gr Art 
Comp App G A  
Dig Img 1 
Dig Photo 1 
Dig Image 2 
Dig Photo 2

3
3
3
3
3
3


18 hrs


MINOR IN FOUNDATIONS OF COMPUTER SYSTEMS,
19-21 hours
(See Interdepartmental Programs.) 


MINOR IN GRAPHIC ARTS TECHNOLOGY, 18 hours

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CR HRS

Required technical courses

ITGRA  






180
181
182
183
184
282   
or
381
Intro Gr Art 
Flexography 
Ofst Litho 1 
Screen Print 
Comp App G A  
Dig Img 1 (3) 
  
Qlty Control (3)

3
3
3
3
3


3


18 hrs


MINOR IN INDUSTRIAL LEADERSHIP, 18 hours

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CR HRS

ITDPT

ITMFG
MGT  

360
390
161
200
261

Indust Safety 
Trng Dvl Ind  
Int Mfg Idus 
Mngnt Prin  
Persnel Supr  

3
3
3
3
3

Approved technical elective

3


18 hrs


MINOR IN INDUSTRY AND TECHNOLOGY, 24 hours

Courses in industry and technology are elected with the advice of the department chairperson. 

See the Miller College of Business, Departments of Information Systems and Operations Management, and Marketing and Management for the minors in industrial technology for students with majors in management or marketing.


MINOR IN PLASTICS TECHNOLOGY, 16 hours

PREFIX   NO      SHORT TITLE

 CR HRS

CHEM 
ITDPT
ITMFG


111
125
105
225
325

Gen Chem 1  
Sur Plastics  
Tec Dsgn Gra 
Ind Plastics 
Plas Pro Dgn

4
3
3
3
3


16 hrs


MINOR IN PROCESS IMPROVEMENT, 15 hours

PREFIX    NO   SHORT TITLE

CR HRS

ITMFG




104
265
365
375
425

Intr Six Sig 
App Q Contrl 
Advn Six Sig  
Prj Pln Ctrl 
Desgn Exprmt 

3
3
3
3
3


15 hrs

Students can add Professional Certification, with permission, by completing the following:

ITMFG    
  

465
469    

Six Sig Intr
Six Sig Prj2

3
3

 
TEACHER EDUCATION

Teaching programs require additional courses in educational methods. The professional education
courses are included in this listing. See the
Department of Educational Studies and Teachers College for the descriptions of these courses and other professional requirements of the teacher education program.

TEACHING MAJOR IN CAREER AND TECHNICAL
EDUCATION, 52 hours

The career and technical education curriculum prepares students for teaching positions in career and technical programs in public high schools, area career centers, or other technical institutions. Career and technical teachers may serve as either trade or occupational teachers or instructors of related subjects. Teachers may also train apprentices or workers. By completing additional course work, career and technical teachers may become certified as cooperative career and technical coordinators. 
    From 28-32 hours of credit may be granted for occupational experience and technical competencies. Verification of occupational experience (up to three years—6,000 clock hours) and technical competencies should be completed early in the program. After verification of vocational competence, credit for occupational experience and technical competence will be recorded during the senior year when all other requirements for graduation have been met. 
    People interested in pursuing positions in career and technical education should contact the department for a full explanation of details and procedures.
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CR HRS

CS
ITDPT
ITEDU  




ITMFG

116
360
290
292
390
490
492
161
Visual Prog
Indust Safety 
CT Stu Orgnz  
Prin Phil CT 
Trd Ocp Anls 
Study Tech (1-3) 
Org Crd CT 
Int Mfg Idus  

3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3

28 hours from approved departmental electives, occupational experiences, and technical competence




28


52 hrs
See Professional Education Assessment/Decision Points, for additional information.

TEACHING MAJOR IN TECHNOLOGY EDUCATION,
48 hours

The major in technology education prepares students to teach technology education at the secondary level (grades 6-12).
PREFIX    NO   SHORT TITLE

CR HRS

ITCST
ITDPT  




ITEDU 




MATHS
250
100
204
210
303
406
108
304
305
403
410
111
Cn Mthd Ma 1
Tech Society 
Engy Process 
Eng Prin 
Manufact Sys  
Tech Dec-Mak 
Prod Techn  
Transpor Sys 
Communic Sys  
Tech Enterpr 
Capstone Tec   
PC-Coll Alg

3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3

One directed elective

3

3 hours from design competency

ITCST ITEDU
ITMFG

106 102
105

CAD Cnst Mgt (3)Design Techn (3)
Tec Dsgn Gra (3)



3

3 hours from information processing

CS
ITCMP
ITGRA 

110
111  
180

Intro C S (3)
Mic Asb T S (3) 
Intro Gr Art (3) 



3

3 hours from engineered resources

ITDPT
ITMFG

203
262

Matl Process (3)
Mfg Material (3)


3


48 hrs
Students must complete ITEDU 195, 395, and 396 prior to student teaching.

 
SENIOR HIGH, JUNIOR HIGH/MIDDLE SCHOOL
EDUCATION PROGRAM

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CR HRS

Professional education sequence, 39 hours

EDFON
EDJHM
EDMUL
EDPSY

EDSEC
ITEDU

420
385
205
251
390
380
195
395    
396

Fnds of Educ  
Prin Mid Sch 
Multi Educ 
Dev Sec Ed 
Educ Psychol 
Prin Sec Sch 
Expl Tech Ed 
Teachg Tech 
Prg Pl & Imp 

3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3

12 hours from student teaching

EDSEC

460
465

St Tch Secon (6-7)
Elec St Tch (3 or 5)


12


39 hrs
See Professional Education Assessment/Decision Points, for additional information.
 

INDUSTRY AND TECHNOLOGY: COMPUTER TECHNOLOGY (ITCMP)

111 Microcomputer Assembly and Troubleshooting. (3)
Covers various aspects of PC technology and troubleshooting. Through lecture and lab, students will gain an understanding of the design, installation, and maintenance of PC hardware, software, operating systems, and network connectivity.

210 Fundamentals of Network Design. (3)
Data networks are a fundamental aspect of most organizations. In this course, the core concepts, theories, and practices of network design and implementation will be addressed. These will be reinforced through hands-on projects and case study.

211 System Administration Fundamentals. (3)
Introduction to the fundamentals of system administration in a client-server environment. Focus on the management of resources on prevailing network operating systems. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 111.

221 Alternative PC Operating Systems. (3)
Comparative analysis of current and emerging PC operating systems. In addition to exploring the relative strengths and weaknesses of alternative PC operating systems such as Linux and Macintosh, the installation, maintenance, and troubleshooting of these operating systems will be explored through hands-on labs. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 111.

310 Internetwork Design and Administration. (3)
Intermediate course in network design and administration. Topics may include layer-2 switching concepts, intermediate IP addressing strategies, and wide area network (WAN) protocols. The application of concept and theory is achieved through labs and case projects. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 210.

311 Infrastructure Services. (3)
A study of the infrastructure services in a network operating system that are required for basic functionality of a networked environment. Topics may include the design, implementation, security, and troubleshooting of infrastructure services such as DNS, DHCP, NAT, and others. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 211.

321 Alternative Server Operating Systems. (3)
Comparative analysis of current and emerging server operating systems. In addition to exploring the relative strengths and weaknesses of alternative server operating systems, the installation, maintenance, and troubleshooting of these operating systems will be explored through hands-on labs. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 221, 311

330 Internetwork Switching. (3)
A detailed study of switching technology in a networked environment. Topics may include multilayered switching, multicast, Spanning Tree, trunking, and VLAN. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 111, 210, 310.

340 Wireless Network Communications. (3)
A study of current and emerging wireless technologies and their integration into the design and implementation of networks. Topics include fundamental wireless communication concepts, wireless local area networks (WLAN), and their impact on organization communications. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 310.

380 Electronic Communications Administration. (3)
A study of electronic communications methodologies in an enterprise network. Topics may include e-mail and groupware systems administration. Design, selection, installation, and management of these systems will be emphasized. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 111, 211, 311.

400 Sustainability in Information Technology. (3)
A study of sustainability issues related to the field of information technology. Explores the environmental, economic, and human impact of information technology. 
    Prerequisite: junior standing.

410 Scalable Internetworking. (3)
A study of advanced network design issues for the large to enterprise level network. Topics may include advanced routing (OSPF, IS-IS, BGP) and advanced IP addressing (IPv6). 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 310.

421 Data Storage/Disaster Recovery. (3)
A study of the strategies for data storage and recovery. Topics may include SAN, NAS, and disaster recovery methodologies. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 111, 211, 311.

430 Convergent Network Systems. (3)
A study of the convergence of services on enterprise networks. With the convergence of voice, video, and data networks, current and emerging concepts, technologies, and practices that facilitate a unified communication network will be emphasized. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 310, 311.

440 Directory Services. (3)
A study of directory services and their impact on organizations. Topics will include how directory services can be designed, implemented, secured, and maintained in an enterprise network to achieve a centralized authentication and resource management strategy. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 311.

450 Enterprise Infrastructure Design. (3)
Students will explore the requirements for establishing an enterprise level information technology infrastructure. Included will be an in-depth study of datacenter design. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 111, 210, 211, 310, 311; junior standing.

465 Information Security. (3)
Covers three tenets of data communications: confidentiality, integrity, and availability. Students will be familiarized with a variety of tools used to identify security weaknesses on hosts, servers, and networks. Students will learn to think critically and comprehensively about data security. 
    Prerequisite: ITCMP 310, 311. 
    Open only to juniors and seniors.

466 Capstone in Computer Technology. (3)
Students will be engaged in immersive learning experiences integrating and applying the knowledge, skills, and abilities developed throughout the computer technology curriculum. 
    Prerequisite: senior standing. 

INDUSTRY AND TECHNOLOGY: CONSTRUCTION TECHNOLOGY (ITCST)

104 Introduction to Construction. (3)
Overview of the aspects of construction management including designer-builder relationships, construction documents, estimating, scheduling, project management, safety, materials, and other relevant subjects.

106 CAD for Construction Management. (3)
Focuses on the application of computer-aided design processes in construction management.

180 Construction Documents. (3)
Overview in the reading and utilization of construction documents, including print reading. Use and analysis of the project manual and specification section, bidding documents, and other relative subjects.

200 Site Preparation. (3)
The study of the processes related to the preparation of a construction site. Specific topics include the fundamentals of surveying, soil types, and foundation systems.

250 Construction Methods and Materials 1. (3)
Introduction to the application of sequential construction methods combined with the study of materials as they are utilized in structures. Special emphasis on the role of a construction manager in the proper handling and utilization of construction materials.

251 Construction Methods and Materials 2. (3)
Team based integration and management of construction, documentation, testing, and application of construction materials for a specified structure. Special emphasis on the use of concrete, steel, and minor supporting materials to fabricate and combine free-spanning structural components for a specified structural project.

252 Building Diagnostics. (3)
Overview of building construction and energy systems, energy audit techniques, principles of heat transfer and air movement. Field and laboratory work to include pressurization and remote heat sensing devices to measure energy loss in building.

300 Structural Mechanics. (3)
The study of static equilibrium, free-body, shear and bending-moment diagram. The computation of loads, moment, and shear for beams and trusses. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 112, PHYCS 110.

302 Highway Construction 1. (3)
Basic knowledge of sources, properties, design methods, standards, tests, and uses of materials in various types of highway construction. 
    Prerequisite: ITCST 250.

303 Highway Construction 2. (3)
Highway construction methods and economic applications. Team development of construction scheduling and cost estimates for highway construction projects under closely simulated conditions. 
    Prerequisite: ITCST 302, 355.

310 Ethics in Construction. (3)
Examines professionalism within the modern construction industry. Traces the development of building professions with regard to the foundations of current practice. Focuses on career options and planning, leadership, ethics, and ethical practice using case studies and selected readings.

320 Estimating. (3)
An introduction to estimating in construction. Reviews and incorporates knowledge of construction planning and processes, developing estimates using labor costs, and standards used by the industry. 
    Prerequisite: ITCST 104, 180, or permission of the department chairperson.

350 Mechanical and Electrical Systems. (3)
The study of codes, design, methods, and materials related to electrical, plumbing, heating, ventilation, and air conditioning systems.

355 Planning and Scheduling. (3)
Planning and scheduling practices for managing construction projects. Topics include parameters affecting planning, presentation of scheduling information, impact of changes, and resource allocation and management. Specific emphasis on critical path method, network diagramming, calculations, and computer applications. 
    Prerequisite: ITCST 104, 180, or permission of the department chairperson.

365 Construction Safety. (3)
Study of the practices used to establish a safe and healthful environment for construction site personnel/occupants. Includes the codes and requirements of safety and health regulating agencies.

400 Construction Project Management. (3)
The study of project management concepts, procedures, and practices common in the construction industry. Includes construction project management concepts, roles, and responsibilities; labor relations; administrative systems and procedures; cost control data and procedures; documentation at job site and office; change orders; submittal processes; quality control philosophies and techniques; and computer applications. 
    Prerequisite: ITCST 104, 180, 320, 355, or permission of the department chairperson.

420 Construction Finance and Law. (3)
The principles of business law applicable to the construction process including employer, employee, and client rights and obligations, and partnerships. The principles of finance related to construction are also covered.

460 Capstone in Construction. (3)
A construction product, process, or system is studied. Conduct in-depth research on an approved topic related to construction. Results of the research are formally presented to peers and faculty. 
    Prerequisite: ITCST 104, 180, 320, 355, or permission of the department chairperson. 
    Prerequisite or parallel: ITCST 400; ITDPT 390. 
    Open only to majors in construction management option with senior status.

INDUSTRY AND TECHNOLOGY: DEPARTMENT (ITDPT)

100 Technology and Society. (3)
The history, development, production, use, and assessment of technology and an examination of its effects upon resources, individuals, society, and the environment.

102 Introduction to Computer Aided-Design. (3)
Designed to provide students with an introduction to the use of computer-aided software utilizing the use of 2-D applications.

110 Instructional Technology in the Elementary School. (2)
Develops basic skills in the use of instructional technology to support teaching and learning in the elementary school. Includes lab activities outside of class.

125 Survey of Plastics. (3)
Surveys the plastics industry and introduces the uniqueness of plastics relative to traditional materials. Topics include plastics organizations, environmental issues, career and job opportunities, identification of plastics, manufacture of plastics, application of plastics, etc.

154 Graphic Communication for Interior Design. (3)
Introduction to the fundamentals of graphic communication techniques used in design fields. Explores sketching, mechanical, and computer techniques to produce graphics for a variety of presentation methods.

160 Technical Analysis. (3)
The computational and presentation skills needed to solve technical problems.

203 Material Processing. (3)
Industrial materials and processes are studied, including material identification, classification, properties, procurement, processing, use, and disposal. Includes laboratory activities.

204 Energy Processing. (3)
Examines sources and types of energy and common energy processing techniques. Emphasizes controlling and transmitting energy and the operation of energy conversion systems. Includes laboratory activities.

210 Engineering Principles. (3)
Examines core concepts and principles of engineering, including constraints, optimization, and predictive analysis. Laboratory experiences emphasize the development of skills required to apply engineering processes. 
    Prerequisite: PHYCS 100; MATHS 111.

213 Construction Materials, Processes, and Products for Interior Design. (3)
Designed specifically for housing/home furnishings majors in the Department of Family and Consumer Sciences. Content is organized around specific construction units related to materials, processes, and products of residential and commercial construction.

280 3-D Prototyping. (3)
Introduction for students from many disciplines to use the 3-D graphics software, reverse engineering, rapid prototyping, laser machining, and CNC machining to iteratively manipulate original 3-D product designs and make prototypes.

299X Experimental/Developmental Topics. (3-6)
Topics relevant to the discipline. Course titles will be announced before each semester. 
    A total of 6 hours of credit may be earned.

303 Manufacturing Systems. (3)
Manufacturing systems, tools, and processes are studied as they are applied to producing products. Laboratory experiences cover manufacturing systems emphasizing tooling design, automated manufacturing, and control systems. Includes laboratory activities. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 105 or ITCST 106, ITEDU 108 or permission of the department chairperson.

360 Industrial Safety and Health. (3)
Study of the practices used to establish a safe and healthful environment for industrial personnel. Includes the requirements of safety- and health-regulating agencies, and hazard recognition and correction.

364 Technology Education for the Elementary Grades. (2)
A laboratory in technology education emphasizing the use of tools, materials, and processes that provide enrichment of the elementary program. Methods of planning and developing individual and group activity units are examined and evaluated.

369 Cooperative Education in Technology. (1-3)
A planned continuous placement in a technology-related position that integrates and applies course content to the workplace. A paid work and learning experience for manufacturing engineering technology, industrial technology, and graphic arts management majors. 
    Prerequisite: permission of the work experience coordinator. 
    A total of 12 hours of credit may be earned, but no more than 3 in any one semester or term.

380 Internship in Technology. (3)
Emphasizes internal or external placement in a technology workplace. Provides opportunities to integrate and apply course content to the workplace. A paid or unpaid work experience for majors in the Department of Technology. 
    Prerequisite: permission of the work experience coordinator. 
    A total of 6 hours of credit may be earned, but no more than 3 in any one semester or term.

390 Training and Development in Industry. (3)
Training and development in industry and their relationship to the job and organization. Emphasizes skills needed to systematically plan, implement, evaluate, and revise training and development programs. Provides opportunities for practical application and practice.

400 Capstone in Technology for the Elementary Grades. (3)
Use of hands-on laboratory experiences to apply, integrate, and assess technological concepts, systems, processes, and products. Includes laboratory activities. 
    Prerequisite: ITDPT 100; EDTEC 120; or permission of the department chairperson.

406 Technological Decision-Making. (3)
Focuses on technology assessment techniques used to differentiate the potential impacts of alternative technological decisions. Policy development in the public and private sectors, and at the personal level, is examined. 
    Prerequisite: junior status.

450 Industrial Research and Development. (3)
Focuses on the methodology and practices of technical research and development as conducted in an industrial setting. In laboratory activities students perform basic tasks associated with product and process research and development. 
    Prerequisite: ITEDU 403 or ITMFG 161.

TECHNOLOGY: EDUCATION (ITEDU)

102 Design Techniques. (3)
Introduces tools and techniques for developing and communicating technological designs. Experiences include sketching, rendering, mechanical and computer-aided drawing, modeling, and presentation skills. Includes laboratory activities.

108 Production Techniques. (3)
Studies the tools, machines, and processes used in the technology education classroom and laboratory. Laboratory experiences help develop techniques related to material and information processing. Includes laboratory activities.

195 Exploring Technology Education. (3)
The profession of teaching technology in the public schools is introduced and discussed. Study of the role of education, good teacher qualities, and the development of technology education programs. State and national curriculum trends are analyzed.

202 Product Design. (3)
A variety of design models and techniques are explored. Focuses on elements and principles of design, design processes and characteristics, developing and evaluating potential solutions, modeling, and presenting solutions. Includes laboratory activities. 
    Prerequisite: ITEDU 102, 108.

290 Career and Technical Student Organizations. (3)
Emphasizes the implementation, maintenance, and evaluation of career and technical student organizations.

292 Principles and Philosophy of Career and Technical Education. (3)
Introduction to the foundation and operation of various career and technical educational programs. Analyzes legislation in the light of past and present issues of career and technical education and its function as a vital component of the educational system.

304 Transportation Systems. (3)
Studies transportation technology as it is applied to vehicular and support systems for moving people and cargo in various environments. The effects of transportation technology on individuals, society, and the environment are introduced and explored. Includes laboratory activities. 
    Prerequisite: ITEDU 102, 108 or permission of the department chairperson.

305 Communication Systems. (3)
Includes a study of communication processes and systems. Laboratory experiences involve developing, producing, and delivering electronic and graphic media. How this technology is applied and its effect on individuals, society, and the environment are examined. Includes laboratory activities. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 180; ITCMP 111 or CS 110 or permission of the department chairperson.

390 Trade and Occupational Analysis. (3)
A study of the fundamentals of analyzing trades and occupations. Techniques of identifying occupations by breakdown into jobs, tasks, and processes.

392 Career and Technical Related Class Content. (3)
A study of the sources of related materials and techniques of developing and using these materials.

393 Career and Technical Guidance. (3)
Principles, purposes, and practices of guidance by the teacher. Examines and evaluates educational and occupational information, testing programs, school records, occupational trends, and job-training programs.

395 Teaching Technology. (3)
Studies the development and implementation of strategies for teaching technology education. Emphasizes planning daily instruction, preparing support materials, classroom management, assessing and evaluating learning, and a variety of teaching strategies and skills in technology education. Includes a public school teaching experience. 
    Prerequisite: ITEDU 195.

396 Program Planning and Implementation. (3)
Design and evaluate technology-based instruction and curriculum for meeting student needs. Facility planning, program planning, and trends in technology education are explored. Includes a public school teaching experience. 
    Prerequisite: ITEDU 395.

403 Technological Enterprise. (3)
Presents the relationship between technology and the corporate sector. Emphasizes organization, management, operation, and impact of technological enterprises. Laboratory experiences include organizing, staffing, and operating a student-managed enterprise. Includes laboratory activities. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 105 or ITCST 106, ITEDU 108.

410 Capstone Experience in Technology. (3)
A technological product, process, or system is studied. Conduct in-depth research on an approved topic related to technology. Results of the research are formally presented to peers and faculty. 
    Prerequisite: junior standing.

490 Study in Technology. (1-3)
Personal or group study of a technology that is not emphasized in other courses. 
    A total of 3 hours of credit may be earned.

492 Organization and Coordination of Career and Technical Education. (3)
The organizational structure, responsibilities, and roles recognized in the operation of career and technical education programs. Major emphasis on state functions.

INDUSTRY AND TECHNOLOGY: GRAPHIC ARTS/PRINTING (ITGRA)

180 Introduction to Graphic Arts. (3)
The history of printing, computer and traditional prepress processes, conventional and digital reproduction processes, post press operations, and career exploration in graphic communication are examined.

181 Flexography. (3)
A fundamental course based on the principles and practices utilized in the flexographic printing industry. Instructional emphasis focuses on artwork preparation, image generation/conversion, plates and platemaking, inks, substrates, tooling, presswork, and finishing operations unique to flexography.

182 Offset Lithography 1. (3)
The study of offset lithography that includes planning and layout, platemaking, presswork, and multi-color printing.

183 Screen Printing. (3)
Covers the screen printing process as it relates to graphic communications, and as an auxiliary manufacturing process in other fields. Instructional areas include products, materials, equipment, production techniques and processes, and ink substrate relationships.

184 Computer Applications in Graphic Arts. (3)
Computer applications for design and graphic communication are examined and applied. Applications include: Windows and Macintosh operating systems, image illustration and manipulation, page layout, Web site, and other graphic design applications.

281 Ink and Substrate. (3)
Students examine inks, substrates, and ink-substrate interactions. Students also develop skills in ink and paper testing. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 180, 181, 182, 183.

282 Digital Imaging 1. (3)
Emphasizes the theoretical and practical applications of digital imaging. Includes the study of vector and raster graphic file types as well as software applications, image creation, manipulation, and output. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 180, 184

286 Digital Photography 1. (3)
This digital photography course emphasizes design, exposure techniques, composition, basic digital image capture, and electronic image manipulation.

381 Quality Control. (3)
Explores the quality control process in the printing industry. Focuses on the concepts of total quality management, including statistical process control, printing industry standards ISO 9000, and Six Sigma. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 180, 181, 182, 183.

382 Digital Imaging 2. (3)
Advanced study of digital imaging systems. Topics include the control and calibration of image creation as well as image output and proofing. Importance of current imaging standards will also be stressed. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 282.

383 Offset Lithographic Presswork. (3)
Advanced study of lithographic printing designed to provide an understanding of the control, operation, and advancements of the lithographic printing press. Information for both Web and sheet fed operations will be included with emphasis on monitoring and controlling printing press characteristics. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 180, 182, 282.

385 Commercial Printing. (3)
Studies practical applications of running a graphic imaging company. Modeled after an actual graphic communication company. Students work together in groups that follow actual print projects from design through creation and output. Students gain an understanding of working with others while building practical skills in areas of production. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 180, 181, 182, 183.

387 Digital Photography 2. (3)
Emphasizes color theory, digital editing software, and composition principles as they relate to the photographic process. Applications to commercial photography, lighting, and the photographic studio will also be covered. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 286 or ART 231 or the equivalent.

480 Capstone in Graphic Arts. (3)
A capstone course that focuses on emerging trends, processes, and technologies in the contemporary graphic arts/printing industry. Students are required to complete a senior project related to the graphic arts/printing industry. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 385.

484 Printing Management. (3)
Studies planning, organization, control, and motivation as they relate to managing a business. Emphasis is on human relations, decision making, problem solving, and coordination of management, sales, and production for successful management. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 381, 385.

488 Printing Estimating and Cost Analysis. (3)
An introduction to estimating practices prevalent to the graphic communications industry. Emphasis will be placed on cost estimating a job by hand and by computer from start to finish based on a selected printing process. Covers break-even analysis and development of budgeted hourly rates. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 385.

489 Production Control in the Printing Industry. (3)
Covers production control systems used in the printing and publishing industries. Topics include plant and facility layout, production scheduling, process mapping, decision making, quality control, inventory control, and cost analysis. 
    Prerequisite: ITGRA 385.

INDUSTRY AND TECHNOLOGY: MANUFACTURING (ITMFG)

104 Introduction to Six Sigma. (3)
Introduces the tenets of Six Sigma and Lean Performance. Uses descriptive statistics (graphical techniques) to develop analytical and problem-solving skills.

105 Technical Design Graphics. (3)
Introduction to mechanical design and production drawing. Topics include: sketching, lettering, solid modeling, multiview drawings, isometric drawings, auxiliary and section views, dimensioning and tolerancing, and the creation of working drawings. Unigraphics solid modeling software is the primary design tool used in the laboratory. A weekly laboratory is scheduled.

161 Introduction to Manufacturing Industries. (3)
Introduction to manufacturing and its managed activities: research and development, production, marketing, industrial relations, and finance. Laboratory experiences involve organizing, staffing, and operating a model manufacturing enterprise.

205 Computer-Aided Design. (3)
Emphasizes modeling and dimensioning. Additional topics include: feature identification and parametric design, dimensioning and modeling with consideration to part relationships, fundamentals of geometric, dimensioning and tolerancing, advanced work with assembly drawings, design of functional gages, and rapid prototyping. A weekly laboratory is scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 105 or equivalent. 
    Parallel: appropriate 100-level mathematics course.

225 Industrial Plastics. (3)
Study of industrial plastics processes, materials, and product design. Includes polymer chemistry, processing nomenclature, injection molding, extrusion, extrusion blow molding, compression and transfer molding, thermoforming, and other topics. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: CHEM 111. 

233 Machine Tools. (3)
Theory and application of production and automated machine tools. Laboratory includes tool design, cutting theory, basic machines, feeds, speeds, precision measurement, NC programming, and safety. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 112 or equivalent.

262 Manufacturing Materials. (3)
Fundamentals of material science with an emphasis on how material properties influence their application in products and processing. Metallic, polymeric, and ceramic materials will be discussed. Laboratory activities using standardized testing procedures will provide a practical understanding of material characteristics. Weekly lab scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: CHEM 111 or permission of the department chairperson.

265 Applied Quality Control. (3)
Emphasis on application of statistics to quality control. Includes hypothesis testing, statistical process control, measurement system analysis, and review of current quality standards. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 181 or ECON 221 or by permission of the instructor.

270 Industrial Electronics. (3)
Theory and application of electronics in industry. Includes fundamentals of electricity, DC Circuits, introduction to semiconductor devices, microcontrollers, and integrated circuits. Weekly laboratory scheduled work includes the use of test meters, power supplies, breadboards, and circuit simulation software. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 108 or equivalent.

301 Automation and Computer Integrated Manufacturing Systems. (3)
Comprehensive technical introduction to automation in manufacturing. Includes flow line production, material handling, group technology, and flexible and computer-integrated manufacturing. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 161, MATHS 112 or 132 or permission of the department chairperson.

305 Manufacturing Design with CAD. (3)
Design of tools and fixtures for manufacturing. Includes general purpose workholders, modular and dedicated fixtures, jigs, fixturing principles, degrees of freedom, locating and clamping components, wireframe and solid modeling, and 3-D to 2-D conversion. Students design solid models of fixtures. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 205, 233, 335.

307 Applied Statics. (3)
Force systems, resultants and equilibrium, trusses, frames, beams, and shear and moments of beams are studied. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 161.

325 Plastics Product Design. (3)
Includes plastic materials testing, ASTM standards, mold design and process considerations, material rheology, failure analysis, mold bases, molding problems and solutions, snap fit design, competitive processes, and other selected topics. Weekly laboratory scheduled 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 225.

326 Plastic Production Systems. (3)
Plastics processing with automated production equipment. Emphasizes injection molding, extrusion, and thermoforming. Appropriate applications of process capability, Ishikawa diagrams, control charts, and other process variation identification tools for both process and product analysis. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 325.

327 Advanced Plastics Product Design. (3)
Emphasizes rheology, additives and their impact on processing and final part characteristics, part design, mold flow, cavity fabrication, cavity material selection, part failure, cooling calculations, and rapid prototyping. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 265, 325.

331 Automated Machines. (3)
Theory and application of automated machines in the manufacturing environment. Laboratory focuses on the programming and operation of NC machine tools. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 205, 233; MATHS 112.

333 Manufacturing Machine Tool Processing. (3)
Focuses on conditions that influence the control of metal manufacturing processes. Laboratory activities emphasize the significance of locators, power requirements, feeds, speeds, micro-structure, coolants, and other variables. Complex operations are covered on grinding, milling, EDM, and other multifunctional machine tools. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 233.

334 Welding and Foundry. (3)
Flat-position welding with electric and oxyacetylene equipment. Limited work with gas tungsten arc welding (GTAW) and gas metal arc welding (GMAW) equipment. Emphasizes various casting methods, pattern design, sands, gating, cores, furnaces, pouring techniques, and automated foundry practices. Weekly lab scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 262.

335 Applied Mechanics. (3)
Combined statics and strength of materials with applications in manufacturing. Includes design of bolted connections, simple structures, centroids, moments of inertia, and beam design. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 262; MATHS 161; PHYCS 110.

340 Fluid Power: Hydraulic Systems. (3)
Fundamentals of hydraulic systems emphasizing applications of Bernoulli’s equation. Includes component types and designs, hydraulic circuit analysis, and design of hydraulic systems. Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 307 or permission of the department chairperson.

363 Manufacturing Operations. (3)
Focuses on analyzing product designs and the design, engineering, and operation of industrial production systems through classroom and laboratory activities. 
    Prerequisite: ITEDU 403 or ITMFG 105 and 161.

365 Advanced Six Sigma. (3)
Utilizes statistics to further develop analytical and problem-solving skills. Topics will include: project planning and time management, tactical and strategic planning, process mapping, survey development and Chi-square analysis, and other advanced Six Sigma and Lean Tools. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 104.

370 AC Circuit Analysis. (3)
Studies the usage and interaction of discrete electronic components, integrated circuits, and microcontrollers. Weekly laboratory scheduled work includes use of capacitors, diodes, transistors, analog/digital converters, and operational amplifiers. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 371.

371 Microprocessor to Machine Interfacing. (3)
Digital microprocessor technology and its applications in machine interfacing and controls. Weekly scheduled laboratory activities include sensor technology, analog and digital instrumentation, machine to computer interfacing, motion controls, basic robotics, and system interconnections. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 270.

375 Project Planning and Control. (3)
Focuses on project planning and control. Students will participate in a simulated lean Six Sigma project. Students will take comprehensive lean six sigma black belt certification exams. Students who pass all the exams will receive lean Six Sigma black belt certificate of proficiency. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 365, 425.

407 Applied Strength of Materials. (3)
The principles of strength, stiffness, and stability are introduced and applied primarily to mechanical components. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 307 or 335; MATHS 162.

425 Design of Experiments. (3)
Includes, but is not limited to, single-factorial, multi-factorial, and fractional ANOVA and Design for Six Sigma. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 265.

426 Research and Development in Plastics. (3)
Development of research started in ITMFG 425. Includes aspects of materials, processing, quality, DOE, materials testing, literature searches/review, and others. Capstone course. Extensive laboratory work required. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 340, 425.

460 Projects in Computer-Aided Manufacturing 1. (3)
This is the first course of a two-semester sequence of senior capstone. Encompasses the design of product, the selection of raw materials, and the sequence of manufacturing processing techniques. The course emphasizes teamwork, project management, testing through simulation or prototype, and oral and written communications. 
    Prerequisite: senior standing.

463 Manufacturing Planning and Controls. (3)
Emphasizes quantitative techniques for manufacturing planning and control. Topics include forecasting techniques, capital equipment justification, production and inventory planning and scheduling (MRP/JIT), and project planning and control (CPM/PERT). Weekly laboratory scheduled. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 301; MATHS 162.

465 Six Sigma Project 1. (3)
Student will establish a working relationship with a community partner. A Six Sigma charter will be developed and the define and measure phases of the six sigma DMAIC process completed. Trips to the community partner site are likely. A project report is required. Students who enroll in the course and want a pathway to a professional certification must also enroll in ITMFG 469 the following semester. 
    Prerequisite: permission of the department chairperson. 
    Parallel: ITMFG 375.

469 Six Sigma Project 2. (3)
A paid or unpaid work and learning experience where students will be required to complete the Six Sigma project started in ITMFG 465. Student will be required to prepare a full project report. Student will spend a significant amount of time working with a community partner. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 465; permission of the department chairperson.

473 Projects in Computer-Aided Manufacturing 2. (3)
This is a continuation of ITMFG 460. It includes CNC, CAD, CAM, robotics, and other computer-based technology in manufacturing systems. Extensive laboratory work required. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 460.

499 Problems in Industrial Technology. (1–3)
Individual advanced study and experimentation in technology. 
    Prerequisite: permission of the department chairperson. 
    A total of 3 hours of credit may be earned.

PURDUE UNIVERSITY—MECHANICAL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY (PUMET)

102 Production Drawing. (3)
Application of principles of engineering drawing to detail, assembly, design layout, equipment installations, and related drawings. 
    Prerequisite: ITMFG 105.

104 Industrial Organization. (3)
Organizational structures, operational, financial, marketing, and accounting activities; duties of management, planning, control, personnel, safety, wages, policy, and human conditions necessary for effective management.

111 Applied Statics. (3)
A study of force systems, resultants and equilibrium, trusses, frames, beams, shear, and moments in beams. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 112; PUMET 160.

141 Materials and Processes 1. (3)
Structures, properties, and applications of metals, ceramics, and polymers commonly used in industry. Includes primary production processes as well as heat treatments and hot or cold working to meet varied commercial needs. Introduces metallurgy and environmental considerations.

142 Materials and Processes 2. (3)
Basic casting, welding, and joining processes. Foundry areas include patterns, cores, molding, melting, and cleaning. Presents basic arc, gas, TIG, and MIG welding methods as well as the metallurgy of welding processes.

160 Applied Engineering Computational Analysis. (2)
Computations with the electronic calculator. The factor label method of unit conversion of commonly used engineering (including metric) units. Construction, drawing, and use of engineering graphs for both descriptive and computational purposes. Introduces computer programming using the BASIC language with emphasis on development of skills.

211 Applied Strength of Materials. (4)
Principles of applied strength of materials primarily with reference to application. 
    Prerequisite: PUMET 111.

213 Dynamics. (2)
Applied fundamentals of dynamic forces, including displacement, velocities, accelerations, work energy, power, impulse, momentum, and impact. 
    Prerequisite: PUMET 111; MATHS 161.

214 Machine Elements. (3)
Applies theories and methods developed in statics, dynamics, and strength of materials to the selection of basic machine components. Develops the fundamental principles required for the selection of the elements of which a machine is composed. 
    Prerequisite: PUMET 211, 213.

220 Heat and Power 1. (3)
Principles of thermodynamics and fluid dynamics as applied to the conservation laws of mass and energy, prime movers, and power cycles. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 161; PUMET 160.

230 Fluid Power. (3)
A study of compressible and incompressible fluid statics and dynamics as applied to industrial hydraulic and pneumatic circuits and controls. 
    Prerequisite: MATHS 161.

242 Manufacturing Processes. (3)
Manufacturing processes and tools used by industry to convert bars, forgings, castings, plate, and sheet materials into finished products. Includes basic mechanics of materials removal and forming, measuring, quality control, and safety of operations. 
    Prerequisite: PUMET 141.

299 Mechanical Engineering Technology. (1-3)
Hours and subject matter to be arranged by instructor and approved by MET curriculum committee. Primarily for third- and fourth-semester students with special aptitudes. 
    Prerequisite: mechanical engineering technology major. 
    A total of 3 hours of credit may be earned.