Engineering Technology, B.S. Mechanical Concentration (MT)
Sequence Sheet for 2013-2014About the School of Engineering and Engineering Technology - About the Department of Engineering Technology - Major Program
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|First Semester - Fall 2013||14 hours|
| BIBL 1043 Biblical Foundations For Living (L) |
An introductory course highlighting the relationship between Biblical teaching and contemporary Christian living. This initial experience in the integration of faith and learning focuses on principles of Biblical interpretation and application. Students learn how to interpret core Biblical passages so as to give guidance for some of the tough issues Christians face today. Class 3.
| ENGL 1013 English Composition I |
A study of effective writing, reading, and speaking. Emphasis is on effective personal and expository writing. (This course must be completed before reaching Junior standing.) Class 3. Prerequisite: Qualification on ACT or SAT exam or completion of ENGL 1004 with a grade of D..
| ENGR 1311 Manufacturing Processes Laboratory |
Lab experience in basic manufacturing processes including materials separation and materials joining processes including mechanical and thermal processes. Safety issues and the use of precision measuring devices are stressed. Lab 3.
| ENGR 1513 Introduction to Engineering Practice I |
An introduction to engineering as a career, including problem solving, engineering disciplines, design, teamwork, and communication. An introduction to engineering graphics is included, with an emphasis on solids modeling. Class 2. Lab 3. (Fall)
| LETU 1101 Cornerstones Of Life And Learning (L) |
This course introduces students to the LeTourneau University community and prepares them for the pursuit of whole person education and lifelong learning. It helps students explore and learn how to fulfill God's unique design for their lives through a holistic approach that establishes four essential cornerstones of life and learning: personal, intellectual, spiritual, and community development. Class 1.
| MATH 1303 Precalculus |
A study of polynomial, exponential, logarithmic, and rational functions, systems of equations and inequalities, sequences, series, and analytic geometry, including a review of algebra. This course may not be taken by anyone who has passed MATH 1603 or MATH 1903 with a grade of C or better. Class 3. Prerequisite: MATH 1123 or equivalent. Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| Fulfill English Proficiency Requirement |
All students must demonstrate proficiency in English by passing either the English Proficiency Examination or ENGL 1001 English Review. Completion of this requirement by exam must take place before a student reaches senior status, otherwise ENGL 1001 must be taken every semester after reaching senior status until successfully completed.
|Second Semester - Spring 2014||17 hours|
| EETC 1021 DC Electricity Laboratory |
Experimental practice exercise in the wiring of DC electrical circuits, instrumentation and meter reading, circuit analysis, and lab safety. Lab 2. Corequisite: EETC 1022. (Spring) Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| EETC 1022 DC Electricity |
Principles of electricity covering direct currents and voltages; electrical units, Ohm's Law, power law, Kirchhoff's voltage and current laws, and series, parallel, and series-parallel circuitry. Class 2. Corequisites: EETC 1021 and MATH 1203 or MATH 1303, or consent of instructor. (Spring) Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| ENGL 1023 English Composition II |
A study of argumentation/logic and writing for the professions with an emphasis on using the personal computer to plan, draft, and revise written projects. Each student is required to write a fully documented research paper and give oral presentations in class. (This course must be completed before reaching Junior standing.) Class 3. Prerequisite: Completion of ENGL 1004 with a grade of C or better or ENGL 1013..
| ENGR 1523 Introduction to Engineering Practice II |
An introduction to the engineering design process, including teamwork development, ethics, professionalism, and reporting. Class 2. Lab 3. Prerequisite: ENGR1513. (Spring)
| KINE 1512 Concepts Of Lifetime Fitness |
General studies requirement under Kinesiology. The course examines various concepts of health and physical fitness with the purpose of encouraging the student to establish positive patterns of activity and healthful living. Class 2.
| MATH 1252 Trigonometry |
A study of the trigonometric functions, identities, solving triangles, inverse trigonometric functions, and complex numbers. Class 2. Prerequisite: MATH 1123 or equivalent. Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| PHYS 1111 General Physics I Laboratory |
Laboratory work to be taken concurrently with PHYS 1113. Lab 3. Prerequisite: MATH 1203 or MATH 1303. Corequisites: MATH 1252 and PHYS 1113. (Spring)
| PHYS 1113 General Physics I |
Principles of mechanics, heat, sound, electricity, magnetism, and light for technology or liberal arts students. Not applicable for degree requirements in engineering, mathematics, the B. S. in chemistry, or a minor in physics. Class 3. Prerequisite: MATH 1203 or MATH 1303. Corequisites: MATH 1252 and PHYS 1111. (Spring)
|Third Semester - Fall 2014||17 hours|
| CHEM 1111 General Chemistry I Laboratory |
Laboratory work to be taken concurrently with CHEM 1113. Lab 3. Corequisite: CHEM 1113.
| CHEM 1113 General Chemistry I |
Examines all the general areas of modern chemistry. Included are atomic and molecular structure, periodic classification of the elements, acids and bases, solutions, thermodynamics, kinetics, electrochemistry, descriptive inorganic chemistry, nuclear chemistry, and an introduction to organic and biochemistry. Class 3. Prerequisite: MATH 1123. Corequisite: CHEM 1111.
| EETC 1041 AC Electricity Laboratory |
Experimental practice exercises in the wiring and measurements of AC electrical circuits. Lab safety and report writing are emphasized. Lab 2. Prerequisite: EETC 1021 or AVTC 1401. Corequisites: EETC 1042 and ENGL 1013. (Fall) Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| EETC 1042 AC Electricity |
Phasor algebra, AC series and parallel circuits, circuit resonance, power factor correction, AC voltage measurements, impedance, transformers, and filter networks. Class 2. Prerequisites: EETC 1022 or AVTC 1403, and MATH 1252. Corequisite: EETC 1041. (Fall) Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| MATH 1603 Technical Calculus I |
An introduction to calculus including analytic geometry, limits, derivatives, applications of derivatives, applications of antiderivatives, and the definite integral. Not applicable for degree requirements in mathematics or engineering. This course may not be taken for credit by anyone who has passed MATH 1903 with a grade of C or better. Class 3. Prerequisites: MATH 1252 and MATH 1303, or equivalent. (Fall) Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| METC 2013 Statics |
Fundamental concepts of mechanics, forces, vectors and resultants, moments and couples, equilibrium, structures and members, friction, centroids and center of gravity and moments of inertia utilizing calculus. Class 3. Prerequisite: PHYS 1113. Corequisite: MATH 1603. (Fall) Minimum grade of 'C' required.
| PHYS 1121 General Physics II Laboratory |
Laboratory work to be taken concurrently with PHYS 1123. Lab 3. Prerequisites: PHYS 1111, MATH 1252 and either MATH 1203 or MATH 1303. Corequisite: PHYS 1123. (Fall)
| PHYS 1123 General Physics II |
Principles of mechanics, heat, sound, electricity, magnetism, and light for technology or liberal arts students. Not applicable for degree requirements in engineering, mathematics, the B. S. in chemistry, or a minor in physics. Class 3. Prerequisites: PHYS 1113, MATH 1252 and either MATH 1203 or MATH 1303. Corequisite: PHYS 1121. (Fall)
|Fourth Semester - Spring 2015||16 hours|
| BIBL 1033 Biblical Literature |
This survey provides an overall perspective for understanding the Bible within its historical and cultural setting. The course will focus on the reading of significant portions of the Bible so that students may grasp the framework and themes of the Old and New Testaments as well as the relationship between the Testaments. Throughout the course students will also develop skills in interpreting and applying the Bible to contemporary situations. Class 3.
| COSC 1303 Computer Science I |
An introduction to the field of computer science. Problem solving strategies, basic data structures, and an introduction to algorithms in the context of a modern programming language. A first course in programming with an emphases on scientific and engineering applications. Class 2. Lab 1. MATH 1423 Elementary Statistics may be substituted for COSC 1303.
| ENGR 2400 Sophomore Design Seminar |
Seminar topics emphasizing skills necessary to successfully complete design projects, including the study of design project case studies. Class 1. Prerequisite: ENGR 1523. (Spring)
| ENGR 2704 Project Management, Design and Entrepreneurship |
An introduction to management aspects of the engineering profession, project management, prioritization of resource allocation, and management of technical design projects. Students are assigned an engineering and/or a business project under the supervision of the faculty member. Students are expected to meet regularly with the faculty member and complete assigned readings and projects as well as give a substantial oral presentation. Class 3. Lab 3. Prerequisite: ENGR1523.
| MATH 1613 Technical Calculus II |
A continuation of MATH 1603 including applications of the definite integral, exponential and logarithmic functions, trigonometric functions, integration techniques, and improper integrals. Not applicable for degree requirements in mathematics or engineering. This course may not be taken for credit by anyone who has passed MATH 2013 with a grade of C or better. Class 3. Prerequisite: MATH 1603. (Spring)
| METC 2023 Dynamics |
Kinematics and kinetics of particles and rigid bodies, plane motion, rectilinear motion, angular motion, work, energy and power, and impulse and momentum utilizing calculus. Class 3. Prerequisites: METC 2013 and MATH 1603. (Spring) Minimum grade of 'C' required.
|Fifth Semester - Fall 2015||17 hours|
| COMM 1113 Introduction To Speech Communication |
A study of basic oral communication principles, including verbal and nonverbal language, listening, group dynamics, and public speaking. Emphasis is upon application of these principles in the sending and receiving of different types of oral discourse. Class 3.
| DSTC 1413 Technical Design Elements I |
Advanced drafting, CAD and solid modeling procedures for electrical/electronic, welding, sheet metal, and mechanical elements. Emphasis is placed on a general knowledge of the functions of the elements in each area. Class 2. Lab 4. Prerequisites: DSTC 1203 or ENGR 1513 or consent of instructor. (Fall)
| GETC 2313 Materials Technology |
Atomic and microscale architecture of materials. Material properties, structures, and processing of metals and alloys, plastics, ceramics, and composites. Class 3. Prerequisite: PHYS 1113 or CHEM 1113. (Fall)
| KINE Physical Activities |
Offerings include: aerobics, archery, action games, badminton, basketball, bowling, fitness, flag football, golf, racquetball, scuba diving, soccer, swimming, tennis, volleyball, weight training, etc. (Half of semester.) Class 1.
| METC 3321 Strength of Materials Lab |
Experiments demonstrate effects of stress and strain in cases such as shear, beam bending, torsion, and column buckling. Lab 2. Corequisite: METC3323 (Fall)
| METC 3323 Strength Of Materials |
Stress and strain, shear and moment diagrams, stresses and deformations of beams, torsion, combined loading and principal stresses, elastic curves, superposition, and design of beams and columns. Class 3. Prerequisites: MATH 1603 and METC 2013. Corequisite: METC3321 (Fall)
| METC 3503 Thermodynamics and Heat Transfer |
First and second law of thermodynamics, properties of liquids and gases, the ideal gas, power and refrigeration cycles. Principles of conduction, convection, and radiation heat transfer Class 3. Prerequisites: PHYS1123 and MATH1613. (Fall)
|Sixth Semester - Spring 2016||18 hours|
| ENGR 3813 Engineering Design Methodology |
The study of engineering design principles with application to a team project. Topics include: planning the design process, stakeholder analysis, design specifications, functional analysis and concept generation, feasibility estimation, prototyping, and design-for-manufacturing. Project requirements include significant oral and written communication components. Class 2. Lab 3. Prerequisites: Junior standing and ENGR 3022 or ENGR 2704..
| GETC 3323 Modern Manufacturing Methods |
A survey of modern manufacturing equipment and processes used for converting raw materials to finished products, including various methods of machining, casting and forming. Course also introduces composite manufacturing and more nontraditional processes and general manufacturing principles such as quality control and just-in-time and six sigma methods. Class 3. Prerequisite: GETC 2313 or ENGR 2313. (Spring)
| METC 4412 Kinematics Of Machines |
Kinematic and dynamic analysis of machines and elements with topics of linkages, cams, and gears. Graphical and analytical solutions using computer techniques. Class 2. Prerequisites: MATH 1613 and METC 2023.. (Spring)
| METC 4433 Elements Of Machine Design |
Applications of the principles of statics, strength of materials, kinematics in analysis and design of machine elements. Includes stationary and moving parts and selection of structural components, shafts, bearings, and gears. A proposal for a comprehensive design project is required. Class 3. Prerequisite: METC 3323. Corequisite: METC 4413 or METC 4412. (Spring)
| MJET 2021 Materials Joining Fundamentals Laboratory |
Laboratory experience in welding and materials joining, using low hydrogen and other shielded metal arc electrodes, gas tungsten arc welding, and plastics joining. Includes basic experimental methods and introduction to laboratory report writing. Lab 3. Prerequisite: ENGR 1311. Corequisite: MJET 2023 (Spring)
| MJET 2023 Materials Joining Fundamentals |
Fundamentals of materials joining theory, principles and application. Includes basics of interatomic and interfacial bonding, process characteristics and classification, arc physics and metal transfer, energy and power sources, heat flow, distortion and residual stress, joint design and weld symbols, inspection and quality, safety and health, economics and process selection. Class 3. Prerequisite: ENGR 1311. Corequisite: MJET 2021. (Spring)
| Technical Elective |
Any BEGR, EEGR, ENGR, MEGR, MJEG, MJET, or COSC (3 hours max) 2000 level or above course which is approved by the academic advisor to achieve a total of 48 hours of engineering topics (engineering science and engineering design).
Any AVTC, DSTC, EETC, METC, MJET, or MJTC course for which the necessary prerequisites have been met. This may include 3 hours of BUSI or COSC courses. Class 3.
|Seventh Semester - Fall 2016||16 hours|
| BIBL Jr.-Sr. Level Elective |
Any Junior or Senior (3000 or 4000) level Bible (BIBL) course. Class 3.
| BUSI 3003 Foundations of Business for Engineers |
An overview of the aspects of business important to engineering. The course centers on the business competencies of management, finance, and marketing taught through a foundation of ethical leadership. In addition, students will learn a conceptual and practical framework for entrepreneurial endeavors within technology-based companies. Class 3.
| EETC 3434 Electrical Machinery and Controls |
The theory, construction, operation, and control of electrical generators, motors, transformers, and converters; Instrumentation and control systems including analog, digital, and programmable controllers used in both open- and closed-loop control systems. Applications of the different types of control systems along with sensors, transducers, and final correcting devices are studied. Class 3. Lab 2. Prerequisites: EETC 1041, EETC 1042, and MATH 1613.. (Fall)
| ENGR 4813 Senior Design I (L) |
Applications of design principles to a capstone engineering project. Projects are team based and include developing design specifications, conceptual designs, and final designs. Project requirements include significant oral and written communication components. Examples of projects include intercollegiate competition, industry sponsored, applied research, and service projects. Students pursuing more than one concentration in engineering or engineering technology must complete a two semester sequence in senior design for each concentration. Includes weekly seminar on professional topics. Class 2. Lab 3. Prerequisites: Senior standing (completion of junior courses in concentration), ENGR 3813 or MJET 3413 or CVGR 4203 or CVGR 3223 and CVGR 3221, and consent of instructor.. (Fall)
| METC 4113 Engineering Technology Measurements Laboratory |
Basic measurements and instrumentation, emphasizing physical principles, experiment planning, data collection and reduction, error analysis, and report writing. Class 3. Lab 3. Prerequisites: METC 3323 and METC 3321.. Corequisites: EETC 3434. (Fall)
Total Hours: 130