Apr 15, 2021  
2020-2021 Catalog 
    
2020-2021 Catalog

Courses Offered


 Graduate holding diploma

 A grade of "C" or better is required in all prerequisite courses and in all courses specified by course numbers in the summary of required hours.

Note:  Any program directed or technical electives, all Allied Health programs, Associate of Science in Teaching (AST), and Technical Certificates requires "C" or better in all course work.

 

Diagnostic Medical Sonography

  
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    US 224 - Vascular Testing 2

    (2)
    A topic-based analysis of sonographic clinical exams of the cerebrovascular system and other miscellaneous studies, along with pertinent physiologic and hemodynamic diagnostic factors. Also includes student and instructor case study presentations and evaluations by topic, and instructs on pre- and post-operative patient assessments. [Su]


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    US 225 - General DMS Clinic 3

    (1)
    A progression from US 215. The student will have the opportunity to further develop knowledge and skills in performing sonographic examinations and demonstrating normal abdominal anatomy and pathology, superficial structures, and invasive procedures.  Pathologic processes shall be further described to build on the student's present understanding of abnormal physiological processes.  The student will continue the practice of sonographic examinations under clinical supervision. The student's performance shall be further evaluated through continued sonographer and instructor critiques, case studies, and higher-level clinical competencies in each related category.  [Su] Note(s): Contact Hous Per Week: 14.


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    US 226 - Adult Echocardiography Testing 2

    (2)
    To further demonstrate the role of sonography in the evaluation of the cardiovascular system. The student will demonstrate knowledge of additional cardiac testing procedures used in the clinical setting. The student will become familiar with stress echo, echocardiography contrast agents, and the clinical indications of each. The student will recognize various cardiac disease processes and their effects on the heart, and will also demonstrate knowledge of other cardiac imaging modalities and their roles in evaluating cardiac structures (e.g., cardiac nuclear medicine testing and cardiac catheterization). Class 3 hours, lab 1 hour. [Su]


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    US 228 - Vascular Clinic 3

    (2)
    Progressive development of vascular sonographic skills. Case group studies and imaging critiques will be performed, and the student's performance will be evaluated through clinical competencies in each related category through sonographer and instructor evaluations. A continuation of Vascular Clinic II; the student will have the opportunity to further increase vascular imaging/testing knowledge and skills. The student will continue performance of vascular exams under clinical supervision. Weekly case studies and imaging critiques will continue with the clinical instructor. Special emphasis will be given to final category evaluations and completion of all clinical objectives in specified vascular categories. Sonographer and instructor evaluations will be used for final assessment of student performance.


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    US 229 - Echocardiography Clinic 3

    (2)
    Progressive development of echocardiography imaging skills. Case group studies and imaging critiques will be performed, and the student's performance will be evaluated through clinical competencies in each related category through sonographer and instructor evaluations. A continuation of Echocardiography Clinic II; the student will have the opportunity to further increase echocardiography knowledge and skills. The student will continue performance of adult echocardiography exams under clinical supervision. Weekly case studies and imaging critiques will continue with the clinical instructor. Special emphasis will be given to final category evaluations and completion of all clinical objectives in specified adult echocardiography categories. Sonographer and instructor evaluations will be used for final assessment of student performance.


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    US 245 - Breast Sonography Clinic 1

    (4)
    An introduction to basic scanning and patient care skills and physical principles for the sonographer, as related to breast sonography for the clinical breast specialist. Appropriate protocols will be introduced, along with operation of ultrasound instrumentation. Course participant must either be ARDMS or ARRT(M) certified. [on demand]


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    US 255 - Breast Sonography Clinic 2

    (4)
    Builds upon scanning, patient care skills and physical principles introduced in US 245. Competency in breast protocols and instrumentation will be demonstrated; differential diagnoses and utilization of specialized procedures will be introduced. Course participant must either be ARDMS or ARRT (M) certified. [on demand]


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    US 265 - Breast Sonography Clinic 3

    (4)
    Progression from skills developed in the US 255 course, with final assessment of scanning, patient care skills and physical principles for the breast sonographer imaging specialist. The formulation of differential diagnoses and the utilization of specialized procedures will be introduced. Course participant must either be ARDMS or ARRT(M) certified. In all courses, case studies, competency objectives, and image critiques will serve as assessment mechanisms during the mentoring process. Malpractice insurance is required for all clinics. [on demand]


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    US 275 - General DMS OB/Gyn Clinic 1

    (3)
    An introduction to the sonographic imaging process, with a focus on gynecologic anatomy and pathology. The student will become familiar with the clinical setting, the actual operation of ultrasound instrumentation, exam indications, and the required protocol for sonography exams. Case group studies and imaging critiques will be performed, and the student's performance will be evaluated through clinical competencies in each related category through sonographer and instructor evaluations. Coreq(s): US 200, US 201, Us 202 (F) Note(s): Total Contact Hours Per Week: 12.5


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    US 285 - General DMS OB/Gyn Clinic 2

    (1)
    A progression from US 275 Clinic I. The student will have the opportunity to develop increased knowledge and skills in performing normal and pathologic pelvic sonographic examinations, with an introduction to normal and abnormal first trimester obstetrical studies, and late trimester anatomy and management issues. The student will continue the practice of sonographic examinations under clinical supervision. The student's performance shall be further evaluated through continued sonographer and instructor critiques, case studies, and higher-level clinical competencies in each related category. Cooperation in the clinical setting for research related to the US 210 term paper may be necessary. Prereq(s): US 275 Coreq(s): US212 Concurrent: US 210. US 211 [S] Note(s): Total Contact Hous Per Week: 12.5.


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    US 295 - General DMS OB/Gyn Clinic 3

    (1)


     

     

    A progression from US 285 Clinic II. The student will have the opportunity to develop increased knowledge and skills in performing normal and pathologic pelvic sonographic examinations, and normal and abnormal obstetrical studies, both in early and later trimesters, with continued exposure to patient management concerns. The student will continue the practice of sonographic examinations under clinical supervision. The student's performance shall be further evaluated through continued sonographer and instructor critiques, case studies, and higher-level clinical competencies in each related category. Prereq(s): US 285 Coreq(s): US 222 Concurrent: US 221, US 220 [Su] Note(s): Total Contact Hours Per Week: 14.


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Diesel Equipment Mechanics

  
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    QE 000 - Diesel Equipment Technology


    Diesel engine mechanics; diesel assembly and disassembly, safety regulations, and shop equipment operation; cylinder block, camshaft, crankcase and oil pan; cylinder head/valves; timing and valve mechanism, air intake, starting and fuel systems; trouble shooting and tune-ups; 30 clock hours/week. [E]


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Early Childhood Education

  
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    ECED 1310 - Introduction to Early Childhood Education

    (3)
    Introduction to Early Childhood Education is an introduction to the early childhood profession, including an emphasis on professionalism and developmentally appropriate practice. The course also includes an overview of history of early education; theoretical program models; different types of early childhood programs, community resources; professional organizations, and contemporary friends and issues in programs for children ages birth through eight. Field experience is required. [F] Note(s): There are No Level of Preparedness Requirements in any subject for this course.


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    ECED 2300 - The Mentoring Teacher

    (3)
    The Mentoring Teacher is a study of the philosophy, principles, and methods of mentoring adults who have varying levels of training. Emphasis will be on the role of mentors as facilitators of adult learning, while also addressing the needs of parents, other staff, and of children from birth through age eight. [on demand]


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    ECED 2310 - Safe, Healthy Learning Environments

    (3)
    Safe, Healthy Learning Environments is a study of the basic principles and practices of safety, health, and nutrition as they relate to the early childhood setting, home, and community for children ages birth through eight. Also included is a study of principles of creating appropriate learning environments for young children. Field experience is required. [F,S] Note(s): There are no level of preparedness requirements in any subject for this course.


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    ECED 2312 - Administration of Early Childhood Programs

    (3)
    Administration of Early Childhood Programs is a study of organizational and administrative practices applicable to programs serving children ages birth through eight. Topic of particular consideration include leadership, enrollment, public relations, staff management, financial management, facilities, regulations, family relations and program development. Prereq(s): ECED-1310, 2212, 2320, 2330 [on demand]


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    ECED 2315 - Early Childhood Curriculum

    (3)
    Early Childhood Curriculum is a study of developmentally appropriate practices and the teacher's role in supporting development of children ages birth through eight. Also included is an emphasis on curriculum planning including goals, environment, and roles of teachers and of families, materials, and settings. Field experience is required. [S] Note(s): There are no level of preparedness requirements in any subject area for this course.


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    ECED 2320 - Infant, Toddler, Child Development

    (3)
    Infant, Toddler, Child Development is a study of the physical, cognitive, social, and emotional aspects of young children and their application to the care, guidance, and development of children ages birth through eight. Field experience is required. [F, S]


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    ECED 2330 - Infant and Toddler Care

    (3)
    Infant and Toddler Care is a study of the care and education of infants and toddlers ages birth to three in group settings, (i.e., childcare centers, family childcare homes, Early Head Start, etc.). Topics include rationales and strategies for supporting the whole child, including cognitive, language, social-emotional, and physical development in a safe, responsive environment. The course emphasizes relationship-based care and education with special attention to the unique environmental aspects of programs for the child under three. Field experience is required. [on demand]


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    ECED 2335 - Initial Practicum

    (3)
    Initial Practicum is a supervised practicum which includes a minimum of 30 clock hours in instruction and 45 clock hours in a clinical site approved by the Department (accredited agency, 3-Star, or Department-approved site). These hours may be completed in the student's employment site with Department approval. The course includes a study of the physical and human qualities that combine to create an environment that is safe and healthy and that promotes optimum learning or young children ages birth through 8. Coreq(s): ECED 2010 or departmental consent [S] Note(s): There are no level of preparedness requirements in any subject for this course.


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    ECED 2340 - Family Dynamics and Community Involvement

    (3)
    Family Dynamics and Community Involvement is study of the role of the family and community in the physical, cognitive, social, and emotional growth of the child ages birth through eight. Topics include the benefits of, and strategies for developing positive reciprocal relationships with families in an early childhood setting. Field experience is required. [F, S] Note(s): There are no level of preparedness requirements in any subject for this course.


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    ECED 2360 - Development of Exceptional Children

    (3)
    Development of Exceptional Children explores practices that early childhood professionals can apply to develop a more inclusive and accessible environment for children ages birth through eight. It provides students with skills to include children of all abilities through appropriate arrangement of the environment. The course includes strategies for developing strong relationships with families and other community agencies. Field experience is required. [F, S]


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    ECED 2365 - Final Practicum

    (3)
    Final Practicum is a supervised clinical experience with a minimum of 15 clock hours in instruction and 90 clock hours in a Clinical Site approved by the Department (accredited agency, 3-star, or Department-approved site). Up to 45 hours may be completed in the student's employment site with Department approval. Focuses on the student's demonstration of competencies that produce positive developmental outcomes for young children ages birth through eight. Prereq(s): ECED 2130 or departmental consent [S]


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    ECED 2370 - Developmental Assessment

    (3)
    Developing competency in screening children for developmental problems; community support programs and referral procedures; includes field component. Prereq(s): ECED 2020; or departmental consent [S]


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    ECED 2380 - Language and Literacy Development in Early Childhood

    (3)
    Language and Literacy in Early Childhood focuses on research-based principles and practices for providing young children ages birth through eight with a strong foundation in language and literacy, using a developmentally appropriate approach. Field experience is required. [S]


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    ECED 2385 - Math and Science in Early Childhood

    (3)
    Math and Science in Early Childhood is a course covering the standards, principles, and practices in teaching mathematics and science to young children ages birth through eight. The course emphasizes developing an integrated math and science curriculum that includes appropriate content, processes, environment and materials, and child-centered choices. Field experience is required. [S]


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    ECED 2390 - Creative Development

    (3)
    Creative development provides strategies for promoting creative development of the young child ages birth through eight. Topics include understanding the concept of creativity, what it is, why it is important, and how the development of creativity relates to art, music, movement, and drama.. Field experience is required. [S]


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Economics

  
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    ECON 2100 - Principles of Macroeconomics

    (3)
    This course is a study of supply and demand analysis, unemployment, inflation, economic fluctuations, GDP and its determination, economic growth, fiscal and monetary policy, and global economics. [F, S] Note(s): Fulfills a General Education requirement ►"common" Tennessee Public University Transfer Course.


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    ECON 2200 - Principles of Microeconomics

    (3)
    This course is a study of supply and demand analysis, the behavior of firms, market structures, cost and output determination, the labor market, and income determination. [F, S] Note(s): Fulfills a General Education requirement ►"common" Tennessee University Transfer Course.


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Education

  
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    ED 201 - Foundations of Education

    (3)
    Intro to the history, philosophies, and present practices of elementary and secondary education in America; includes field component. [F, S] Note(s): There are ALLOWANCES FOR THE STUDENT TO BE BELOW COLLEGE LEVEL in some area of study.


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    ED 203 - Child and Adolescent Development in the Classroom

    (3)
    This course explores human development from conception through adolescence while considering how these changes are relevant to learning in the classroom. This course compares theories in physical, cognitive, and socio-emotional growth of children and their implications for teaching. Different perspectives of learning theory will be examined. Prereq(s): ED 201 [F,S]


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    ED 235 - Special Topics in Education

    (1-3)
    Specific topics of traditional and current interest, including social developments and issues; repeatable for credit on different topics. [on demand]


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Education Psychology

  
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    EDUC 2210 - Educational Psychology

    (3)
    Applies the principles of psychology to the classroom. Topics include principles of human development, learning, effective instructional strategies, motivation, evaluative techniques and challenges facing teachers in the increasingly diverse classrooms in today's schools. Fieldwork required. [F, S] Note(s): Fulfills a General Education requirement. ► "common"  Tennessee's public Universal Transfer courses.


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Electrical/Electronic Engineering Technology

  
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    EE 113 - Introduction to Power Plant Instrumentation

    (4)
    The study of the theory of operation, design, construction, and application of power plant instrumentation systems. [S]


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    EE 140 - Digital Circuits

    (4)
    Intro to digital circuitry basics; systems, codes, Boolean algebra, logic circuit design, types and analysis, logic storage devices, counters, registers, arithmetic and MSI (medium-scale integration) logic circuits; lab experiments enforce logic circuits design and analysis; class 3 hours, lab 3 hours. Concurrent: DSPM-0850. [F, S]


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    EE 203 - Telecommunications

    (4)
    Introduction to telecommunications with emphasis on wiring, cables, telephone networks, modems, protocols and local area networks; class 3 hours, lab 3 hours. [S]


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    EE 241 - Introduction to Solar Energy

    3
    Introduction to passive (thermal) and photovoltaic solar systems. Includes basic principles of each system, components, efficiencies, installation considerations, energy potential, energy savings and advantages, and power grid connection considerations. Lab exercises will include power/energy measurements, conversion of sunlight into electrical energy, energy storage experiments such as battery charging. Prereq(s): EE 140, EE 121, ET 115 Coreq(s): EE 242, EE 243 Concurrent: EE 212 [F] Note(s): Laboratory notebooks required. Class: 2 hours, Lab: 3 hours.


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    EE 249 - Solar Energy Technician Capstone

    (3)
    This course will begin with a review of principles, equipment, components, etc. involved in PV systems. A project that represents a typical PV application will be identified and developed by students. The project will culminate in a scaled working application. Progress reports will be used to document progress and for student evaluation. A final report will be submitted and a presentation/demonstration of the project. The final report will cover all aspects of the project including goals, equipment, cost analysis, performance analysis, etc. Prereq(s): EE 241, EE 242, EE 243 [S] Note(s): Laboratory notebooks required. Class: 2 hours, Lab: 3 hours.


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    EE 251 - Microcontrollers Applications

    (4)
    Microcontroller interfacing and applications; single chip microcontrollers and single board computers in stand-alone applications; assembly level programming, program downloading, debugging; interfaces to various I/O devices and appropriate control software development; timing waveforms generated by microcontroller using programmable interrupts to control servos, stepper motors, and DC motors; on-chip analog-to-digital convertor and multiplexer to acquire, store, and process analog signals; class 3 hours, lab 3 hours. Prereq(s): EE 110, and ET 115 or EE 250 [S]


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    EE 298 - Special Topics in Electronics

    (1-4)
    Special topics and/or problems in electronics; repeatable for credit on different topics. Prereq(s): Instructor's consent [on demand]


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    EE 299 - Special Topics in Electronics with Lab

    (1-5)
    Special topics and/or problems in electronics; repeatable for credit on different topics. Prereq(s): Instructor's consent [on demand]


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    EETC 1311 - Electrical Circuits 1

    (3)
    Study of DC and AC circuits, including series, parallel and series-parallel; class 2 hours, lab 3 hours; Contact hours: 5.  Current, voltage, resistance, and power for DC circuits; capacitance, magnetism, inductance and DC transients; sinusoidal alternating waveforms. [F] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 1312 - Electrical Circuits 2

    (3)
    Study of DC and AC circuits, including series, parallel and series-parallel; class 2 hours, lab 3 hours. Sinusoidal current, voltage, phasors and impedance; resistance and impedance networks and circuit theorems; resonance, transformers and 3-phase circuits; advanced practices with lab instruments. Contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): EE 110, MATH 1720 [F] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 1321 - Electronics 1

    (3)
    Introductory course in solid state devicies. Includes diodes, bipolar and field effect transistors, optoelectronic devices, and small signal and power amplifiers; covers biasing methods and application of diodes in elementary rectifier/filter circuits. class 2 hours, lab 3 hours. Total contact hours: 5. [S] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 1322 - Electronics 2

    (3)
    Characteristics, parameters and basic physics of semiconductors; class 2 hours, lab 3 hours. Focus on linear integrated circuit technology; covers decibels and frequency effects, voltage regulators, and amplifiers. Total contact hours: 5. Concurrent: EETC 1321 [S] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2216 - Alternative Energy

    (3)
    Provides an introduction to a variety of residential and commercial distributed generation technologies with an emphasis on photovoltaic systems. Introduction to passive (thermal) and Photovoltaic solar systems. Total contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): EETC 1311 Electrical Circuits 1 [F] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2311 - Power Technology

    (3)
    An introductory course in industrial power systems. Class:2 hours; lab: 3 hours. Total contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): EETC 1311 Electrical Circuits [S] Note(s): Student must be at COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2311 - Power Technology

    (3)
    An introductory course in industrial power systems. Class:2 hours; lab: 3 hours. Total contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): EETC 1311 Electrical Circuits [S] Note(s): Student must be at COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2322 - Photovoltaic Installation and the NEC

    (3)
    A review of passive (thermal) and photovoltaic solar systems. Includes basic principles of each system, components, efficiencies, installation considerations, and the NEC regulations for residential and commercial installations. Lab exercises will include using wiring components, connectors, cabling, etc., tools used for installation, performance measurements, conversion of sunlight into electrical energy, energy storage experiments such as battery charging. Prereq(s): EETC 2216 Alternative Energy [S] Note(s): Laboratory notebooks required. Class: 2 hours, Lab: 3 hours, Contact hours: 5.  Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2323 - Solar System Equipment & Components

    (3)
    Consideration is given to design and operation of solar power systems, components, equipment, subsystems, installation costs, payback period, and energy distribution. Safety issues, grid connection, maintenance, as well as troubleshooting electricity flow concerns are covered. Prereq(s): EETC 2216 Alternative Energy [S] Note(s): Laboratory notebooks required. Class: 2 hours, Lab: 3 hours., Contact hours: 5. Students must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2330 - Digital Industrial Control Systems

    (3)
    This course focuses on the design and implementation of digital logic control systems for use in industrial applications. Students will also learn several techniques for interfacing digital systems to a variety of industrial applications. Students will also learn several techniques for interfacing digital systems to a variety of industrial input and output devices. Class 2 hours;  Lab 3 hours. Contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): MECH 1340, Digital Fundamentals and PLC {S} Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2331 - PLC 1

    (3)
    PLC system and components description; program functions including sequential on/off operations, timers, counters and data comparisons; PLC instructions use to perform numerical, logic and move functions on single element and multi-element files, forcing input/output instructions; program control, sequencer, and block transfer instructions application; class 2 hours, lab 3 hours. Contact hrs: 5. Prereq(s): MECH 1340 [F] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2332 - PLC 2

    (3)
    Discrete and continuous automation control systems; principle motors used as actuators in these systems; motor control devices and circuits studied; proportional, integral, and derivative control of 3-control loop model factory analyzed with theoretical discussion and lab investigation; mechanical/thermal transducers analyzed; PLC used for automatic control of factory cell; class 2 hours, lab 3 hours. Contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): EETC 2331 or instructor's concent [S] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2334 - Safety PLC

    (3)
    Safety PLC's (Safety Processor and Safety Input/Output modules) are now used extensively in industry to comply with the ever increasing need for safety systems in industry. In this course students learn the basics and advanced concepts for applying programming and design to achieve a safety system that properly protects the worker/operator from injury. Contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): MECH 1340, Digital Fundamentals & PLCs; EETC 2331, PLC 1 {S} Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    EETC 2335 - Motion PLC and Servo Control

    (3)
    Motion PLC's and Servo Control along with the associated Equipment (Servo Drives and Servo Motors) are now used extensively in Industry for precise movement. Servo equipment is the basis for CNC, Robotics, and Pick and Place processes. Students will learn the hardware design of and programming of this equipment. Class: 2 hours; lab 3 hours.            Contact hours: 5 Prereq(s): MECH 1340, Digital Fundamentals and PLC; EETC 2331, PLC 1 Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    EETC 2350 - Microcomputer Systems

    (3)
    This course will cover basic data acquisition and control techniques. Basic programming methods including: data/objects; graphical display methods; basic graphical object motion (animation); the computer as an engineering tool; and computer interfacing to a data acquisition system to acquire both analog and digital inputs. Class: 2 hrs; lab 3 hrs. Contact hours: 5. Prereq(s): EETC 1311, Electrical Circuits 1 [S] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2371 - Microprocessor-based Control Systems

    (3)
    This course covers the principles of microprocessor/microcontroller programming and low-level programming languages. Students will learn program downloading, debugging; interfaces to various I/O devices and appropriate control software development; timing waveforms generated by microcontroller using programmable interrupts to control servos, stepper motors, and DC motors; on-chip analog-to-digital convertor and multiplexer to acquire, store , and process analog signals. Class: 2 hrs; lab: 3 hrs. Contact hrs: 5. Prereq(s): EETC 1311, Electrical Circuits 1 [F] Note(s): Student much be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    EETC 2390 - Capstone Project

    (2)
    Provides a platform for students to apply acquired skills and knowledge to complete a multi-faceted project relative to the field of study. Class: 1 hr; Lab 3 hrs. Contact hrs: 4. Prereq(s): Instructor's consent. [S] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    MD 284 - Electrical Technology for Mechanical Engineering Technology

    (3)
    Basic electrical/electronics theory/practice for mechanical engineering technology; intro to electric and electronic devices; AC/DC circuits reviewed; emphasis on electrical power; transformers, generators, motors studied for single and 3-phase operations; electrical machinery controls studied; lectures enforced by lab experiments, videos, and tours of local companies; class 2 hours, lab 3 hours. Concurrent: ET 115 and MATH 1710 [F]


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Emergency Medical Services

A prerequisite to all EA courses is admission into the program in which the course is required. Please consult the brochure for the specific program. All courses shown in the same term are corequisites and all courses shown in the preceding term(s) are prerequisites.

  
  •  

    EA 106 - Emergency Medical Technician 1

    (8)
    Two semester sequence provides minimum training required to staff a licensed ambulance and prepares students for licensing exams; taught in accordance with the 1994 National Department of Transportation EMT-B curriculum and Tennessee regulatory requirements. [F]


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  •  

    EA 116 - Emergency Medical Technician 2

    (8)
    Two semester sequence provides minimum training required to staff a licensed ambulance and prepares students for licensing exams; taught in accordance with the 1994 National Department of Transportation EMT-B curriculum and Tennessee regulatory requirements. [S]


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  •  

    EMSB 1101 - EMT Medical Skills Lab

    (1)
    EMT Medical Skills Lab is a laboratory based course utilizing scenarios to emphasize EMS operations, communications, documentation, medical/legal/ethical considerations, airway management, respiratory emergencies, cardiovascular emergencies, acute diabetic emergencies, abdominal and gastrointestinal emergencies, urologic emergencies, anaphylactic reactions, behavioral emergencies, assisting with medication administration, and successful assessment of patients with a variety of medical concerns. This course includes application of principles and processes discussed in EMT Medical Emergencies. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSB 1601, EMSB 1111 [F,S]


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    EMSB 1102 - EMT Trauma and Medical Skills

    (1)
    EMT Trauma and Medical Skills Lab is a laboratory based course utilizing scenarios to emphasize obstetrics and gynecology, neonatal care, pediatric emergencies, geriatric emergencies, environmental emergencies, patients with special challenges, trauma and shock. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSB 1601, EMSB 1602, EMSB 1101, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112 [F,S]


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  •  

    EMSB 1111 - EMT Clinical

    (1)
    EMT Clinical is the one of two clinical courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective outcomes for the clinical requirements of an EMT program and build upon the concepts and knowledge learned in EMT Medical Emergencies and EMS Operations. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSB 1601, EMSB 1602, EMSB 1101, EMSB 1102, EMSB 1112 [F,S]


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    EMSB 1112 - EMT Field Internship

    (1)
    EMT Field Internship is the one of two clinical courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective outcomes for the clinical requirements of an EMT program and build upon the concepts and knowledge learned during prior and/or concurrent courses. Clinical hours 48-96. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSB 1601, EMSB 1101, EMSB 1102, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1602 [F,S]


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    EMSB 1602 - EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies

    (6)
    EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies is the one of two lecture courses designed to provide the student with the knowledge of an entry-level Emergency Medical Technician (EMT). This course includes the following topics obstetrics and gynecology, neonatal care, pediatric emergencies, geriatric emergencies, environmental emergencies, patients with special challenges, trauma and shock. Trauma and shock will include the following topics: bleeding, soft tissue injuries, head & spine injuries, face and neck injuries, chest injuries, abdominal and genitourinary injuries, and orthopedic injuries. Class hours 6; Clinical hours 90 Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSB 1601, EMSB 1101, EMSB 1102, EMSB 1111, EMSB 1112 [F,S]


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    EMSC 2500 - Critical Care Paramedic 1

    (6)
    This course is part 1 of a 2-semester series that prepares the licensed paramedic for duty in the areas of response, assessment, and transportation of the critically ill or injured patient, and uses a combination of didactic instruction, practical skills laboratory, and clinical application in the hospital and ambulance settings to achieve those goals. Successful completion of this course will allow the paramedic to sit for the TN Division of Emergency Medical Services Critical Care Paramedic Endorsement Examination.  Prereq(s): Tennessee Paramedic Licensure. [F]


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    EMSC 2510 - Critical Care Paramedic 2

    (6)
    This is part 2 of a 2-semester series that prepares the currently-licensed paramedic for duty in the areas of response assessment, and transportation of the critically ill or injured patient, and uses a combination of didactic instruction, practical skills laboratory, and clinical application in the hospital and ambulance settings to achieve those goals. Successful completion of this course will allow the paramedic to sit for the TN Division of Emergency Medical Services Critical Care Paramedic Endorsement Examination. Prereq(s): EMSC 2500 [S]


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    EMSP 1801 - Fundamentals of Paramedic 1

    (8)
    Fundamentals of Paramedic I is the first of two lecture courses to include the following topics: paramedic roles, responsibilities, workforce safety, wellness, public healthier, communications, documentation, EMS operations, medical/legal considerations, anatomy and physiology, life span development, general pathophysiology, general pharmacology, patient assessment, critical thinking, airway management, respiratory emergencies and introduction to cardiology. Prereq(s): ENGL 1010; Admission to the Paramedic Program. Coreq(s): EMSP 1401, EMSP 1211 [F]


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EMT Clinical

  
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    EMSA 1111 - Advanced EMT Clinical

    1
    The Advanced EMT Clinical is one of two courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of an Advanced Emergency Medical Technician program and build upon the concepts and knowledge gained during prior and/or concurrent courses. Clinical Hours: 48-96. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSA 1501, EMSA 1502, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, EMSA 1112 [F,S] Note(s): ►


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    EMSA 1112 - Advanced EMT Field Internship

    1
    Advanced EMT Field Internship is the one of two courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of an Advanced Emergency Medical Technician program and build upon the concepts and knowledge gained during prior and/or concurrent courses. Clinical Hours: 48-96. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSA 1501, EMSA 1502, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, EMSA 1111 [F,S]


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    EMSA 1201 - Advanced EMT Medical Skills Lab

    2
    The Advanced EMT Medical Skills Lab is the one of two laboratory based courses intended to focus the student on developing skills related to theory presented in didactic classes taken as co-requisites for this course. The laboratory experience will utilize scenarios to emphasize airway maintenance, medication administration, and successfully assessing patients with a variety of medical concerns. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSA 1601, EMSA 1602, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112 [F,S]


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  •  

    EMSA 1202 - Advanced EMT Trauma and Medical Skills Lab

    2
    The Advanced EMT Trauma and Medical Skills Lab is one of the two laboratory based courses intended to focus the student on developing skills related to theory presented in didactic classes taken as co-requisites for this course. This laboratory experience will utilize scenarios to emphasize airway maintenance, medication administration, and successfully assessing patients with a variety of medical concerns. Prereq(s): Admission to the EMT Program Coreq(s): EMSA 1501, EMSA 1502, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112 [F,S]


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    EMSA 1501 - Advanced EMT Medical Emergencies

    (5)
    The Advanced EMT Medical Emergencies is the one of two lecture courses which includes a basic and limited advanced skills focused on the acute management and transportation of critical and emergent patients. This course includes the following topics: Emergency Medical Responder and Emergency Medical Technician-National Educational Standards competencies, roles and responsibilities of the AEMT, workforce safety, wellness, public health, communications, documentation, medical/legal/ethical considerations, anatomy and physiology, life span development, pathophysiology, patient assessment, critical thinking, airway management, respiratory emergencies, cardiovascular emergencies, acute diabetic emergencies, abdominal and gastrointestinal emergencies, urologic emergencies, anphylactic reactions, and behavioral emergencies. Prereq(s): ENGL 1010; Admission to the AEMT Program. Coreq(s): EMSA 1502, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112 [F,S]


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  •  

    EMSA 1502 - Advanced EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies

    5
    Advanced EMT Trauma and Medical Emergencies is one of two lecture courses which includes basic and limited advanced skills focused on the acute management and transportation of critical and emergent patients. This course includes the following topics: obstetrics and gynecology, neonatal care, pediatric emergencies, geriatric emergencies, environmental emergencies, patients with special challenges, EMS operations, trauma and shock. Trauma and shock will include the following topics: bleeding, soft tissue injuries, head and spine injuries, face and neck injuries, chest injuries, abdominal and genitourinary injuries, and orthopedic injuries. Prereq(s): Admission to the AEMT Program Coreq(s): EMSA 1501, EMSA 1201, EMSA 1202, EMSA 1111, EMSA 1112 [F,S]


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  •  

    EMSB 1601 - EMT Medical Emergencies and EMS Operations

    (6)
    EMT Medical Emergencies and EMS Operations is the one of two lecture courses designed to provide the student with the knowledge of an entry-level Emergency Technician (EMT). This course includes the following topics: Emergency Medical Responder-National Educational Standards competencies, roles and responsibilities of the EMT, workforce safety, wellness, public health, communications, documentation, EMS operations, medical/legal/ethical considerations, fundamental anatomy and physiology, life span development, fundamental physiology, patient assessment, airway management, respiratory emergencies, cardiovascular emergencies, acute diabetic emergencies, abdominal and gastrointestinal emergencies, urologic emergencies, anaphylactric reactions, and behavioral emergencies. Prereq(s): ENGL 1010; Admission to the EMT Program. Coreq(s): EMSB 1101, EMSB 111 [F,S]


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    EMSP 1311 - Paramedic Clinical 1

    (3)
    Paramedic Clinical I is the first of three clinical courses designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of a paramedic program and build upon the concepts and knowledge gained during the first semester. Prereq(s): Admission to the Paramedic Program. Coreq(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 1401 [F]


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  •  

    EMSP 1401 - Paramedic Skills Lab 1

    (4)
    Skills Lab I is a laboratory based course utilizing scenarios to emphasize airway management, medication administration, and successful assessment of patients with a variety of medical concerns and an introduction to cardiology. This course includes application of principles and processes discussed in Fundamentals I. Prereq(s): Admission to the Paramedic Program. Coreq(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 1311 [F, S]


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  •  

    EMSP 2303 - Paramedic Practicum

    (3)
    Paramedic Practicum is a combination of laboratory and scenarios based course intended to assist students on developing skills related to the theories presented in their previous courses. This course will allow for preparation for psychomotor licensure testing and preparation as a competent entry level Paramedic. Contact hours: 6. Prereq(s): EMSP 2403 and EMSP 2503. Coreq(s): EMSP 2403 and EMSP 2503 [F, Su] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    EMSP 2402 - Paramedic Skills Lab 2

    (4)
    Paramedic Skills Lab II is a laboratory based course intended to utilize scenarios to emphasize respiratory/cardiac emergencies (on-going from EMSP 1401), pulmonology, neurology, endocrinology, gastroenterology, urology and nephrology, hematology, gynecology, obstetrics, neonatology, pediatrics, trauma, continuing cardiology and successful assessment of patients with a variety of medical conditions. This course includes application of principles and processes discussed in Fundamentals I. Prereq(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 1401, EMSP 1211 [S, Su]


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  •  

    EMSP 2412 - Paramedic Clinical 2

    (4)
    Paramedic Clinical 2 is the second of three clinical experiences designed to allow the student to meet all psychomotor and affective objectives for the clinical requirements of a paramedic program and to build upon the concepts and knowledge gained during prior and/or concurrent courses. Clinical hours 144-192. Total Contact Hours: 12 per week. Prereq(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 1401, EMSP 1211 Coreq(s): EMSP 2802, EMSP 2402 [S, Su] Note(s): Clinical course co-requisite to EMSP 2802 and 2412 to offer in Summer. Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    EMSP 2513 - Paramedic Field Internship

    (5)
    Paramedic Field Internship provides evidence that the student is capable of acting as a team leader in managing the emergency care and treatment of an injured or ill patient at the paramedic level. The student will demonstrate competency in this role. While all skill sets should have been achieved prior to initiating the internship, patient types and pathologies may be used from this experience to complete the minimum graduation academic requirements as set forth in CoAEMSP accreditation documents and the Tennessee Office of EMS. Total Contact Hours per week: 20. Prereq(s): EMSP 1311, EMSP 2412 Coreq(s): EMSP 2303, EMSP 2403 [F, Su] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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EMT - Paramedic

  
  •  

    EMSP 1801 - Fundamentals of Paramedic 1

    (8)
    Fundamentals of Paramedic I is the first of two lecture courses to include the following topics: paramedic roles, responsibilities, workforce safety, wellness, public health, communications, documentation, EMS operations, medical/legal considerations, anatomy and physiology, life span development, general pathophysiology, general pharmacology, patient assessment, critical thinking, airway management, respiratory emergencies and introduction to cardiology. Prereq(s): Admission to the Paramedic Program. ENGL 1010, BIOL 2010, BIOL 2020 (or successful completion of TEAS) Coreq(s): EMSP 1401, EMSP 1211 [F, S] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    EMSP 2403 - Paramedic Capstone

    (4)
    Paramedic Capstone serves as a mechanism to insure that the student meets academic requirements to test for National Registry and licensure. This course will include all necessary steps needed to complete the program including exit exams, preparation for National Registry practical and written exams, exit interviews, patient care review by the Medical Director, and any other administrative requirement requirements that the program may deem necessary. Contact hours: 4. Prereq(s): EMSP 1801 and EMSP 2802. Coreq(s): EMSP 2303, EMSP 2513 [F, Su] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    EMSP 2802 - Fundamentals of Paramedic 2

    (8)
    Fundamentals of Paramedic 2 is the second of two lecture courses to include the following topics: respiratory and cardiology (on-going from EMSP 1801), pulmonology, neurology, endocrinology, gastronenterology, urology and nephrology, hematology, gynecology, obstetrics, neonatology, pediatrics, geriatric emergencies, psychological emergencies and trauma/shock. Class hours 120. Total contact hours: 8. Prereq(s): EMSP 1801, EMSP 1401, EMSP 1311 Coreq(s): EMSP 2402, EMSP 2412 [S, Su]


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Engineering Technology

  
  •  

    CI 234 - Structures

    (4)


    Principles of mechanics and material behavior related to building structures. Topics include force systems, frame analysis, section properties, stress, and basic analysis, design, and detailing of steel reinforced concrete, and wood structures. Lab work parallels class work. 3 lecture, 3 lab.

      Prereq(s): CI 134, MD 134, and CI 231 [S] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    ENGR 1011 - Introduction to 3-D Modeling

    (1)
    Introduction to computer aided design using 3-D modeling software. Emphasis on sketching, dimensioning, geometric relations, assembly modeling, drawing construction and solid prototype production. Concurrent: MATH 1720 [F]


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  •  

    ENGR 1030 - Basic Engineering Science

    (3)
    Introduction to basic concepts of engineering. Physical quantities, units, dimensions, vectors; formulation of engineering problems. Calculus-based analysis of fundamental dynamics; motion along a straight line and in a plane. Newton's Laws of Motion plus applications. Work and energy, impulse and momentum, and rotational motion will be included. Coreq(s): ENGR 1130 Basic Engineering Science Laboratory Concurrent: MATH 1910 Calculus I [F] Note(s): Students must be at College Level in All Areas to take this course.


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  •  

    ENGR 1130 - Basic Engineering Science Lab

    (1)
    Laboratory experiments to support and enhance the topics covered in ENGR 1030. An introduction to professional aspects of engineering, including ethics and observation of engineering practice. Written and oral presentations included. Concurrent: MATH 1910 Calculus I and ENGR 1030 Basic Engineering Science [F] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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    ENGR 2740 - Digital Electronics

    (3)
    Digital Systems and Information; Combinational Logic Circuits; Combinational Logic Design; Sequential Circuits; Registers; Memory Basics; Computer Design Basics. Prereq(s): ENGR 2130 and ENGR 271 [S]


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  •  

    ET 105 - Energy Industry Fundamentals

    (3)
    Energy Industry Fundamentals provides a broad understanding of the electric and natural gas utility industry and the energy generation, transmission, and distribution infrastructure, commonly called the "largest machine in the world," which forms the backbone for the industry. The course includes business models, regulations, types of energy and their conversion to usable energy such as electric power, how generated power is transmitted and distributed to the point of use, emerging technologies, and the connection to careers in the energy industry. [on demand] Note(s): Student must be AT COLLEGE LEVEL IN ALL AREAS to take this course.


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  •  

    ET 112 - Mathematics for Engineering Technology

    (3)
    Basic mathematical operations,  unit conversions, applied problem solving, geometry, solving and graphing linear equations and systems, and right triangle trigonometry. This course provides mathematics of particular importance to the Engineering Technology curriculum. [on demand] Note(s): class hours 2; lecture 2.


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    ET 115 - Computers in Engineering Technology

    (3)
    Intro to computers for engineering technology students; Visual BASIC programming, word processing, and spreadsheets; databases and presentation software; use of computer as a tool for subsequent courses in engineering technology. Concurrent: MATH 1710. [F, S]


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    ET 181 - Practicum 1

    (1-8)
    Learning experience in defined competencies, goals, and learning outcomes in specified program of study at an off-campus facility, private practice, business, industry, or government organization in the field of engineering technology. "15-45 contact hours per semester per credit hour awarded." Documentation of third-party or departmental assessment is required. Prereq(s): ET 181 and Departmental Approval. {on demand}


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  •  

    ET 182 - Practicum 2

    (1-8)
    Learning experience in defined competencies, goals, and learning outcomes in specified program of study at an off-campus facility, private practice, business, industry, or government organization in the field of engineering technology. "15-45 contact hours per semester per credit hour awarded." Documentation of third-party or departmental assessment is required. Prereq(s): ET 181 and Departmental Approval. {on demand}


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  •  

    ET 183 - Practicum 3

    (1-8)
    Learning experience in defined competencies, goals, and learning outcomes in specified program of study at an off-campus facility, private practice, business, industry or government organization in the field of engineering technology. "15-45 contact hours per semester per credit hour awarded." Documentation of third party or departmental assessment is required. Prereq(s): ET 182 and Departmental Approval. {on demand}


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  •  

    ET 215 - Statistics and Quality Control for Engineering Technology

    (3)
    Introduction to statistical reasoning and quality control concepts related to the fields of energy production and distribution, manufacturing, and related business and industry. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, probability distributions, estimation, hypothesis testing, statistical process control, control charts, and process capability. Relies heavily on the use of Excel and Minitab. Prereq(s): MATH 1710 [F,S]


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  •  

    ET 220 - Communications in Engineering Technology

    (3)
    Instruction includes research, writing lab reports, feasibility studies, project reports, product analysis, and operating procedures based on engineering and technical specifications. Students will integrate mathematical formulas/calculations, graphs, charts, and engineering drawings into cohesive and summative written/graphical products used in the various technology-driven industries. Prereq(s): ENGL 1010 and ET 115 [S]


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  •  

    ET 281 - Practicum 4

    (1-8)
    Learning experience in defined competencies, goals and training outcomes in specified program of study at an off-campus facility, private practice, business, industry, or government organization in the field of engineering technology. "15-45 contact hours per semester per credit hour awarded."  Documentation of third party or departmental assessment is required. Prereq(s): ET 183 and Departmental Approval. {on demand}


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  •  

    ET 282 - Practicum 5

    (1-8)
    Learning experience in defined competencies, goals and learning outcomes in specified program of study at an off-campus facility, private practice, business, industry, or government organization in the field of engineering technology. "15-45 contact hours per semester per credit hour awarded." Documentation of third party or departmental assessment is required. Prereq(s): ET 281 and Departmental Approval {on demand}


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