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Four-Year Engineering Curricula
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Applied Sciences In Engineering
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New Brunswick/Piscataway Undergraduate Catalog 2005-2007 School of Engineering Four-Year Engineering Curricula Applied Sciences In Engineering  

Applied Sciences in Engineering

Four-Year Curriculum Code 073

First Year

See First-Year Program 35

Sophomore Year

First Term

14:440:222 Engineering Mechanics: Dynamics 3

01:640:251 Multivariable Calculus 4

01:750:227 Analytical Physics IIA 3

01:750:229 Analytical Physics II Laboratory 1

engineering or technical elective 3

humanities/social sciences elective 3

Second Term

01:220:200 Economic Principles and Problems 3

01:640:244 Differential Equations for Engineering and Physics 4

01:750:228 Analytical Physics IIB 3

01:750:230 Analytical Physics II Laboratory 1

engineering or technical elective 3

engineering or technical elective 3

The last two years of the program must be developed with the assistance of the designated faculty adviser. The overall program must meet the student's career objectives and must be sufficiently different from the accredited engineering programs so as not to permit incorporation into an existing program. Applied sciences in engineering is not accredited as a professional engineering program; it is an individualized interdisciplinary program that is not subject to professional accreditation.

The minimum degree requirement is 135 credits. In addition to other specific requirements, the following distribution of courses must be completed:

Humanities/social sciences electives: 12 credits

Engineering electives: 10 courses of 3 credits or more

General electives: 9 credits

Technical electives: 33 credits

Some examples of possible concentrations in applied sciences in engineering are listed below. Other fields may be covered to meet the special interests of engineering students. Courses are not offered specifically for this curriculum. Appropriate courses are to be selected from those offered by the departments (see course descriptions at the end of this chapter). Since departmental course offerings may change from year to year, availability of a particular course cannot be guaranteed.

Biomedical Science and Engineering (Premed).This specialty is intended primarilyfor those students who plan to go on to medical school or graduate study in biomedical engineering and who wish to take advantage of the flexibility in curriculum planning that the applied sciences program offers. Engineering electives may be chosen from any engineering discipline, including undergraduate courses offered by the Department of Biomedical Engineering.

Engineering Physics.This concentration allows students to combine a background in the basic engineering subjects with the courses of a physics curriculum. It provides preparation for work in a physics research laboratory, for further study in engineering, or for graduate study in physics. The first two years are the same as those in any of the regular engineering curricula, although some substitutions are suggested. The last two years include courses in modern physics, electricity and magnetism, thermal physics, solid-state physics, and partial differential equations. Coupled with these are laboratory courses and other courses in engineering, physics, computer science, mathematics, or other sciences, to be chosen in consultation with an adviser in the Department of Physics. Students in this option generally would simultaneously complete a second major in physics.

Packaging Engineering.The packaging engineering concentration is designed to prepare engineers and scientistsfor a major role in the field of packaging. The program is structured to meet the technical requirements for the development and growth of total packaging systems. (See course descriptions under Ceramic Engineering for information.)


 
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