Egr 150 Estimation Homework Cpcc

Background

Engineering Pathways is a joint project of the NC Community College System and the University of NC engineering programs focused on developing the pathways for students to begin engineering studies at a community college and then transfer as seamlessly as possible to one of the UNC engineering programs.  The Engineering Pathways group, including 31 NC Community College System participants worked together to develop an articulation agreement that supports an Associate in Engineering designed specifically to meet prerequisite requirements of the University of NC engineering programs.

1 Uniform Articulation Agreement Between The University of North Carolina Baccalaureate Engineering Programs and North Carolina Community College System Associate in Engineering Programs; Uniform Articulation Agreement Link (11/2017).

Overview

The Associate in Engineering (AE) program combines General Education, English, Mathematics, Natural Science, and Pre-Major Engineering courses.  These courses then transfer into a University of NC engineering program.   The major course of studies are directed at Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering.  However, the AE program is not limited to these fields, and can accommodate any type of engineering discipline the student wants to proceed into that is offered at University of NC engineering programs. The student is recommended to speak with the Program Chair before enrolling in any AE courses to determine their optimum academic direction.

Degree Awarded

The Associate in Engineering Degree is awarded by the College upon completion of this program.

Course Planning

The Associate in Engineering Degree is a predominantly Math and Physics contingent program.  This type of program requires students to complete these core math and physics courses enabling them to enroll in higher level courses.  The student’s math readiness will determine their graduation date and course schedule.  The two preferred course of studies listed below outlines two math readiness scenarios.  These course of studies can be modified to accommodate transfer or situational students.  In addition, the engineering disciplines shown below summarizes the recommended course planning sheets for the student’s tentative engineering direction.  Students should speak with the AE Program Chair before enrolling in either track to ensure appropriate prerequisites are in place.

Pre-Major Courses Offered (Summer, Fall, Spring)

(links will open to description and all available sections for course listed)

EGR 150 – Introduction to Engineering

DFT 170 – Engineering Graphics

EGR 220 – Engineering Statics

Fall 2018

Spring 2019

EGR 150 – Introduction to Engineering (8 Sections)

DFT 170 – Engineering Graphics (3 Sections)

EGR 220 – Engineering Statics (1 Section)

EGR 212 – Logic System Design I (1 Section)

EGR 150 – Introduction to Engineering (8 Sections)

DFT 170 – Engineering Graphics (3 Sections)

EGR 220 – Engineering Statics (1 Section)

EGR 212 - Logic System Design I (1 Section)

Summer 2019

EGR 150 – Introduction to Engineering (TBD)

DFT 170 – Engineering Graphics (TBD)

More Information

Program Chair
Dr. Jacob Garbini
jacob.garbini@cpcc.edu
704.330.6204

Click here to Get Started Today!

Courses

EGR 120. Engineering and Design Graphics. 3.0 Credits. Class-2.0. Clinical-0.0. Lab-2.0. Work-0.0

This course introduces the graphical tools for engineering and design communications. Emphasis is placed upon selecting the appropriate methods and tools and conveying ideas using sketches, orthographic views and projections, and computer graphics applications. Upon completion, students should be able to communicate essential features or two-dimensional and three-dimensional objects using the proper tools and methods.

EGR 125. Appl Software for Tech. 2.0 Credits. Class-1.0. Clinical-0.0. Lab-2.0. Work-0.0

This course introduces personal computer software and teaches students how to customize the software for technical applications. Emphasis is placed on the use of common office applications software programs such as spreadsheets, word processing, graphics, and internet access. Upon completion, students should be able to demonstrate competency in using applications software to solve technical problems and communicate the results in text and graphical formats.

EGR 150. Intro to Engineering. 2.0 Credits. Class-1.0. Clinical-0.0. Lab-2.0. Work-0.0

This course is an overview of the engineering profession. Topics include goal setting and career assessment, ethics, public safety, the engineering method and design process, written and oral communication, interpersonal skills and team building, and computer applications. Upon completion, students should be able to understand the engineering process, the engineering profession, and utilize college resources to meet their educational goals.

Corequisites: Take MAT 171, MAT 172, or MAT 271


EGR 212. Logic System Design I. 3.0 Credits. Class-3.0. Clinical-0.0. Lab-0.0. Work-0.0

This course provides an introduction to digital circuits and analysis. Topics include Boolean Algebra; mixed logic; design of combinational circuits; introduction to sequential systems; and MSI building blocks. Upon completion, students should be able to analyze and design digital circuits and systems.

Prerequisites: Take EGR 150, MAT 271, and PHY 251


EGR 220. Engineering Statics. 3.0 Credits. Class-3.0. Clinical-0.0. Lab-0.0. Work-0.0

This course introduces the concepts of engineering based on forces in equilibrium. Topics include concentrated forces, distributed forces, forces due to friction, and inertia as they apply to machines, structures, and systems. Upon completion, students should be able to solve problems which require the ability to analyze systems of forces in static equilibrium.

Prerequisites: Take EGR 150, and PHY 251
Corequisites: Take MAT 272


EGR 228. Intro to Solid Mechanics. 3.0 Credits. Class-3.0. Clinical-0.0. Lab-0.0. Work-0.0

This course provides an introduction to engineering theory of deformable solids and applications. Topics include stress and deformation resulting from axial, torsion, and bending loads; shear and moment diagrams; Mohr's circle of stress; and strain and buckling of columns. Upon completion, students should be able to analyze solids subject to various forces and design systems using a variety of materials.

Prerequisites: Take EGR 220


EGR 250. Statics/Strength of Mater. 5.0 Credits. Class-4.0. Clinical-0.0. Lab-3.0. Work-0.0

This course includes vector analysis, equilibrium of force systems, friction, sectional properties, stress/strain, and deformation. Topics include resultants and components of forces, moments and couples, free-body diagrams, shear and moment diagrams, trusses, frames, beams, columns, connections, and combined stresses. Upon completion, students should be able to analyze simple structures.

Prerequisites: Take MAT 121 or MAT 171 Minimum grade C


0 thoughts on “Egr 150 Estimation Homework Cpcc

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *