Engr and Computing (ENCP)
Design for the environment; life cycle analysis; environmental economics and global competitiveness; legal and regulatory affairs; and management of technological change. Interdisciplinary collaboration of engineering, science, math, and business majors. Graduate student standing or consent of instructor.
An introduction to computer-aided design with solid modeling for pre-service and in-service teachers. Design process, professional communication and collaboration methods, design ethics, and technical documentation. Non-engineering and computing majors only.
Addresses the development of knowledge, skills, and understanding of modern technology. For preservice and in-service teachers. College of Engineering and Computing majors are excluded.
Introduces technological processes employed in engineering and engineering technology for K-12 teachers. For pre-service and in-service teachers. College of Engineering and Computing majors are excluded.
Participants will develop skills and knowledge to teach ENCP 101. For teachers and graduate students in teacher education programs. Restricted to nonengineering majors only.
An introduction to computer-aided design with solid modeling for K-12 teachers. For teachers and graduate students in teacher education programs.
An introductory course in digital electronics for K-12 teachers. For teachers and graduate students in teacher education programs. Restricted to nonengineering majors only.
Development of theory of strain and of stress; constitutive equations; compatibility conditions; equations of motion. An introduction to courses in mechanics of solids and of fluids.
Analysis of lumped and continuous multidegree of freedom mechanical systems. Transfer function analysis. Response of systems to steady-state, shock, and random excitation. Introduction to non-linear vibrations and wave propagation.
Equilibrium, strain-displacement, compatibility, and constitutive equations in terms of complex potential stress functions, applications to plane engineering boundary value problems including beams, disks, thick-walled tubes, and stress concentration problems.
Technology innovation, exploitation of intellectual property, and technology feasibility analysis.
Contracts, products liability, intellectual property including patent, trade secrets, copyrights and trademarks, and business torts relating to product design.
Development processes and organization, product planning, manufacturing principles, and prototyping.
Processes, strategies and tools to analyze and facilitate the emergence of science and technology oriented ventures.
Entrepreneurial perspective and planning, market preparation, business model analysis, business planning and fundraising.
Supervised experience in the field of technology innovation and engineering entrepreneurship.
Special topics of an interdisciplinary nature for graduate students of engineering and computing. Course content varies and will be announced in the schedule of classes by title.