ENGR 1H. Honors Seminar
Seminar course for first semester freshman LCOE Honors Program students. Lectures, guests, discussions. Leadership training in engineering/construction management professions. Topics: interactive leadership, decision making, technical innovation, global community, ethics, professional service. Emphasis: leadership awareness, leadership training/skill building.
ENGR 2H. Honors Project
Project for second semester, freshman LCOE Honors students. Lectures, guests, discussions, experiential service-learning community projects, engineering/construction management professions. Topics: teamwork, leadership, service-learning, community-engagement, technical applications, human factors, innovation, entrepreneurship, ethics. Emphasis: hands-on service projects in community.
ENGR 3H. Honors Seminar II
Seminar for first semester, sophmore LCOE Honors students. Lectures, guests, discussions, workshops. Leadership training in engineering/construction management professions. Topics: Proactive/interactive leadership, decision making, goal setting, project planning, leaadership attitude, team building, innovation, ethics. Emphasis: leadership awareness/training/skill building, goal setting, teamwork.
ENGR 4H. Honors Project II
Project for second semester, sophmore LCOE Honors students. Lectures, guests, discussions, experiential service-learning professional projects in engineering/construction management. Topics: teamwork leadership, professional engagement, technical applications, human factors, innovation/entrepreneurship, ethical behavior, pro-bono service. Emphasis: hands-on professional service projects.
ENGR 11. Engineering Applications
Open to qualified high school juniors and seniors only. Selected topics in engineering that serve as an introduction to the field of engineering and technology. (Formerly ENGR 1T)
Units: 1-4, Repeatable up to 12 units
ENGR 101. Applied Engineering Analysis I
Covers selected topics in mathematical analysis, with emphasis on applications to engineering problems. Ordinary differential equations, the LaPlace transformation, matrices and determinants, Fourier series and integrals, partial differential equations.
ENGR 102. Applied Engineering Analysis II
Covers selected topics in mathematical analysis with emphasis on applications to engineering problems. Vector Analysis, line and surface integrals, complex variables and integrals, conformal mapping, series, residues, potential theory, special functions.
ENGR 105W. Engineering and Entrepreneurship
Prerequisites: Satisfactory completion of ENGL 1, junior standing. Preparation of resumes, letters of transmittal, technical reports, research proposals, progess reports, business plans, oral presentations, using effective writing techniques, in the process of commercializing a technology/process. Meets upper division writing skills requirement for graduation. Formerly ME 191T.
ENGR 110. Engineering Literacy and Pedagogy
Orientation to engineering; engineering practice, communications, and design process; engineering history and implications in society; technical documentation and resources; project selection criteria and sustainability.
ENGR 116. Fluid Mechanics
Prerequisites: CE 20, MATH 81 (or ENGR 101), ME 112 (or concurrently). Fundamentals of fluid mechanics as applied to engineering problems.
ENGR 190. Independent Study
See Academic Placement -- Independent Study. Approved for RP grading.
ENGR 191T. Topic in Engr
Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Investigation of selected engineering subjects not in current courses.
ENGR 191T. Advanced Hyrologic and Hydraulic Modeling
This course will instruct students in rainfall-runoff hydrograph theory, open channel flow theory, and the use of hydraulic modeling software, primarilyHEC-HMS and HEC-RAS, to the end and they will be able to use the software to correctly model complex rainfall-runoff and operate channel flow problems. Prerequisites: CE 140 and CE 128, or permission of the instructor.
ENGR 200. Seminar in Engineering
Orientation to the graduate program, exposure to various areas within Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering, introduction to research methods, discussion of project and thesis topics.
ENGR 201. Systems Modeling and Realization
Prerequisites: Graduate Standing. Advanced software and hardware engineering tools and their applications; instrumentation and experimental measurements; transducers; analog and digital signal conditioning; instrumentation amplifiers; signal reconstruction; actuators; dynamic systems modeling; realization of models; spectrum analysis; real-time computations; data analysis. (2 lecture, 2 lab hours)
ENGR 202. Applied Engineering Analysis
Study of analytical tools used in the analysis and modeling of engineering systems in addition to the use of simulation software such as MATLAB. Emphasis is placed on solving problems tied to direct applications within the engineering disciplines.
ENGR 205. Computing in Engineering Analysis
(ENGR 205 same as CE 205). Prerequisite: graduate status in engineering. Solution of engineering problems using digital computation. Modeling of engineering systems for numerical analysis at the graduate level. Solution of engineering problems using digital computation. Modeling of engineering systems for numerical analysis.
ENGR 206. Stochastic Theory in Engineering Analysis for Electrical Engineers
Prerequisites: ECE 125 or ME 125 or equivalent. Estimation theory and applications, reliability theory, statistical yield models, random processes, autocorrelation, power spectral densities, noise characterization, random processes, matched filters, multivariable regression, analysis of variance, and design of experiments. Applications to communications and communication systems, control systems, and dynamic mechanical systems.
ENGR 210. Linear Control Systems
A first-year graduate course covering the analysis, synthesis, and performance of linear control systems. Partial fraction expansion, Routh's criterion, the impulse function. Basic servo characteristics and types, block diagrams, transfer functions. A detailed treatment fo the root locus method for analysis adn synthesis. Frequency response, logarithmic and polar plots, Nyquist's criterion, stability characteristics, phase margin and gain margin.