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Program Educational Objectives

  • Mastery of the basic principles of science and engineering science that underlie modern chemical and biological technologies

  • Creative application of this mastery of basic principles to the solution of problems in a broad range of career paths

  • Appreciation of the broader context of environmental, social, safety and economic issues that affect their decisions, and highest standards of ethical practice

  • Ability to communicate effectively, both orally and in writing

  • Recognition of and commitment to the importance of continued self-improvement and the ability to engage in lifelong learning

Course 10 Student Outcomes

  1. The ability to apply basic mathematics, physics, chemistry and biology that underlie the practice of modern technology.

  2. The ability to apply the engineering sciences of mass and energy balances, thermodynamics of physical and chemical equilibria, and heat, mass and momentum transfer that underlie the analysis and design of process engineering components.

  3. The ability to apply science and engineering in the analysis and evaluation of process engineering components and systems.

  4. The ability to accomplish basic design and optimization of process components and systems.

  5. An understanding of the molecular structure and interactions and how these parameters influence macroscopic properties.

  6. The ability to plan experimental research and carry through with the collection and evaluation of experimental data.

  7. An understanding of basic engineering economics and the ability to apply economic principles to the design and optimization of process engineering systems.

  8. The ability to express ideas and positions clearly and concisely, both orally and in writing.

  9. An understanding of the social and cultural context of their work, and the associated ethical responsibilities of professional engineering.

  10. An appreciation of the importance of safety and environmental aspects in the design and operation of process engineering systems.

  11. A facility in self-education required to tackle a novel problem.

  12. The ability to work effectively in a professional team

  13. The ability to use computers in problem solving and basic facility in the use of available software applications.

Course 10B Student Outcomes

  1. The ability to apply basic mathematics, physics, chemistry and biology that underlie the practice of modern technology.

  2. The ability to apply the engineering sciences of mass and energy balances, thermodynamics of physical and chemical equilibria, and heat, mass and momentum transfer that underlie the analysis and design of process engineering components.

  3. The ability to apply science and engineering in the analysis and evaluation of process engineering components and systems.

  4. The ability to accomplish basic design and optimization of process components and systems.

  5. A working knowledge of advanced biology and an understanding of the chemical nature of biological processes.

  6. The ability to plan experimental research and carry through with the collection and evaluation of experimental data.

  7. An understanding of basic engineering economics and the ability to apply economic principles to the design and optimization of process engineering systems.

  8. The ability to express ideas and positions clearly and concisely, both orally and in writing.

  9. An understanding of the social and cultural context of their work, and the associated ethical responsibilities of professional engineering.

  10. An appreciation of the importance of safety and environmental aspects in the design and operation of process engineering systems.

  11. A facility in self-education required to tackle a novel problem.

  12. The ability to work effectively in a professional team

  13. The ability to use computers in problem solving and basic facility in the use of available software applications.

Course 10ENG Student Outcomes

  1. The ability to apply basic mathematics, physics, chemistry and biology that underlie the practice of modern technology.

  2. The ability to apply the engineering sciences of mass and energy balances, thermodynamics of physical and chemical equilibria, and heat, mass and momentum transfer that underlie the analysis and design of engineering components and processes.

  3. The ability to apply science and engineering in the analysis and evaluation of engineering components and systems.

  4. The ability to accomplish basic design and optimization of engineering components and systems.

  5. An understanding of the molecular structure and interactions and how these parameters influence macroscopic systems and processes.

  6. The ability to plan experimental research and carry through with the collection and evaluation of experimental data.

  7. The ability to apply disciplinary principles to multidisciplinary problem-solving in areas such as energy, biomedicine, materials and the environment.

  8. The ability to express ideas and positions clearly and concisely, both orally and in writing.

  9. An understanding of the social, cultural and economic context of their work, and the associated ethical responsibilities of professional engineering.

  10. An appreciation of the importance of safety and environmental aspects in the design and operation of engineering systems.

  11. A facility in self-education required to tackle a novel problem.

  12. The ability to work effectively in a professional team

  13. The ability to use computers in problem solving and basic facility in the use of available software applications.

Academic year September 2012 – June 2013

 
Course Enrollment Graduates
10 101 27
10B 96 35
10ENG 8 1