this is boxing
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Location: New York, NY
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This is what I have to go through to get an Engineering Science Assc. degree
I'm bored so I wanted to show you guys the classes I gotta take. I'm actually excited about all this.
General Requirements
ENG 101
ENG 201
SPE 100
Fundamentals of Speech 1
6 creds
XXX xxx
Social Science Electives 2
Choose from anthropology, economics, geography, history philosophy, political science, psychology sociology or any Ethnic Studies social science course.
Curriculum Requirements
CHE 201
Chemistry I
This is the first semester of a twosemester course sequence that involves the study of chemical principles including atomic and molecular theories, molecular structure, and reactivity. The Laboratory will include experiments illustrating the chemical principles. Two terms required. Required in A.S. )Science) and A.S. (Engineering Science). Fulfills science requirements for A.A. (Liberal Arts).
CHE 202
College Chemistry II
This is the first semester of a twosemester course sequence that involves the study of chemical principles including atomic and molecular theories, molecular structure, and reactivity. The Laboratory will include experiments illustrating the chemical principles. Two terms required. Required in A.S. )Science) and A.S. (Engineering Science). Fulfills science requirements for A.A. (Liberal Arts).
ESC 111
Elements of Engineering Design
This course provides an introduction to engineering practice through handson investigations, computer applications, and design projects in the fields of structures and robotics. All investigations and design projects are performed in groups and presented in oral and /or written form. Computers are used for documentation, data analysis and robot control.
ESC 113
Computer Aided Analysis for Engineering
This course introduces topics important for engineers computer aided analysis techniques are introduced and used for the design, and modeling of engineering systems such as electrical circuits, pipelines, signal and image processing, aircraft engines, orbits and trajectories, protein molecules, and sewer treatment.
MAT 301
Analytic Geometry and Calculus I
This is an integrated course in analytic geometry and calculus, applied to functions of a single variable. It covers a study of rectangular coordinates in the plane, equations of conic sections, functions, limits, continuity, related rates, differentiation of algebraic and transcendental functions, Rolle's Theorem, the Mean Value Theorem, maxima and minima, and integration.
MAT 302
Analytic Geometry and Calculus II
This course provides an introduction to the concepts of formal integration. It covers the differentiation and integration of algebraic, trigonometric, and transcendental functions. Topics include the definite integral, the antiderivative, areas, volumes, and the improper integral.
MAT 303
Analytic Geometry and Calculus III
This course is an extension of the concepts of differentiation and integration to functions of two or more variables. Topics include partial differentiation, multiple integration, Taylor series, polar coordinates and the calculus of vectors in one or two dimensions.
MAT 501
Ordinary Differential Equations
This is a first course in the theoretical and applied aspects of ordinary differential equations. Topics include: firstorder equations, exact equations, linear equations, series solutions, Laplace transforms, Fourier series and boundary value problems. PreRequisite: MAT302
PHY 215
University Physics I
This is a twosemester course for students in science and engineering. Concepts of calculus are introduced and used when necessary. The lecture and laboratory exercises pertain to mechanics, fluids, heat and thermodynamics, wave motion, sound, electricity, and magnetism, geometric and physical optics and an introduction to modern physics.
CoRequisite: MAT301
PHY 225
University Physics II
This is a twosemester course for students in science and engineering. Concepts of calculus are introduced and used when necessary. The lecture and laboratory exercises pertain to mechanics, fluids, heat and thermodynamics, wave motion, sound, electricity, and magnetism, geometric and physical optics and an introduction to modern physics.
PreRequisite: PHY210 or PHY215 and MAT301
SCI 120
Computer Methods in Science
This course teaches a computer language and emphasizes application of programming methods for the sciences and engineering. Numerical methods will be applied to examples gleaned from physics, chemistry and biology and engineering.PreRequisite: MAT206
SCI 121
Computer Methods in Science
Program Electives
(Choose 13 credits from the following)
CHE 230
Organic Chemistry I
This twosemester course sequence is the study of the structure and properties of the fundamental classes of organic compounds with emphasis on reactivity, reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, electronic theory and applications to allied fields. Two terms are required.
CHE 240
Organic Chemistry II
This twosemester course sequence is the study of the structure and properties of the fundamental classes of organic compounds with emphasis on reactivity, reaction mechanisms, stereochemistry, electronic theory and applications to allied fields. Two terms are required.
ESC 130
Engineering Graphics
This is a course in fundamental engineering drawing and industrial draftingroom practice. Lettering, orthographic projection, auxiliary views, sessions and conventions, pictorials, threads and fasteners, tolerances, detail drawing dimensioning and electrical drawing; introduction to computeraided graphics are covered.
ESC 201
Engineering Mechanics I (Statics and Par
This course is a threedimensional vector treatment of the static equilibrium of particles and rigid bodies. Topics include: equivalent force and coupled systems, static analysis of trusses, frames machines, friction, properties of surfaces and rigid bodies, particle kinematics, path variables, cylindrical coordinates and relative motion. Elements of design are incorporated in the course.
PreRequisite: ESC130 and MAT302 PreRequisite: PHY225 and SCI120
ESC 211
Thermodynamics I
This course covers introductory concepts and definitions; Absolute temperature, Work, heat, First Law and applications, Second Law, Carnot Theorem, entropy, thermodynamic state variables and functions, reversibility, irreversibility, ideal gas mixtures, mixtures of vapors and gas, humidity calculations.
ESC 221
Circuits and Systems I
This course includes circuit elements and their voltagecurrent relations; Kirchoff's Laws, elementary circuit analysis; continuous signals; differential and difference equations; first order systems and analysis of RLC circuits.
ESC 223
Switching Systems and Logic Design
This course includes the analysis and design of cominational and sequential circuits and their applications to digital systems. The use of integrated circuits in the design of digital circuits is illustrated in the laboratory experiments.
PreRequisite: MAT302 and PHY225 PreRequisite: SCI121 or DEPT. PERMIT
MAT 315
Linear Algebra
This course covers matrices, determinants, systems of linear equations, vector spaces, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, Boolean algebra, switching circuits, Boolean functions, minimal forms, Karnaugh maps.
PreRequisite: MAT302 or DEPT. PERMIT
PHY 240
Modern Physics
This is an introduction to atomic and nuclear physics, relativity, solid state physics and elementary particles.
PreRequisite: MAT056 and PHY225 CoRequisite: MAT501 or DEPT. PERMIT
ESC 202
Engineering Mechanics II
This course is a threedimensional vector treatment of the kinematics of rigid bodies using various coordinate systems. Topics include: relative motion, particle dynamics, Newton’s laws, energy and mechanical vibrations. Elements of design are incorporated in the course. Prerequisites: ESC 130, ESC 201, PHY 225 Corequisite: MAT 501 or departmental approval
GLY 210
Geology I
This course covers fundamental principles of geology encompassing the study of minerals and rocks, geological processes, interpretation of topographic and geological maps and techniques of remote sensing. This is a program elective in Engineering Science and an elective in all other curricula. It does not meet the science requirement for Liberal Arts A.A. degree.
