Associate in Science Degree
Download PDFThis program prepares students for transfer, as juniors, into baccalaureate engineering programs, including civil, mechanical, chemical, electrical, aerospace, petroleum, industrial, and nuclear engineering. Two High School Mathematics Courses or their equivalent, and one year of a laboratory science are required. Chemistry and Physics are recommended.
Goal 1 To prepare graduates to successfully transfer to a fouryear institution in a related field of study
 Graduates of the program will transfer will full junior level status to a fouryear institution in a related field of study.
Goal 2 To prepare graduates to effectively use technology to collect, analyze and display data as well as problem solve
 Students will access transducers and computer hardware to collect data.
 Students will analyze and read the information from computer software packages.
 Students will interpret and discuss the said results.
 Students will develop project proposals, including cost analysis, drawing and specifications, constructions and presentations.
Goal 3. To prepare students to develop scientific documentation skills necessary for engineering programs
 Students will maintain lab records handwritten and/or electronically.
 Students apply a qualitative and scientific approach to problem solving.
 Students demonstrate techniques for the creation, retrieval and graphic analysis of scientific databases.
Goal 4. The student will work as part of a group to complete laboratory assignments and projects
 Students will demonstrate their ability to function effectively within a group.
 Students will demonstrate the ability to interact with the members of the group in a give and take manner.
 Students will demonstrate an ability to respect diverse opinions within the group and effectively compromise to develop workable solutions.
Goal 5. Enable students to develop analytical problem solving skills
 Students will develop theoretical hypotheses, collect experimental data and reach logical conclusions as to why some discrepancies exist for a variety of problems from the sciences.
Goal 6. To prepare students to communicate effectively in the field of Engineering Science.
 In their lab based computing and science classes students will be part of a group and write laboratory reports.
 In their programming course students will write appropriately documented programs.
 Students will make oral presentations as required in Engineering Science courses.
Goal 7. To prepare students to demonstrate information literacy.
 Students will use traditional and contemporary information technology.
 Students will identify, access, and appropriately use authoritative sources of information.
Total Credit Hours: 66  67
First Semester
CF100 College Foundations SeminarCredits: 1.0
This course is an opportunity for students to develop the skills necessary to be successful in college. Students learn the importance of the facultystudent and advisoradvisee relationship, develop time management techniques, apply effective study skill techniques, recognize the implications of living in a diverse society, utilize college resources, and explore career and transfer requirements. Collaborative projects are included. Students matriculated in a degree program must take this course in their first term of study.
CH141 General Chemistry 1Credits: 4.0
This course introduces to the field of chemistry for science and engineering students. Topics include dimensional analysis, stoichiometry, periodicity, atomic structure and bonding, the states of matter, solutions, and acid and base concepts. The laboratory exercises exemplify chemical principles and develop individual problemsolving abilities. The laboratory experience includes preparation of the laboratory report and notebook. Prerequisites: High School Chemistry; and an appropriate Mathematics Placement test result, or MA121 Fundamentals of College Mathematics 1, or MA139 College Algebra or a corequisite of MA125 College Algebra and Trigonometry.
CI130 Programming in C++Credits: 3.0
This course provides a comprehensive study of C++ with an emphasis on sound structured programming principles, good style, and topdown method of program design. It covers the designing, coding, executing, and debugging of C++ programs to solve problems in a variety of fields. Corequisite: CI110 Principles of Programming or ES151 Introduction to Engineering.
EN101 English 1: CompositionCredits: 3.0
EN101 English 1: Composition C3 Cr3
This course focuses on several kinds of writingselfexpressive, informative, and argumentative/persuasive, and others. A minimum of five essay compositions are required. The course emphasizes the composition of clear, correct, and effective prose required in a variety of professions and occupations.Prerequisites: The required developmental reading (DS051 Essential Reading & Study Skills, or SL115 ESL4: Advanced Reading), and/or writing courses (EN099 Introduction to College English or SL116 ESL4: Advanced Composition) or permission of the instructor or designee.
ES151 Introduction to EngineeringCredits: 2.0
This is an introductory course designed to meet the needa of Engineering Science students. The course provides a look at the various fields of engineering. Topics include, engineering majors and professions, computer literacy for engineers, working in a team setting, use of practical engineering tools, and engineering ethics.
MA151 Calculus 1Credits: 4.0
This is the first in a sequence of three courses in calculus. Topics include limits and continuity, differentiation of algebraic and trigonometric functions, and indefinite and definite integration. Applications are included. Prerequisite: An appropriate placement test result or MA150 Precalculus.
Physical Education ElectiveCredits: 0.5
Take any Physical Education Course
Second Semester
Social Science Elective (a)Credits: 3.0
AN101 Biological Anthropology, BM101 Survey of Economics, HI101 History of Civilization 1, PS101 American National Government, GE101 Essentials of World Geography or SO101 Introduction to Sociology.
EN102 English 2: Ideas and Values in LiteratureCredits: 3.0
This course encourages a deeper understanding of human nature and the human condition through the study of ideas and values expressed in imaginative literature. Emphasis is placed on the use and development of critical thinking and language skills. Libraryoriented research is required. Prerequisite: EN101 English 1: Composition or EN106 English 1: Composition and Reading.
ES175 Engineering Science DesignCredits: 3.0
This course covers project proposal writing, project costing, drawing preparation and project specification, group dynamics, and making a product. The course practicum may include assignment to a practicing engineer. Required for Engineering Science students after completing the equivalent of one fulltime semester. Prerequisite: ES161 Introduction to Engineering & Science.
MA152 Calculus 2Credits: 4.0
This is the second in a sequence of three courses in calculus. Topics include the integration of trigonometric functions, the differentiation and integration of the inverse trigonometric functions, further techniques in integration, L’Hopital’s Rule, improper integrals, and infinite series. Applications are included. Prerequisite: MA151 Calculus 1.
PH261 Engineering Physics 1Credits: 4.0
This is a calculusbased physics course for mathematics, physics, and engineering students. Topics include translational motion, particle dynamics, work and energy, momentum and impulse, rotational kinematics, rigid body motion, gravitation, vibrational motion, wave motion, and acoustics. Prerequisites: MA151 Calculus 1.
Physical Education ElectiveCredits: 0.5
Take any Physical Education Course
Third Semester
ES271 Engineering StaticsCredits: 3.0
This calculusbased course uses the vector approach to deal with the threedimensional resolution of forces and moments on rigid bodies in equilibrium, centroids, moments of inertia, and virtual work. Prerequisites: MA152 Calculus 2, and PH261 Engineering Physics 1.
Restricted Elective (b)Credits: 4.0
CT151 Surveying 1, ES291Electrical Circuits 1, BI141 General Biology 1, CH142 General Chemistry 2 Refer to specific student option.
MA253 Calculus 3Credits: 4.0
This is the third in a sequence of three courses in calculus for students intending to transfer to programs requiring a thorough background in calculus. Topics include polar and space coordinates multiple integration, partial differentiation, and the algebra and calculus of vectors. Applications are included. Prerequisite: MA152 Calculus 2.
PH262 Engineering Physics 2Credits: 4.0
This calculusbased physics course in electricity, magnetism, geometrical optics, and physics optics is for mathematics, physics, and engineering students. Topics include Coulomb’s Law, the electric field, potential, capacitance, Ohm’s Law, DC circuits, the magnetic field, charged particle ballistics, induced EMF, inductance, Maxwell’s Equations, alternating current circuits, geometrical optics, and physical optics. Prerequisites: MA152 Calculus 2; PH261 Engineering Physics 1.
Physical Education ElectiveCredits: 0.5
Take any Physical Education Course
Fourth Semester
MA260 Differential EquationsCredits: 3.0
This course introduces the concepts and theory of ordinary differential equations. Topics include existence and uniqueness of solutions, and separable, homogenous, exact, and linear differential equations. Methods involving integrating factors, undetermined coefficients, and variation of parameters, power series, numerical approximation, and systems of differential equations using differential operators are covered. Applications are drawn from geometry, chemistry, biology, and physics. Prerequisite: MA152 Calculus 2. (Spring Semester only)
ES272 Engineering DynamicsCredits: 3.0
This calculusbased course uses the vector approach to deal with kinematics and kinetics of particles and rigid bodies. Prerequisites: MA253 Calculus 3 and ES271 Engineering Statics.
Social Science Elective (a)Credits: 3.0
AN101 Biological Anthropology, BM101 Survey of Economics, HI101 History of Civilization 1, PS101 American National Government, GE101 Essentials of World Geography or SO101 Introduction to Sociology.
Restricted Elective (c)Credits: 3.0  4.0
ES292 Electrical Circuits 2, ES261 Mechanics of Materials, ES281 Thermodynamics, BI142 General Biology 2, MA280 Linear Algebra, PH265Modern Physics & Thermodynamics, CH142 General Chemistry 2 Refer to specific student option.
Restricted Elective (c)Credits: 3.0  4.0
ES292 Electrical Circuits 2, ES261 Mechanics of Materials, ES281 Thermodynamics, BI142 General Biology 2, MA280 Linear Algebra, PH265Modern Physics & Thermodynamics, CH142 General Chemistry 2 Refer to specific track layout.
Physical Education ElectiveCredits: 0.5
Take any Physical Education Course
(a) AN101 Biological Anthropology, BM101 Survey of Economics, HI101 History of Civilization 1, PS101 American National Government, GE101 Essentials of World Geography or SO101 Introduction to Sociology.
(b) CT151 Surveying 1, ES291Electrical Circuits 1, BI141 General Biology 1, CH142 General Chemistry 2 (4.0 Cr)
(c) ES292 Electrical Circuits 2, ES261 Mechanics of Materials, ES281 Thermodynamics, BI142 General Biology 2, MA280 Linear Algebra, PH265Modern Physics & Thermodynamics, CH142 General Chemistry 2
Student transfer options:
Mechanical Engineering student option (66 Credits) 

Civil Engineering student option (66 Credits) 

Electrical Engineering student option (6667 Credits) 

Environmental Engineering student option (66 Credits) 
