Thermodynamics (3 Credits)
The goal of this course of study is to help undergraduate students develop practical, systems - based understanding of thermodynamics and the relationship between heat and energy. Organised around system types, rather than thermodynamics laws and principles, the texts introduce the second law of thermodynamics and entropy at the outset, and then integrates the first and second laws in the study of all systems throughout the subjects.
Manufacturing Process for Engineering (3 Credits)
3D CAD and Practice (3 Credits)
Solidworks is a parasolid-based solid modeler, and utilizes a parametric feature based approach to create models and assemblies. Parameters refer to constraints whose values determine the shape or geometry of the model or assembly. Parameters can be either numeric parameters, such as line lengths or circle diameters or geometric parameters, such as tangent, parallel, concentric, horizontal or vertical, etc. Numeric parameters can be associated with each other through the use of relations which allow them to capture design intent. Design intent is how the creator of the part wants it to respond to changes and updates.
Cutting Methods (3 Credits)
The field of material removal may be divided into the following categories mainly in terms of the size of the individual elements removed: Cutting Grinding Special Techniques. Cutting operations involve the removal of macroscopic chips in the form of particles having a thickness from about 0.025mm to 2.5mm. But grinding operations usually involve subdivision of the material removed into smaller particles than in cutting. Other removal techniques are covered such as honing, lapping and polishing.
Statics (3 Credits)
Mechanics (Statics) is the physical science which deals with the effects of forces and objects. Although the principles of mechanics are few, they have wide application in engineering. A thorough understanding of this subject is an essential prerequisite for research and development in engineering
Mechanical Behavior of materials (3 Credits)
Engineers make things out of materials. And they have different mechanical, thermal, electrical, magnetic and optical properties. In this course students learn about design limiting properties and organizing (design) processes. From the presentation of the case study, students also learn about the methods of failure analysis.
Calculus and Exercise (3 Credits)
Applied Mechanics of Solid (3 Credits)
Computational Fluid Dynamics (3 Credits)
Numerical Analysis (3 Credits)
Mechanical vibration (3 Credits)
Understanding the characteristics of vibration as well as noise of mechanical systems
Structural CAE (3 Credits)
Understanding the knowledge related to solid mechanics and preparing the basis for computer simulation
Applied mathematics (3 Credits)
This course will help graduate students to understand the application of mathematical information as well as techniques to engineering problems. Also, it gives the ability of a subjective-eye-view on the matter. Scattered ideas and knowledge about mathematics are summarized as well.
Dynamics (3 Credits)
Kinematics of particles in rectlinear and curvelinear motion is covered in this module. This includes kinetics of particles, Newton's second law, energy and momentum methods as well as systems of particles. Kinematics and plane motion of rigid bodies, forces and accelerations, energy and momentum methods are also studied as is an introduction to mechanical vibrations.
Capstone Design (3 Credits)
The objective of these courses is to provide engineering students with supervised experience in the process and practice of engineering design. Projects are chosen by the students or the faculty. Students working in teams pursue an idea from conception to realistic design. The course is climaxed by the presentation of a substantial written report and a formal oral presentation before faculty and students.
Control System Analysis (3 Credits)
Classical feedback concepts, root locus, Bode and Nyquist techniques, state-space formulation, stability, and design applications.
Engineering Mathematics Ⅰ (3 Credits)
There is an Introduction to differentiation and integration and Applications.
Fluid Mechanics (3 Credits)
Fluid mechanics is the physical science which has been developed to keep the fundamental notions, basic principles of fluid and the analysis of various types flow.
Mechanics of Solid Ⅰ (3 Credits)
Precision Instrument and Practice (3 Credits)
2D CAD and Practice (3 Credits)
AutoCAD is a versatile drawing application that is used by many industries to draft and design a multitude of products. Because of the wide range of industries that use AutoCAD, the program is designed to enable users to easily customize AutoCAD's drafting settings to suit their unique needs. With AutoCAD 2002, there are a number of new feature areas and particular methods to use 2D CAD.
Jig and Fixture Design (3 Credits)
There is in every jig, fixture or tool layout certain essential elements upon which success or failure depends, and the designer competent to be trusted with important work is one who understands what the purpose is, and has a thorough knowledge of the functions they must perform. The designer today has the advantage of several alternative power systems, so mechanical operations descriptions have been added to the modern applications of pneumatic, hydraulic, and electrical actuation.
Manufacturing Process for Engineering (3 Credits)
ⓐTurning is machining process for generating external surface of revolution by the action of a cutting tool lathe. When this same action is applied to internal surfaces of revolution, the process is termed boring. ⓑMilling is a machining process in which metal is removed by a rotating Multiple-tooth cutter, each tooth removing a small amount of metal with each revolution of the spindle. Because both work-piece and cutter can be moved in more than one direction at the same time, surfaces having almost any orientation can be machined. ⓒArc welding uses a welding power supply to create an electric arc between an electrode and the base material to melt the metals at the welding. It processes where the consumable electrode is fed through a copper control. If the copper touches the weld pool it will meld. This only occur at the roots of welds deposited by manual metal arcs.
Material Science and Engineering (3 Credits)
Material science involves investigating the relationships that exist between the structures and properties of materials, and materials engineering is, on the basis of these structure-property correlations, designing or engineering the structure of a material to produce a predetermined set of properties. In this course students learn about selecting the right material from the many thousands that are available.
Testing of Materials (3 Credits)
Testing materials is a common engineering subject. It deals with the various testing techniques and calculation of the different strengths, hardness etc. With the advances made in the field of material science, present day testing has changed its character. In this course students learn about new test methods and the methods of reporting test results.
Precision Metal Forming (3 Credits)
Design of Machine (3 Credits)
Thermal and Fluid Laboratory (3 Credits)
Automotive Engineering (3 Credits)
Applied Thermal and Fluid Engineering (3 Credits)
Mechanics of Advanced Materials (3 Credits)
Investigating the mechanical behavior and application of general materials, such as cellular material, ceramics and composite materials
Future Technology for Automotives (3 Credits)
Increasing the ability for preparing reports and presentations in public with focusing on the leading edge and future technologies of automotives
Applied Numerical Analysis (3 Credits)
Understanding techniques of numerical methods for science and engineering for promoting computer programmes.