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The following suggested sequence of study is for new full-time students starting the program Fall 2022. Part-time students should visit with a program advisor for a modified sequence of study.
When registering for classes refer to Self-Service > Student Planning to view your specific program requirements, your progress, and ensure proper registration. See Registering for Credit Classes for registration information and instructions.
Courses and costs are subject to change. See what's included in the cost calculation.
Course Descriptions: Show All | Hide All
This course explores technology systems and manufacturing processes using the methodology of project-based engineering problem solving. Learning activities explore a variety of engineering disciplines and address the social and political consequences of technological change.
Lecture Hours: 16
Lab Hours: 64
This course presents basic concepts of electricity and electronics and the application of these concepts to direct current circuits. This course assumes no previous knowledge of electricity or electronics. An understanding of algebra is required.
Pre/Co-requisite(s): A minimum grade of D- in MAT-504.
This course presents basic concepts of electricity and electronics and the application of these concepts to alternating current circuits. This course is a continuation of the DC Electricity course. An understanding of algebra is required.
Pre/Co-requisite(s): A minimum grade of D- in ELT-290 or MAT-504.
This course provides the student with introductory knowledge, skills in use of tools, and components by mechanics.
This course provides students with information required to understand industrial safety issues and procedures. Studies include job hazard awareness, lock-out/tag-out, egress, fire extinguishers, OSHA 10, material handling, and Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labeling of Chemicals (SDS Sheets).
This course presents algebraic concepts, trigonometric concepts and problem solving as applied to electronics. Specific topics included are: algebraic mathematical operations, equations manipulation and solving, quadratic equations, systems of equations, determinants and matrixes, special products and factoring, graphing, trigonometric functions, solutions of triangles, exponents and radicals, complex number systems and elements of plane vectors.
Prerequisite(s): MAT-063 or appropriate placement score.
The first in a calculus sequence, this course covers topics including functions and their graphs, limits, derivatives, applications of the derivative, and integrals.
Lecture Hours: 64
Prerequisite(s): A minimum grade of C- in MAT-128 or MAT-134 or appropriate placement scores (ACT: 27; COMPASS TRIGONOMETRY: 51-100).
An introduction to drafting fundamentals including: two-dimensional, orthographic, and sectional. Auxiliary and pictorial; electronic symbols, devices, circuitry and systems, using CAD.
Prerequisite(s): A minimum grade of D- in EGT-108 or EGT-140.
This course will introduce hands-on technical drawing and computer-aided drafting and design. Basic drawing tools and computer hardware, software and file management will be discussed. Basic manual drawing and two-dimensional engineering CAD drawing creation will be covered. Various editing techniques in CAD will be examined. Manual drawings will be created; CAD drawings will be created, edited and plotted.
Pre/Co-requisite(s): A minimum grade of D- in CSC-110, or EGT-108, or EGT-410. For non-majors, a student with basic computer proficiency can be enrolled with instructor consent.
This course is an introduction to operational amplifiers and their uses. This course provides the foundation for advanced courses in electronics circuit and systems by teaching the operating characteristics of operational amplifiers and circuit design using those devices.
This course is an introduction to electronic devices and their uses. This course provides the foundation for advanced courses in electronics circuit and systems by teaching the operating characteristics of electronic devices and circuit design using those devices.
Prerequisite(s): A minimum grade of D- in ELT-291.
Pre/Co-requisite(s): A minimum grade of D- in MAT-154.
This course introduces students to Visual C and LabView programming languages. The objective of this course is to provide students with the understanding of high level programming languages and programming techniques used in problem solving.
This course presents logarithms as applied to electronics; number systems for computers, Boolean algebra, mapping and statistics as used in the electronic industry.
This course introduces students to the oral communication process and how it affects human interaction There will be an emphasis on developing interpersonal, small group, and public speaking skills. Students will be involved in activities that provide opportunity for the understanding and improvement of their oral communication skills.
This course provides students with knowledge and understanding of digital logic circuit design and operation using integrated circuits. Some topics included are combinatorial logic circuits, flip-flops, arithmetic circuits, counters, registers, and logic families, with an introduction to hardware and applied C programming of Microcontrollers.
Prerequisite(s): A minimum grade of D- in ELT-322 and ELT-600.
This course teaches applied logic through work with electronic circuitry, which students also construct and test for functionality.
Human Relations is the study of self and social behavior. Emphasis is placed on the understanding and application of social science theories and research for the development of effective interpersonal and organizational relationships.
This course provides an introduction to the study of behavior and mental processes with emphasis in such areas as learning, cognition, motivation, personality, behavioral disorder, therapy, and social influence. An understanding of the impact of both theoretical perspectives and experimental evidence on the formulation of the science of human behavior is also stressed. Psychological theories and principles are utilized to explain and predict behavior.
Lecture Hours: 48
This course surveys the basic principles, concepts, and research findings of social life from small groups to societies. The course examines a range of sociological explanations for the various forms of social behaviors and establishes a basis for reflection and further study in the field.
Calculations are based on 2022–2023 resident tuition and fees and course fees.
Course Cost Calculation: $210 × course credits + course fee (if applicable).
Total Tuition + Course Fees Calculation: Sum of tuition and course fees for all courses for the term.
Remaining course fees after the Last-Dollar Scholarship is applied: Remaining course fees after tuition has been subtracted.
The cost of books: Visit the Hawkeye Bookstore to determine the cost of books.
Additional program costs: Some programs have additional costs such as tools, equipment, supplies, uniforms, exam fees, and background screenings. Visit with your faculty advisor for more information.
Non-resident tuition and fees or international student costs.
Buchanan Hall 126
Email Natasha Ceaser
Schedule an appointment Natasha Ceaser
Bremer Hall 143
Email Steve Novak
Buchanan Hall 128
Email Connie Smith
Butler Hall 131A
Email Dave Grunklee