General Information

The Joint Undergraduate Engineering Program of UMSL and Washington University was approved in 1993 by the University of Missouri and the Coordinating Board for Higher Education. The program is designed to offer course work beyond the pre-engineering courses at UMSL and the area community colleges. Pre-engineering and general education courses are offered at UMSL, and upper-level engineering courses are offered in the late afternoons, evenings and on Saturdays on the Washington University campus: this schedule permits students to co-op during the day at local engineering firms. Students will be admitted to the upper-division program only after they have completed an acceptable pre-engineering program. They can earn a bachelor of science in civil engineering (B.S.C.E.), a bachelor of science in electrical engineering (B.S.E.E.), or a bachelor of science in mechanical engineering (B.S.M.E.).

Mission Statement

The mission of the University of Missouri-St. Louis/Washington University Joint Undergraduate Engineering Program is to provide a high quality civil, mechanical, and electrical engineering education leading to a well-trained, sophisticated work force primarily for the St. Louis region. The program strives to excite and nurture the intellectual, technical, professional and personal development of the students through a partnership which provides a mechanism for Washington University to share its campus, resources and personnel with the UMSL students, many of whom are place-bound individuals. The Joint Program reflects the commitment of both institutions to work together to provide for the civil, mechanical and electrical engineering needs of the St. Louis community.

Program Educational Objectives

The University of Missouri-St. Louis/Washington University Joint Undergraduate Engineering Program aspires to make positive, substantive and lasting contributions to the lives of our students. The nontraditional and traditional students in the civil, mechanical and electrical engineering programs often have work experience in or related to engineering practice. The program seeks to impart an education that inspires the graduates to constantly share their knowledge with others, to continually improve their knowledge and understanding, and to persistently adapt to change in technology and world needs. Graduates of the program are expected to develop and use professional skills that facilitate their continued career growth well beyond their graduation and should be able to apply their comprehensive education within the civil, mechanical and electrical engineering profession or a related field. The objectives are to:

  • Meet the needs of employers of civil, mechanical, and electrical engineers, with an emphasis on the St. Louis region.
  • Meet the expectations of graduate schools that our alumni attend.

Student Outcomes

The student outcomes are the skills and knowledge expected of all students at the time of their graduation. Faculty members will assess these student outcomes in their classes every semester. The student outcomes for the Engineering Program are:

  • An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science and engineering
  • An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data
  • An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability
  • An ability to function on multidisciplinary teams
  • An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems
  • An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility
  • An ability to communicate effectively
  • The broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context
  • A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning
  • A knowledge of contemporary issues
  • An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice

The B.S.C.E., the B.S.E.E., and the B.S.M.E. are accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET), 111 Market Place, Suite 1050, Baltimore, MD 21202-4012 – telephone: (410) 347-7700.

Admission

Normally admission is granted to persons who have completed the pre-engineering program with a minimum grade point average of 2.75 over all mathematics, chemistry, physics, and introductory engineering courses (statics and dynamics). Students with less than a 2.75 grade point average, but at least a C in all their science and math courses, may be admitted on a probationary basis. These students must pass an Engineering Math Workshop with a grade of B or better, and then pass J E MATH 3170 Engineering Mathematics in the first year with a C- or better, in order to continue in the program.

Fees

Students register on the UMSL campus and pay UMSL fees plus an engineering fee for engineering courses. Limits on enrollments are determined by the availability of resources.

Career Outlook

Engineering is one of the few careers in which the bachelor's degree is a professional degree. Students earning a bachelor of science degree in one of the engineering disciplines are well qualified for entry-level engineering positions in a variety of businesses, industries, consulting firms, and government agencies. As society becomes increasingly dependent on technology, the outlook for all engineering disciplines becomes increasingly bright. Engineering careers typically rank at, or very near, the top of virtually any published rating of promising jobs for the 21st Century. Besides tackling challenging technical problems, roughly two-thirds of all engineers will have some level of management responsibility within ten years of receiving their bachelor's degrees. Many practicing engineers will eventually continue their education by pursuing graduate degrees on a part-time basis. Typical areas of graduate study include all advanced technical and scientific fields and management.

For Further Information

For information about enrolling in this program, please contact the UMSL/Washington University Joint Undergraduate Engineering Program at 314-516-6800.

Degree Requirements

  • Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering
  • Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering
  • Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering

A program of 132 semester hours is required for the Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering, a program of 122 semester hours is required for the Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering, and a program of 134 semester hours is required for the Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering, as shown below:

  • All majors must complete the University General Education requirements, the Pre-Engineering Requirements and the Core Engineering Requirements.
  • All students must first complete J E MATH 3170, Engineering Mathematics, with a minimum grade of C-.
  • Mechanical and Electrical Engineering majors must also complete J E ENGR 2300, Introduction to Electrical Networks with a minimum grade of C-.
  • A minimum grade of C- is necessary to meet the prerequisite requirement for any course.

Pre-Engineering Requirements

Students seeking to major in engineering are first designated as ‘Undeclared with an interest in Engineering majors’ until they have completed Math 1800 Analytical Geometry & Calculus I. Upon successful completion of Math 1800 with a grade of C or better, students will be allowed to declare pre-engineering as their major. Math 1800 must be completed successfully within two attempts.

MATH 1800Analytic Geometry And Calculus I5
MATH 1900Analytic Geometry And Calculus II5
MATH 2000Analytic Geometry And Calculus III5
MATH 2020Introduction To Differential Equations3
CHEM 1111Introductory Chemistry I5
PHYSICS 2111Physics: Mechanics And Heat5
PHYSICS 2112Physics: Electricity, Magnetism, And Optics5
ENGR 2310Statics3
ENGR 2320Dynamics3
ENGL 1100First-Year Writing3
Total Hours42

Civil engineering majors must also complete GEOL 1001A , General Geology as part of the pre-engineering requirements (3 Hours).

General Education Requirements

PHIL 2259Engineering Ethics3
PHIL 3380Philosophy Of Science3
One additional Humanities course 13
HIST 1001American Civilization To 18653
or HIST 1002 American Civilization 1865 To Present
or HIST 1004 The History Of Women In The United States
Two additional Social Science courses 16
Total Hours18
1

One course must meet the Cultural Diversity requirement, and one course must meet the engineering Valuing Skill requirement. Humanities and social sciences electives must meet both the University of Missouri-St. Louis General Education Requirements and the Humanities and Social Sciences Requirements of the Joint Undergraduate Engineering Program. Check with your advisor for details.

Engineering Core Requirements

CMP SCI 1250Introduction To Computing3
J E COMM 2000Engineering Studio I1
J E MATH 3170Engineering Mathematics4
ENGL 3130Technical Writing3
Total Hours11

Civil Engineering Major Requirements

J C ENGR 2160Surveying3
J C ENGR 3410Structural Analysis3
J C ENGR 3420Structural Design3
J C ENGR 3360Civil Engineering Materials Lab1
J C ENGR 3460Transportation Engineering3
J C ENGR 3760Hydraulic Engineering3
J C ENGR 4190Soil Mechanics3
J C ENGR 4200Soil Exploration And Testing1
J C ENGR 4600Highway and Traffic Engineering3
J C ENGR 4640Foundation Engineering3
J C ENGR 4670Structure Design Projects3
or J C ENGR 4910 Water Hydrology and Hydraulic Design Project
J C ENGR 4730Construction Operations And Management3
J C ENGR 4740Economic Decisions In Engineering3
J C ENGR 4950Fundamentals Of Engineering Review1
J C ENGR 4990Senior Civil Engineering Seminar1
J M ENGR 1413Introduction To Engineering Design: CAD2
J M ENGR 2410Mechanics Of Deformable Bodies3
J M ENGR 3360Material Science For J C ENGR3
J M ENGR 3700Fluid Mechanics3
J M ENGR 3721Fluid Mechanics Laboratory1
MATH 1320Applied Statistics I3
Civil Engineering Electives6
Total Hours58

Electrical Engineering Major Requirements

J CMP SC 1002Introduction To Computing Tools: Matlab Skills1
J E ENGR 2320Introduction To Electronic Circuits3
J E ENGR 2300Introduction To Electrical Networks3
J E ENGR 2330Electrical And Electronic Circuits Laboratory3
J E ENGR 2600Introduction To Digital Logic And Computer Design3
J E ENGR 3300Engineering Electro Magnetic Principles3
J E ENGR 3310Electronics Laboratory3
J E ENGR 3320Power, Energy And Polyphase Circuits3
J E ENGR 3510Signals And Systems3
J E ENGR 4350Electrical Energy Laboratory3
J E ENGR 4410/J M ENGR 4310Control Systems I3
J E ENGR 4980Electrical Engineering Design Projects3
J E MATH 3260Probability And Statistics For Engineering3
J M ENGR 3200Thermodynamics3
Electrical Engineering Electives 3000-499012
Total Hours52

Mechanical Engineering Major Requirements

J C ENGR 4950Fundamentals Of Engineering Review1
J CMP SC 1002Introduction To Computing Tools: Matlab Skills1
J E ENGR 2300Introduction To Electrical Networks3
J E ENGR 2340Electrical Laboratory for Mechanical Engineers1
J E MATH 3260Probability And Statistics For Engineering3
J M ENGR 1413Introduction To Engineering Design: CAD2
J M ENGR 1414Introduction To Engineering Design: Project2
J M ENGR 2410Mechanics Of Deformable Bodies3
J M ENGR 3200Thermodynamics3
J M ENGR 3221Mechanical Design And Machine Elements4
J M ENGR 3250Material Science For J M ENGR4
J M ENGR 3700Fluid Mechanics3
J M ENGR 3710Principles Of Heat Transfer3
J M ENGR 3721Fluid Mechanics Laboratory1
J M ENGR 3722Heat Transfer Laboratory1
J M ENGR 4041Current Topics In Engineering Design1
J M ENGR 4120Design of Thermal Systems3
J M ENGR 4170Dynamic Response Of Physical Systems2
J M ENGR 4180Dynamic Response Laboratory1
J M ENGR 4110Mechanical Engineering Design Project4
J M ENGR 4310/J E ENGR 4410Control Systems I3
Mechanical Engineering Electives 12
Total Hours61

Engineering Design and Engineering Science Requirements

The number of semester hours assigned to each engineering course in the Joint Undergraduate Engineering Program is further divided into hours of engineering design, engineering science, and basic science content. Engineering topics is the sum of engineering science hours and engineering design hours. The following table shows the design hours and engineering science hours for courses in the engineering programs.

Each engineering student must complete a curriculum that contains at least 48 hours of engineering topics semester hours, including all courses: pre-engineering requirements, engineering core requirements, major requirements, and electives. Civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering majors should consult with their advisers to select electives at the 3000 and 4000 level that include sufficient engineering design and engineering science content to produce the required totals. Transfer courses from other institutions do not necessarily have the same engineering science and engineering design content as their equivalents in the UMSL/Washington University Joint Undergraduate Engineering Program. Students who include transfer courses in their curricula should consult with their advisers to be sure that these requirements are met.

Graduation Requirements

In addition to the requirements of the University of Missouri-St. Louis that apply to all candidates for undergraduate degrees, the student must earn a minimum campus grade point average of 2.0 and a minimum grade point average of 2.0 for all engineering courses attempted at the University of Missouri-St. Louis.

Latin Honors Requirements 

In accordance with the University's Latin Honors policy, candidates graduating from the University of Missouri St. Louis/Washington University Join Undergraduate Engineering Program in the 2016-2017 Academic Year must meet the following GPA qualifications:

Summa Cum Laude3.925
Magna Cum Laude3.780
Cum Laude3.536

Sample Four Year Plans

BS Electrical Engineering      BS Civil Engineering     BS Mechanical Engineering 

Electrical Engineering

First Year
FallHoursSpringHours 
MATH 18005HIST 1001 or 10023 
CHEM 11115General Education3 
ENGL 11003MATH 19005 
ENGR 10101General Education3 
 14 14
Second Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
General Education3General Education3ENGR 23203
PHIL 22593PHIL 33803 
PHYSICS 21115PHYSICS 21125 
MATH 20005ENGR 23103 
 MATH 20203 
 16 17 3
Third Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
J E ENGR 23003J E ENGR 33003J E ENGR 35103
J CMP SC 10021J E ENGR 23303 
CMP SCI 12503J E ENGR 23203 
ENGL 31303J M ENGR 32003 
J E MATH 31704  
 14 12 3
Fourth Year
FallHoursSpringHours 
J E ENGR 44103J E ENGR Elective6 
J E ENGR elective3J E ENGR 43503 
J E ENGR 26003J E ENGR 33203 
J E ENGR 33103  
 12 12
Fifth Year
FallHours  
J E ENGR Elective3  
MATH 13203  
J E ENGR 49803  
 9
Total Hours: 126

PLEASE NOTE: This plan is an example of what a four year plan could look like for a typical student. Placement exam scores in math as well as the completion of coursework may change the plan. It should not be used in the place of regular academic advising appointments. All students are encouraged to meet with their advisor each semester. All requirements are subject to change.

Civil Engineering

First Year
FallHoursSpringHours 
MATH 18005HIST 1001 or 10023 
CHEM 11115General Education3 
ENGL 11003GEOL 1001A4 
ENGR 10101MATH 19005 
 14 15
Second Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
MATH 20005ENGR 23103ENGR 23203
PHYSICS 21115MATH 20203 
PHIL 22593PHIL 33803 
General Education General Education3 
 PHYSICS 21125 
 13 17 3
Third Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
J M ENGR 14132J C ENGR 21603J E MATH 3260 or MATH 13203
J M ENGR 24103J C ENGR 34603 
J E MATH 31704J M ENGR 37003 
J CMP SC 10021  
ENGL 31303  
 13 9 3
Fourth Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
J C ENGR 34103J C ENGR 33601CMP SCI 12503
J C ENGR 46003J C ENGR 34203 
J C ENGR 47403J C ENGR 41903 
J E ENGR 23003J C ENGR 42001 
J M ENGR 32003J M ENGR 33603 
J M ENGR 37211  
 16 11 3
Fifth Year
FallHoursSpringHours 
J C ENGR 46303J C ENGR 37603 
J C ENGR 46403J C ENGR 46213 
J C ENGR 47303J C ENGR 46603 
J C ENGR 49901J C ENGR 46703 
 J C ENGR 49501 
 10 13
Total Hours: 140

PLEASE NOTE: This plan is an example of what a four year plan could look like for a typical student. Placement exam scores in math as well as the completion of coursework may change the plan. It should not be used in the place of regular academic advising appointments. All students are encouraged to meet with their advisor each semester. All requirements are subject to change.

Mechanical Engineering

First Year
FallHoursSpringHours 
MATH 18005HIST 1001 or 10023 
CHEM 11115MATH 19005 
ENGL 11003General Education6 
ENGR 10101  
 14 14
Second Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
PHIL 22593MATH 20203ENGR 23203
General Education3PHIL 33803 
MATH 20005General Education3 
PHYSICS 21115ENGR 23103 
 PHYSICS 21125 
 16 17 3
Third Year
FallHoursSpringHours 
J CMP SC 10021J M ENGR 14142 
J E MATH 31704J M ENGR 24103 
J E ENGR 23003J M ENGR 32504 
 CMP SCI 12503 
 ENGL 31303 
 8 15
Fourth Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
J M ENGR 14132J M ENGR 32003J M ENGR 41702
MATH 13203J M ENGR 49003J M ENGR 41801
J E ENGR 23303J M ENGR 37003 
J E MATH 32603J M ENGR 30103 
 11 12 3
Fifth Year
FallHoursSpringHoursSummerHours
J M ENGR 32214J M ENGR 37221J M ENGR 41104
J M ENGR 37103J M ENGR 37503 
J M ENGR 37211J M ENGR 41203 
J M ENGR 40411J C ENGR 49501 
J M ENGR 43103J M ENGR elective  
 12 8 4
Total Hours: 137

PLEASE NOTE: This plan is an example of what a four year plan could look like for a typical student. Placement exam scores in math as well as the completion of coursework may change the plan. It should not be used in the place of regular academic advising appointments. All students are encouraged to meet with their advisor each semester. All requirements are subject to change.

Engineering Courses

ENGR 1010 Introduction to Engineering: 1 semester hour

This course, required of all new Freshman with an Interest in Engineering, is designed to assist students in their transition to the university experience and to UMSL by giving students the knowledge and tools needed to succeed as scholars. Students will learn about faculty expectations, support services, and student life, as well as engineering.

ENGR 2310 Statics: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: MATH 1900 and PHYSICS 2111. Statics of particles and rigid bodies. Equivalent systems of forces. Distributed forces; centroids. Applications to trusses, frames, machines, beams, and cables. Friction. Moments of inertia. Principle of virtual work and applications.

ENGR 2320 Dynamics: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: ENGR 2310. Review of vector algebra and calculus. Kinematics of a particle. Newton's laws and the kinetics of a particle. Work and energy. Impluse and momentum. Kinematics of rigid bodies. General theorems for systems of particles. Kinetics of rigid bodies. The inertia tensor.

Joint Civil Engineering Courses

J C ENGR 2160 Surveying: 3 semester hours

Horizontal and vertical control surveys, including traverses, triangulation, trilateration, and leveling; basic adjustments of observations; geologic data; coordinate systems. Basic route surveying, including horizontal and vertical curves.

J C ENGR 3360 Civil Engineering Materials Lab: 1 semester hour

Testing procedures, testing machines, use of laboratory equipment, analysis of data, and presentation of results. Laboratory tests on static tension, compression, bending, and torsion of metal specimens. Tests on wood. Determination of compressive and tensile strengths of concrete. Design of concrete mixes and verification of strength. Experiments in advanced topics in mechanics of materials.

J C ENGR 3410 Structural Analysis: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J M ENGR 2410. A review of the calculation of reactions, shear, and bending moment. Definition, construction and use of influence lines. Deflections for statically determinate structures using the work method. Analysis of statically indeterminate trusses using the method of consistent deformations. Analysis of continuous beams and planar frames using the consistent deformation, slope-deflection and moment distribution methods. The influence of span on strength, stability, and economy of structures. An introduction to structural analysis software.

J C ENGR 3420 Structural Design: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3250, J C ENGR 3410. Fundamentals of structural design in steel, reinforced concrete, and timber. Familiarization with the sources of various design codes and practice in interpreting them. Computer graphics applications.

J C ENGR 3460 Transportation Engineering: 3 semester hours

Fundamental treatment of the planning, engineering, design, and procedural aspects of multimodal transportation are covered. Intermodal freight and urban transportation planning processes and overview of environmental, energy, and economic issues are discussed.

J C ENGR 3760 Hydraulic Engineering: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3700. The principles of open channel flow will be discussed and illustrated with practical examples. Methods for channel design, storm sewer, culvert and brige analysis will be presented using the concepts of gradually-varied, steady flow. A design project using computerized analysis and design is used to implement concepts in a large practical application.

J C ENGR 4000 Independent Study: 1-6 semester hours

Prerequisites: Junior standing and consent of faculty advisor. Independent investigation of a civil engineering topic of special interest to a student performed under the direction of a faculty member.

J C ENGR 4190 Soil Mechanics: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J M ENGR 2410, J M ENGR 3700. Basic geology as it relates to index and classification properties of soil. Exploration, sampling, and testing techniques. Soil classification systems. clay minerals and soil structures. Compaction and stabilization. Capillary, shrinkage, swelling, and frost action in soils. Effective stress, permeability, seepage,and flow nets. Consolidation and consolidation settlements. stresses in soil. Time rate of consolidation. Mohr's circle, stress path, and failure theories. Shearing strength of sand and clays.

J C ENGR 4200 Soil Exploration And Testing: 1 semester hour

Prerequisite: J C ENGR 4190 (may be taken concurrently). Soil exploration; in-situ soil testing, laboratory testing of soil; processing of test data using a microcomputer; statistical analysis of test data; use of test results in the decision-making process.

J C ENGR 4600 Highway and Traffic Engineering: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J C ENGR 2160 and Senior Standing. Study of basic highway design and traffic circulation principles. Study of design elements of alignment, profile, crosssection, intersection types, interchange types, and controlledaccess highways. Investigation of functional highway classification. Traffic volume, delay and accident studies. Analysis of highway capacity of uninterrupted flow, interrupted flow. Freeway, ramp and weaving sections.

J C ENGR 4621 Traffic Operations and Analysis: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Senior Standing. Study of traffic system operations and analysis, microsimulation modeling, interchange types, and the fundamentals of highway signing and marking. Introduction into transportation analysis project management. Analysis and design techniques focus on microsimulation modeling and the Manual of Uniform Traffic Control Devices. Material learned is integrated into a major design project.

J C ENGR 4630 Design Of Steel Structures: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J C ENGR 3410, J C ENGR 3420. Behaivior and design of steel frames by "allowable stress" and "maximum strength" based on deterministic and LRFD (Load-resistance factor design) methods. Design of beams, columns, beamcolumns, plate girders, connections, multistory frames, and bridge girders, Torsional design of steel structures. Plastic analysis and design of steel structures. Miscellaneous topics in structural steel construction and design.

J C ENGR 4640 Foundation Engineering: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J C ENGR 3420, J C ENGR 4190, J C ENGR 4200 Principal problems in design and construction of foundations for bridges and buildings. Bearing capacity of deep and shallow foundations; pressure on retaining walls and shallow foundations; pressure on retaining walls and slope stability; modern developments in piling, cofferdams, open caissons, pneumatic caissons.

J C ENGR 4660 Advanced Design Of Concrete Structures: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3250, J C ENGR 3410, J C ENGR 3420. Flexural behavior and design, strength and deformation of rectangular and nonrectangular sections, shear strength, beamcolumns, long columns, slab systems, design of frames, and footings will be covered.

J C ENGR 4670 Structure Design Projects: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Students carry out the complete design of typical and unusual building and bridge structures. Use of the computer as a design tool is emphasized. Projects are conducted in cooperation with production engineers.

J C ENGR 4720 Legal Aspects Of Construction: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: Junior standing or permission of instructor. A survey of the legal problems of the construction manager. Including but limited to, liability in the areas of contracts, agency, torts, insurance, bad judgement and oversight.

J C ENGR 4730 Construction Operations And Management: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: Junior standing. The construction industry, its development, components, and organization. Contracting methods. Applications and limitions. Selection of equipment using production analysis and economics. Field engineering, including form design, shoring, embankment design. Purchasing and change orders. Safety and claims.

J C ENGR 4740 Economic Decisions In Engineering: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: Junior standing. Principles of economics involved in engineering decisions. Decisions between alternatives based on the efficient allocation of resources. Topics include the time element in economics, analytical techniques for economy studies, and taxes.

J C ENGR 4830 Fundamentals of Surface Water Hydrology and Environmental Engineering: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Fluid Mechanics and senior status. The principles of the hydrologic cycle including precipitation, evaporation, transpiration, infiltration, runoff, streamflow, and groundwater will be discussed and illustrated. In addition, computational fundamentals of hydrologic analysis will be presented such as unit hydrographs, routing, data analysis, and flood frequency. Elements of quantitative problems in urban stormwater systems and management, water quality and urbanization. Concepts of sustainability and green engineering such as low impact development and other best management practices will be presented. Computer software will be utilized.

J C ENGR 4910 Water Hydrology and Hydraulic Design Project: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3700, J C ENGR 3760, and J C ENGR 4830. This course is designed to provide seniors in Hydrology and Hydraulics with a major design/facility plan project. The principals of hydrologic and hydraulic design will be utilized in developing the hydrology, hydraulics and floodplain analysis for a local watershed or land area. Hydrologic analysis is performed to size hydraulic systems and evaluate watershed and floodplain performance. The course is structured to apply hydrologic theory and modeling techniques to engineering hydrology and hydraulics for watershed analysis, floodplain delineation, and urban stormwater. The student will also consider the next generation of hydrologic computation, watershed evaluation and the importance of severe storm impacts and flood management. Consideration of sustainability and green infrastructure practices will also be included. A final written report and class presentation of the design project is included.

J C ENGR 4950 Fundamentals Of Engineering Review: 1 semester hour

Prerequisite: Senior Standing. A review and preparation of the most recent NCEES Fundamentals of Engineering (FE) Exam specifications is offered in a classroom setting. Exam strategies will be illustrated using examples. The main topics for the review include engineering mathematics, statics, dynamics, fluids, heat transfer, mechanics of materials, hydraulics, transportation, environmental engineering, structural design and geotechnical engineering. A discussion of the importance and responsibilities of professional engineering licensure along with ethics will be included.

J C ENGR 4990 Senior Civil Engineering Seminar: 1 semester hour

Prerequisite: Senior standing. Students will research assigned topics of importance to graduates entering the Civil Engineering profession and prepare oral presentations and a written report. Student presentations will be augmented by lectures from practicing professionals. Topics include professional registration, early career development, graduate study, effective presentations, construction quality, and case histories of civil engineering projects.

Joint Computer Science Courses

J CMP SC 1002 Introduction To Computing Tools: Matlab Skills: 1 semester hour

This course is aimed at the acquisition of MATLAB skills through hands-on familiarization and practice. Students practice the array, vector, and meshgrid representations, programming and plotting, and apply these skills to solve numerical problems and generate reports. (J CMP SC 1002 and CMP SCI 1250 can substitute for J CMP SC 1360).

Joint Electrical Engineering Courses

J E ENGR 2300 Introduction To Electrical Networks: 3 semester hours

Elements, sources, and interconnects. Ohm's and Kirchoff's laws, superposition and Thevenin's theorem; the resistive circuit, transient analysis, sinusoidal analysis, and frequency response.

J E ENGR 2320 Introduction To Electronic Circuits: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2300. Introduction to contemporary electronic devices and their circuit applications. Terminal characteristics of active semiconductor devices. Incremental and D-C models of junction diodes, bipolar transistor (BJTs), and metal-oxide semiconductor field effect transistors (MOSFETs) are developed and used to design single-and multi-stage amplifiers, Models of the BJT and MOSFET in cutoff and saturation regions are used to design digital circuits.

J E ENGR 2330 Electrical And Electronic Circuits Laboratory: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2300. Lectures and laboratory exercises related to sophomore topics in introductory networks and basic electronics.

J E ENGR 2340 Electrical Laboratory for Mechanical Engineers: 1 semester hour

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2300. Laboratory in introductory electrical circuits and devices of relevance to mechanical engineers.

J E ENGR 2600 Introduction To Digital Logic And Computer Design: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J CMP SC 1260. Digital computers and digital information-processing system; Boolean algebra, principles and methodology of logical design; machine language programming; register transfer logic; microprocessor hardware, software, and interfacing; fundamental of digital circuits and systems; computer organization and control; memory systems; arithmetic unit design. Occasional laboratory exercises.

J E ENGR 3300 Engineering Electro Magnetic Principles: 3 semester hours

Electromagnetic theory as applied to electrical engineering; vector calculus; electrostatics and magnetostatics; Maxwell's e quations, including Poynting's theorem and boundry conditions; uniform plane-wave propagation; transmission lines-TEM modes, including treatment of general, lossless line, and pulse propagation; introduction to guided waves; introduction to radiation and scattering concepts.

J E ENGR 3310 Electronics Laboratory: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2300, J E ENGR 2330. Laboratory exercises for juniors covering topics in computeraided measurements, computer simulation, and electronic circuits.

J E ENGR 3320 Power, Energy And Polyphase Circuits: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J E ENGR 2300. Fundamental concepts of power and energy; electrical measurements; physical and electrical arrangement of electricl power systems; polyphase circuit theory and calculations; principle elements of electrical systems such as transformers, rotating machines, control, and protective devices, their description and characteristics; elements of industrial power system design.

J E ENGR 3360 Principles Of Electronic Devices: 3 semester hours

Introduction to the solid-state physics of electronic materials and devices, including semiconductors, metals, insulators, diodes and transistors, Crystals growth technology and fundamental properties of crystals. Electronic properties and band structure of electronic materials, and electron transport in semiconductor materials. Fabrication of pn junction diodes, metal-semiconductor junctions, and trnasistors and integratedcircuit chips. Fundamental electrical properties of rectifying diodes and light-emitting diodes, bipolar transistors and field effect transistors. Device physics of diodes and transistors, large-signal electrical behavior and high-frequency properties.

J E ENGR 3370 Electronic Devices And Circuits: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2320. Introduction to semiconductor electronic devices: transistors and diodes. Device electrical DC and high-frequency characteristics. Bipolar transistors, field-effect transistors for analog electronics applications. Transistors fabrication as discrete devices and as integrated-circuit chips. Large-signal analysis of transistor amplifiers: voltage gain, distortion, input resistance and output resistance. Analysis of multitransistor amplifiers: Darlington, Cascode, and coupled-pair configurations. Half-circuit concepts, differential-mode gain, common-mode gain, and differential-to-single-ended conversion. Transistor current sources, active loads, and power-amplifier stages. Applications to operational amplifiers and feedback circuits.

J E ENGR 3510 Signals And Systems: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2300 and J E MATH 3170. Elementary concepts of continuous-time and discrete-time signals and systems. Linear time-invariant (LTI) systems, impulse response, convolution, Fourier series, Fourier transforms, and frequency-domain analysis of LTI systems. Laplace transforms, Z-transforms, and rational function descriptions of LTI systems. Principles of sampling and modulation. Students participate weekly in recitaion sections to develop oral communications skills using class materials.

J E ENGR 3620 Computer Architecture: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J E ENGR 2600. Study of interaction and design philosophy of hardware and software for digital computer systems: Machine organization, data structures, I/O considerations. Comparison of minicomputer architectures.

J E ENGR 4000 Independent Study: 1-3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Senior in Good Standing. Opportunities to acquire experience outside the classroom setting and to work closely with individual members of the faculty. A final report must be submitted to the department. Open as a senior elective only. Hours and credit to be arranged. Credit variable, maximum credit per semester 3 hours. Maximum program total credit 3 hours.

J E ENGR 4050 Reliability And Quality Control: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E MATH 3260 or MATH 1320. An integrated analysis of reliability and quality control function in manufacturing. Statistical process control, analysis, reliability prediction, design, testing, failure analysis and prevention, maintainability, availability, and safety are discussed and related. Qualitative and quantitative aspects of statistical quality control and reliability are introduced in the context of manufacturing.

J E ENGR 4340 Solid State Power Circuits And Applications: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J E ENGR 2320, J E ENGR 3510. Study of the strategies and applications of power control using solid-state semiconductor devices. Survey of generic power electronic converters. Applications to power supplies, motor drives, and consumer electronics. Introduction to power diodes, thyristors, and MOSEFETs.

J E ENGR 4350 Electrical Energy Laboratory: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2330. Experimental studies of principles important in modern electrical energy systems. Topics: power measurement, transformers, batteries, static frequency converters, thermoelectric cooling, solar cells, electrical lighting, induction, commutator, and brushless motors, synchronous machines.

J E ENGR 4360 Energy Alternatives: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 2300, or J M ENGR 3200. This course introduces engineering analyses of the human uses of energy. Both non-renewable (e.g., oil, natural gas, coal, nuclear) and sustainable (e.g., hydropower, solar, wind, biomass) resources are covered. Topics include the engineer's role in harvesting, production, storage, conversion, delivery, and uses of energy. Students will learn system analysis, design, integration, optimization, and operational aspects of selected resources delivery systems, and end uses. Technical content will include site selection, conversion and delivery efficiency calculations, engineering economic analyses, control systems, and energy resource systematic classification. Measure will consist of a mix of homework, quizzes, tests, class participation, and projects.

J E ENGR 4410 Control Systems I: 3 semester hours

Same as J M ENGR 4310. Prerequisites: J E MATH 3170, J E ENGR 2300. Introduction to automatic control concepts. Block diagram representation of single and multiloop systems. Multi-input and multi-output systems. Control system components. Transient and steady-state performance; stability analysis; Routh, Nyquist, Bode, and root locus diagrams. Compensation using lead, lag and lead-lag networks. Synthesis by Bode plots and root-locus diagrams. Introduction to state-variable techniques, state-transition matrix, state-variable feedback.

J E ENGR 4520 Power Systems Analysis: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J E ENGR 3320. Introduction to the modeling and elements of power systems; machines, lines, and loads; load flow methods and applications; short circuit analysis using symmetrical components on symmetrical and unsymmetrical faults; methods of economic operation of power systems and contingency; state estimators, stability, and introduction of the independent system operator.

J E ENGR 4710 Communications Theory And Systems: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E ENGR 3510 and J E MATH 3260. Introduction to the concepts of transmission of information via communication channels. Amplitude and angle modulation for the transmission of continuous-time signals. Analog-to-digital conversion and pulse code modulation. Transmission of digital data. Introduction to random signals and noise and their effects on communication. Optimum detection systems in the presence of noise. Elementary information theory. Overview of various communication technologies such as radio, television, telephone networks, data communication, satellites, optical fiber, and cellular radio.

J E ENGR 4720 Internet Communications: 3 semester hours

This course will introduce and cover the architecture, protocols, security, and quality of service (QoS) of Internet Communications. Starting with the design principles and architecture of the Internet, communication applications such as Voice over IP (VoIP), video conferencing, and presence and instant messaging will be covered. Protocols developed by the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) including IP, TCP, UDP, DNS, SIP, XMPP, and ENUM will be studied. Latest areas of research including the Service Oriented Architecture (SOA) and peer-to-peer (P2P) architectures for Internet Communications will be covered.

J E ENGR 4820 Digital Signal Processing: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J E ENGR 3510. Introduction to alalysis and synthesis of discrete-time linear time-invariant (LTI) systems. Discretetime convolution, discrete-time Fourier transform, Z-transform, rational function discriptions of discrete-time LTI systems. Sampling, analog-to-digital conversion and digital processing of analog signals. Techniques for the design of finite impulse response (FIR) and infinite impulse response (IIR) digital filters. Hardward implementation of digital filters and finiteregister effects. The discrete Fourier transform and the fast Fourier transform (FFT) algorithm.

J E ENGR 4980 Electrical Engineering Design Projects: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Senior standing. Working in teams, students address design tasks assigned by faculty. Each student participates in one or more design projects in a semester. Projects are chosen to emphasize the design process, with the designer choosing one of several paths to a possible result. Collaboration with industry and all divisions of the univesity is encouraged.

Joint Engineering Mathematics Courses

J E MATH 3170 Engineering Mathematics: 4 semester hours

Prerequisite: MATH 2020 or equivalent. The Laplace transform and applications; series solutions of differential equations, Bessel's equation, Legendre's equation, special functions; matrices, eigenvalues, and eigenfunctions; Vector analysis and applications; boundary value problems and spectral representation; Fourier series and Fourier integrals; solution of partial differential equations of mathematical physics.

J E MATH 3260 Probability And Statistics For Engineering: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: MATH 2000. Study of probability and statistics together with engineering applications. Probability and statistics: random variables, distribution functions, density functions, expectations, means, variances, combinatorial probability, geometric probability, normal random variables, joint distribution, independence, correlation, conditional probability, Bayes theorem, the law of large numbers, the central limit theorem. Applications: reliability, quality control, acceptance sampling, linear regression, design and analysis of experiments, estimation, hypothesis testing. Examples are taken from engineering applications. This course is required for electrical and mechanical engineering majors.

Joint Mechanical Engineering Courses

J M ENGR 1413 Introduction To Engineering Design: CAD: 2 semester hours

An introduction to engineering design in the context of mechanical engineering. Students learn the fundamentals of spacial reasoning and graphical representation. Freehand sketching, including pictorial and orthographic views, are applied to the design process. Computer modeling techniques provide accuracy, analysis, and visualization tools necessary for the design of devices and machines. Topics in detailing design for production, including fasteners, dimensioning, tolerancing, and creation of part and assembly drawings are also included.

J M ENGR 1414 Introduction To Engineering Design: Project: 2 semester hours

An introduction to engineering design in the context of mechanical engineering. Students first complete a series of experiments that introduce physical pheonomena related to mechanical engineering. Understanding is achieved by designing and building simple devices and machines. The course proceeds toa design contest in which the students design and build from a kit of parts a more significant machine that competes in a contest held at the end of the course. The course is open to all and is appropriate for anyone interested in mechanical devices, design, and the design process.

J M ENGR 2410 Mechanics Of Deformable Bodies: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: MATH 1900 and ENGR 2310. Normal and shear stresses and strains. Stress-strain diagrams. Hooke's law and elastic energy. Thermal stresses. Stresses in beams, columns, torsional members, and pressure vessels. Elastic deflection of beams and shafts. Statically indeterminate structures. Mohr's circle of stress. Stability concepts.

J M ENGR 3010 Computer Aided Design: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite; J M ENGR 1413. Computer aided design, analysis and optimization of parts and assemblies; solid modeling of complex surfaces, creation of detail drawings, dimensioning and tolerancing; assembly modeling, assembly constraints, interference checking; motion constraints, force and acceleration analysis, thermal analysis; part optimization for weight, strength and thermal characteristics using Unigraphics software.

J M ENGR 3200 Thermodynamics: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: MATH 1900, CHEM 1111 and PHYSICS 2111. Classical thermodynamics; thermodynamic properties; work and heat; first and second laws. Entropy, irreversibility, availability. Application to engineering systems.

J M ENGR 3221 Mechanical Design And Machine Elements: 4 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 1414, J M ENGR 1415, J M ENGR 2410, J E MATH 3170. Provides a thorough overview of the steps in the engineering design process and introduces analytical/quantitative techniques applicable to each step. Topics include recognition of need, specification formulation, concept generation, concept selection, embodiment, and detail design. Includes an introduction to several classes of machine elements such as bearings, gears, belts, and springs. Underlying analytical model of the machine elements are presented along with guidelines about designing and choosing such elements for practical applications. A case study from industry will emphasize how the steps of the design process were done as well as the rational for choosing particular machine elements.

J M ENGR 3250 Material Science For J M ENGR: 4 semester hours

Prerequisites: CHEM 1111. Introduces the chemistry and physics of engineering materials. Emphasis on atomic and molecular interpretation of physical and chemical properties, the relationships between physical and chemical properties, and performance of an engineering material.

J M ENGR 3360 Material Science For J C ENGR: 3 semester hours

Same as J M ENGR 3250, but without the lab. Prerequisite: CHEM 1111. Introduces the chemistry and physics of engineering materials Emphasis on atomic and molecular interpretation of physical a chemical properties, the relationships between physical and chemical properties, and performance of an engineering material.

J M ENGR 3700 Fluid Mechanics: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J E MATH 3170 and ENGR 2320. Fundamental concepts of fluids as continua. Viscosity. Flow field: velocity, vorticity, streamlines. Fluid statics: hydrostatic forces manometers. Conservation of mass and momentum. Incompressible inviscid flow. Dimensional analysis and similitude. Flow in pipes and ducts. Flow measurement. Boundary-layer concepts. Flow in open channels.

J M ENGR 3710 Principles Of Heat Transfer: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3200, J M ENGR 3700 and J E MATH 3170. Introductory treatment of the principles of heat transfer by conduction, convection, or radiation. Mathematical analysis of steady and unsteady conduction along with numerical methods. Analytical and semiempirical methods of forced and natural convection systems. Heat exchangers: LMTD and e-NTU analysis. Boiling and condensation heat transfer. Radiation between blackbody and real surfaces. Radiation network analysis.

J M ENGR 3721 Fluid Mechanics Laboratory: 1 semester hour

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3700. Physical laboratory exercises focusing on fluid properties and flow phenomena covered in J M ENGR 3700. Calibration and use of a variety of equipment; acquisition, processing, and analysis of data by manual as well as automated methods.

J M ENGR 3722 Heat Transfer Laboratory: 1 semester hour

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3721 and J M ENGR 3710. Physical laboratory exercises, including some numerical simulations and computational exercises, focusing on heat-transfer phenomena covered in J M ENGR 3710. Calibration and use of variety of laboratory instrumentation; acquisition, processing, and analysis of data by manual as well as automated methods; training in formal report writing.

J M ENGR 3750 Fluid Control and Power Systems Theory And Practice: 3 semester hours

Prerequisite: J M ENGR 3700. Topics to be covered include: design of hydraulic and pneumatic control and power systems using advanced concepts and analytical tools; analysis of fluid flow through small orifices and between parallel and inclined planes; theory of spool and flapper valves; physical configuration of practical components: pumps, motors, fluid lines and valves, accumulators and storage devices; integration of components into practical systems, development of realistic performance diagrams using MATLAB Symulink; application of performanc diagrams in design and analysis of fluid power systems.

J M ENGR 4000 Independent Study: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Junior standing and consent of faculty advisor. Independent investigation of a mechanical engineering topic of special interest to a student performed under the direction of a faculty member.

J M ENGR 4041 Current Topics In Engineering Design: 1 semester hour

Case studies of engineering failures, class discussion & short written papers are used to illustrate and stress the importance of engineering teamwork, ethics, and professional standards within the mechanical engineering discipline. Working in teams students develop and present a case study on a topic of their choice. Guest lecturers introduce contemporary topics such as product liability, environmental regulations, green design, appropriate technologies, and concurrent engineering.

J M ENGR 4110 Mechanical Engineering Design Project: 4 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3221. Feasibility study of an open-ended, original design or a creative redesign of a mechanical component or system requiring the application of engineering science principles. Feasibility is subject to economic, safety, legal, environmental, ethical, aesthetic, and other constraints in a competitive manufacturing environment. Project teams perform the detailed design and optimization of the concept developed in the feasibility study. Presentations and reports with manufacturing drawings and prototypes are completed by each team.

J M ENGR 4120 Design of Thermal Systems: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Senior Standing. Analysis and design of advanced thermo-fluid systems. Student teams participate in the design process which could involve research, design formulation, codes, standards, engineering economics, a design project report, and formal presentations. Topics include: thermal-fluid systems and components, such as power, heating, and refrigeration systems, pumps, fans, compressors, combustors, turbines, nozzles, coils, heat exchangers and piping.

J M ENGR 4170 Dynamic Response Of Physical Systems: 2 semester hours

Prerequisites: ENGR 2320 and J E MATH 3170, J M ENGR 4170 and J M ENGR 4180 must be taken in the same semester. Free and forced vibration of mechanical systems with lumped inertia, springs, and dampers. Methods of Laplace transform, complex harmonic balance, and Fourier series. Electrical analogs. Introduction to Lagrange's equations of motion and matrix formulations. Transient response of continuous systems by partial differential equations, by rayleigh methods, and by lumped parameters.

J M ENGR 4180 Dynamic Response Laboratory: 1 semester hour

PREREQUISITES: J M ENGR 4170 and J M ENGR 4180 must be taken during the same semester. Laboratory problems focusing on materials covered in J M ENGR 4170.

J M ENGR 4250 Material Selection In Engineering Design: 3 semester hours

PREREQUISITES: Senior standing. Analysis of the scientific bases of material behavior in the light of research contributions of the last 20 years. Development of a rational approach to the selection of materials to meet a wide range of design requirements for conventional and advanced applications. Although emphasis will be placed on mechanical properties, other properties of interest in design will be discussed, e.g., acoustical, optical and thermal.

J M ENGR 4310 Control Systems I: 3 semester hours

Same as J E ENGR 4410. Prerequisites: J E MATH 3170, J E ENGR 2300. Introduction to automatic control concepts. Block diagram representation of single and multi-loop systems. Multi-input and multi-output systems. Control system components. Transient and steady-state performance; stability analysis; Routh, Nyquist, Bode, and root locus diagrams. Compensation using lead, lag, and lead-lag networks. Synthesis by Bode plot plots and root-locus diagrams. Introduction to state-variable techniques, state transition matrix, state-variable feedback.

J M ENGR 4440 Solar Energy: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: J M ENGR 3200, J M ENGR 3700, and J M ENGR 3710. This course will cover the following topics: extraterrestrial solar radiation; solar radiation on the earth's surface; weather bureau data; review of selected toics in heat transfer; methods of solar energy collection including flat panel and concentrating collectors; solar energy storage; transient and long-term solar system and performance.

J M ENGR 4630 Nanotechnology: Concepts And Applications: 3 semester hours

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J M ENGR 4700 Sustainable Environmental Building Systems: 3 semester hours

Sustainable design of building lighting and HVAC systems considering performance, life-cycle cost and downstream environmental impact. Criteria, codes and standards for comfort, air quality, noise/vibration and illumination. Life cycle and other investment methods to integrate energy consumption/conservation, utility rates, initial cost, system/component longevity, maintenance cost and building productivity. Direct and secondary contributions to acid rain, global warming and ozone depletion.

J M ENGR 4810 HVAC Analysis and Design I: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Senior standing. Moist air properties and the psychrometric chart. Classic moist air processes and design procedures for heating and cooling systems. Design of heating, ventilating, and air conditioning systems for indoor environmental comfort and health. Basics of heat transfer in building structures. Solar radiation effects on building heat transfer. Calculation procedures for the analysis of heating and cooling loads in buildings.

J M ENGR 4820 HVAC Analysis and Design II: 3 semester hours

Prerequisites: Senior standing. Energy calculations to estimate the quantity of energy needed to heat and cool building structures. Fundamentals of incompressible flow, basics of centrifugal pump performance, and design procedures for water piping systems. Space air diffuser design to assure that temperatures, humidities, and air velocities within occupied spaces are acceptable. Air duct design and fan analysis for optimally distributing air through building air duct systems. Performance analysis of refrigeration systems, including the effects of pressure losses and heat transfer. Direct contact heat and mass transfer.

J M ENGR 4900 Engineering Project Management: 3 semester hours

Basic fundamentals and advanced concepts of engineering project management applicable to projects and programs, both large and small. Project management skills, techniques, systems, software and application of management science principles will be covered and related to research, engineering, architectural, and construction projects from initial evaluations through approval, design, procurement, construction and startup.

Joseph A. O'Sullivan
Professor and Dean
Ph.D., University of Notre Dame

Bernard J. Feldman
Professor and Associate Dean
Ph.D., Harvard University

Philip V. Bayly
Professor
Ph.D., Duke University

Phillip L. Gould
Professor
Ph.D., Northwestern University

Raimo J. Kakkinen
Professor
Ph.D., California Institute of Technology

Thomas G. Harmon
Professor
Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Mark Jakiela
Professor
Ph.D., University of Michigan

Kenneth Jerina
Professor
D.Sc., Washington University

I. Norman Katz
Professor
Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology

David A. Peters
Professor
Ph.D., Stanford University

Daniel L. Rode
Professor
Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University

Shankar M. L. Sastry
Professor
Ph.D., University of Michigan

Barry E. Spielman
Professor
Ph.D., Syracuse University

Kurt C. Amuedo
Adjunct Instructor
M.E., Washington University

Carl A. Baggett
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., University of Missouri-Rolla

Stephen W. Bannes
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Southwest Baptist University

Warren Bergquist
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Kenneth Berry
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Virginia Tech

Thomas L. Bever
Adjunct Instructor
B.S., Washington University

Albert Black
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., University of Minnesota

Thomas P. Collins
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Gary Crawford
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Fontbonne University

William K. Dick
Adjunct Instructor
M.E.E., University of Missouri-Columbia

Abdelkader Ferhi
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Washington University

Niloufar Ghoreishi
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Washington University

Handford Gross
Adjunct Instructor
B.S., Washington University

Paul Groszewski
Adjunct Instructor and Advisor
M.S., Washington University

Robert Hooper
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Alan B. Johnston
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Lehigh University

Thomas P. Jolley
Adjunct Instructor
B.S., University of Missouri-Columbia

William S. Kankolenski, P.L.S
Adjunct Instructor
B.S., Ferris State University

Mary Malast
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Washington University

Dwight C. Look, Jr.
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., University of Oklahoma

Shawn Leight
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., University of Wisconsin at Madison

David A. Kuefler
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Kenneth E. Krause
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Washington University

Philip 'Sean' Key
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Gholam H. Masoumy
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Washington University

Gregory L. Mayhew
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., University of Southern California

Jeffrey Mitchell
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Gary Moore
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., University of Missouri-Rolla

Paul John Nauert
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Purdue University

Arye Nehorai
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Stanford University

Emir Osmanagic
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Robert Pine
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University

Robert J. Rauschenbach
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., University of Missouri-Rolla

Frederick Roos
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., University of Michigan

Joseph L. Schwenk
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., University of Missouri-Rolla

Karl Spuhl
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., St. Louis University

Michael C. Wendl
Adjunct Instructor
Ph.D., Washington University

Frank Wilson
Adjunct Instructor
M.S., Washington University