Appendix 8: Curricula Vitae for Part-Time Faculty Appendix 1




НазваниеAppendix 8: Curricula Vitae for Part-Time Faculty Appendix 1
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EMET 311 – Spatial Analysis and Advanced CAD

Standard Course Outline (Updated: Fall 2004)

Catalog Description:

311: Spatial Analysis and Advanced CAD

(3 credits). Spatial relations of points, lines, and solids with engineering applications; laboratory emphasis placed on CAD and parametric analysis.

Course prerequisites: EGT 101 and EGT 102

Goals of the Course:

Spatial Analysis and Advanced CAD is a required course for junior-level students who entered the Electro-Mechanical Engineering Technology baccalaureate degree program with a background in electrical engineering technology. The purpose of this course is to provide students in technology with graphical language skills to solve technical problems in spatial analysis and advanced topics in engineering graphics using CAD. Skills are learned by applying design techniques to working drawing problems using commercially-available computer software--creating complete, concise, and accurate communications using detail and assembly drawings from three-dimensional representations of objects.

Relationship to EMET Program Outcomes:

EMET 311 contributes to the following EMET program outcomes:

  • Students should be able to apply the engineering design process to solve open-ended problems. (Outcome 8)

  • Students should be able to effectively communicate their ideas and solutions orally, in writing, and graphically. (Outcome 10)

Performance Measures:

The specific performance measures for this course supporting the program outcomes are:

Outcome 8:

  • Students will select commercially available components from suitable vendor catalogs to solve an open-ended design problem defined by a product specification.

  • Students will systematically determine dimensions and tolerances using a trade-off analysis of manufacturing processes to solve an open-ended design problem to minimize the fabrication cost of custom manufactured parts.

  • Outcome 10:

  • Students will produce working drawings, consistent with ANSI Y14 standards, of their solution to a design problem using CAD software.

  • Students will prepare a design report using word processing software that details what approach they used, how they implemented their process, and why they succeeded in solving a design problem.

  • Students will describe their design methodology to the class using visual aids to demonstrate that their solution satisfies the problem specification.

Suggested Texts:

Since the goals of this course may be met using various commercial CAD software, no single text covers all approaches. The following are suitable references for this course:

  • ASME Y14.3-2003, Multiview and Sectional View Drawings, American Society of Mechanical Engineers

  • ASME Y14.5M-1994, Dimensioning and Tolerancing, American Society of Mechanical Engineers

  • ASME Y14.41-2003, Digital Product Definition Data Practices, American Society of Mechanical Engineers

  • Bethune, Engineering Graphics with AutoCAD 2002, Prentice-Hall

  • Earle, Graphics for Engineers with AutoCAD 2002, Prntice-Hall

  • Lawry, I-DEAS Student Guide, McGraw-Hill

  • Lueptow & Minbiole, Graphic Concepts with SolidWorks 2000, Prentice-Hall

  • Rawls & Hagen, AutoLISP Programming - Principles and Techniques, Goodheart-Willcox

  • Shih, Parametric Modeling with Mechanical Desktop 6, SDC Publications

  • Toogood, Pro/Engineer Tutorial, Schroff Development Corp. Publications

Prerequisites by Topic:

Students are expected to have the following topical knowledge upon entering this course:

  • Fundamentals of theoretical graphics

  • Orthographic projection techniques including sectional and auxiliary views

  • Dimensioning and annotation

  • CAD literacy in creating, modifying and documenting drawings

Course Topics:

Coverage times shown in parentheses are only suggestions for five contact hours per week split between one hour of lecture and four hours of lab.

Note - One hour as indicated here represents one 50-minute class.

  1. Multiview projections (15 hours)

  2. Dimensioning, tolerancing and specifications (15 hours)

  3. Working drawings and document control (20 hours)

  4. 3D Modeling (15 hours)

  5. Examinations and projects (10 hours)

Computer Use:

Each student will prepare class assignments using a commercial CAD package at an individual workstation.

Laboratory Exercises:

Laboratory investigations of the following would be appropriate for this course:

  • Measure geometry of components using a scale or calipers

  • Sketch pictorial views and orthographic views on graph paper

  • Create multiview orthographic projections including sectional and auxiliary views

  • Create, modify and document two-dimensional working drawings

  • Annotate working drawings with notes, symbols, dimensions, a titleblock and a parts list

  • Create and modify three-dimensional feature based models of parts

  • Create, modify and animate three-dimensional motion constrained assemblies




Required Equipment:

The following is the minimum equipment required to conduct this course:

  • Computer workstation with CAD software

  • Network printer

  • Internet access

  • Machinist scale or dial calipers




Course Grading:

Course grading policies are left to the discretion of the individual instructor.

Library Usage:

Students should be encouraged to use technical resources from the library, found on the internet or supplied by vendor catalogs in preparation of class assignments to enhance students’ research skills. Oral reports should be incorporated in this class to enhance students’ presentation skills.

Course Assessment

The following may be useful methods for assessing the success of this course in achieving the intended outcomes listed above:

  • Outcome 8: Project demonstration of comprehensive solutions to problem statements.

  • Outcome 8 & 10: Traditional exams and laboratory exercises covering course material.

  • Outcome 10: Portfolio documentation of assignments rated using communication rubrics.




Course Coordinator:

Terry Speicher, Assistant Professor of Engineering, Berks Campus, tls20@psu.edu
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