FR: University Curriculum Committee




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Ogden College Curriculum Committee ____2/07/2008_______


University Curriculum Committee ___2/28/08________________


University Senate ___________________


Attachment: Bibliography, Library Resources Form, Course Inventory Form


Bibliography of Sources


CE 341 UK-Fluid Thermal Science


Irfan A. Khan (1987). Fluid Mechanics. Holt, Rinehart & Winston: New York, NY.

Kenneth Wark (1977). Thermodynamics. McGraw-Hill: New York, NY.

Pijush K. Kundu (2002). Fluid Mechanics. Academic: San Diego, CA.

Richard Edwin, Claus Borgnakke, and Gordon John Van Wylen (1998). Fundamentals of Thermodynamics. Wiley: New York, NY.

Stephen M. Richardon (1989). Fluid Mechanics. Hemisphere Pub.: New York, NY.


Proposal Date: 12/07/2007


Ogden College of Science & Engineering

Department of Engineering

Proposal to Create a New Course

(Action Item)


Contact Person: Shane Palmquist, shane.palmquist@wku.edu, 745-2919


1. Identification of proposed course:


Course prefix (subject area) and number: CE 342

Course title: WKU-Fluid Thermal Science

Abbreviated course title: WKU-Fluid Thermal Science

1.4 Credit hours and contact hours: 4

1.5 Type of course: L

1.6 Prerequisites: MATH 227, and EM 221 or EM 222

1.7 Course catalog listing:


Conservation of fluid mass and momentum, forces in fluids, pipe flow, fluid measurements, pump systems, hydrodynamic drag, open channel flow, and introduction to thermodynamics. Students may not earn credit for both CE 341 and CE 342.


2. Rationale:


Reason for developing the proposed course:


Students in the civil engineering program are required to obtain 16 credit hours in the major from University of Kentucky (UK) faculty members via ITV courses. For the new iCAP system used by the Office of the Registrar for verification of degree completion, each UK ITV course must have a unique course number so that the system can track the total number of ITV credits obtained.


This course replaces ME 362 Thermal Fluid Science, which is being deleted. CE 342 adds emphasis to fluids with an introduction to thermodynamics. This is a required course for all students majoring in civil engineering.


Projected enrollment in the proposed course:


Approximately 30 per year based on current enrollment figures.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses now offered by the department:


Shares some topics (but at a more elementary level) with CE 462, Hydraulic Engineering Systems. CE 462 is a project course more aimed at design while this class will not include a major project, and will be aimed at fluid fundamentals.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses offered in other departments:


There is some slight overlap of topics with GEOG 427 Water Resources.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses offered in other institutions:


This class is very similar to classes offered at most universities that offer a civil engineering degree. It is identical to CE 341 Fluid Mechanics I offered at UK. It is also similar to CE 370 Engineering Hydraulics taught at the University of Louisville.


3. Discussion of proposed course:


Course objectives:

Students should be able to:


Apply the fundamental conservation equations to practical problems

Determine forces in static and moving fluids

Understand fluid friction in real fluids

Determine flows and pressures in simple pipe networks

Analyze simple pumping systems and select proper pumps

Calculate uniform flow in open channels

Apply Bernoulli’s equation to simple flow situation

Calculate drag on objects with simple geometries

Determine a proper set of dimensionless parameters governing a physical phenomenon

Understand thermodynamic properties of fluids and engine cycles


Content outline:


Fluid properties

Hydrostatics and buoyancy

Governing equations and the conservation of mass and momentum

Dimensional analysis and hydraulic similarity

Flow resistance and velocity distributions

Pipe flow

Pumps and pump systems

Uniform flow in open channels

Thermodynamic property tables and engine cycles


Student expectations and requirements:


Grades will be based on homework assignments, in-class exams, and a limited number of lab reports.


Tentative texts and course materials:


Cruise, James F., Sherif, Mohsen H., and Singh, Vijay P. (2007) Elementary Hydraulics, Nelson a Division of Thomson Canada, Toronto, Canada, 560 pp., ISBN: 0-534-49483-8.


Handouts covering thermodynamics will be provided to students.


4. Resources:


Library resources: See attached Library Resources form and Bibliography.

Computer resources: Student computer resources are adequate.


5. Budget implications:


Proposed method of staffing: Since this class replaces ME 362, there is no net change in staffing requirements.

Special equipment needed: None

Expendable materials needed: None other than normal materials

Laboratory materials needed: Current lab equipment is adequate for this course


6. Effective Catalog Year: Fall 2008


7. Dates of prior committee approvals:


Department of Engineering: ____12/07/2007______


Ogden College Curriculum Committee ____2/07/2008_______


University Curriculum Committee ___2/28/08_____________


University Senate ___________________


Attachment: Bibliography, Library Resources Form, Course Inventory Form

Proposal Date: 12/07/2007


Ogden College of Science & Engineering

Department of Engineering

Proposal to Create a New Course

(Action Item)


Contact Person: Shane Palmquist, shane.palmquist@wku.edu, 745-2919


1. Identification of proposed course:


Course prefix (subject area) and number: CE 373

Course title: UK-Structural Analysis

Abbreviated course title: UK-Structural Analysis

1.4 Credit hours and contact hours: 3

1.5 Type of course: L

1.6 Prerequisites: EM 302 or EM 303

1.7 Course catalog listing:


Modeling of real structural systems; loads and building codes; analysis of statically determinate and indeterminate planar structures including displacements, internal forces and influence lines; exact and approximate techniques. Students may not earn credit for both CE 373 and CE 382.


2. Rationale:


Reason for developing the proposed course:


Students in the civil engineering program are required to obtain 16 credit hours in the major from University of Kentucky (UK) faculty members via ITV courses. For the new iCAP system used by the Office of the Registrar for verification of degree completion, each UK ITV course must have a unique course number so that the system can track the total number of ITV credits obtained.


Students have been taking CE 382, Structural Analysis. However, this course is being renamed WKU-Structural Analysis to conform to the iCAP system. Currently, CE 382 (WKU-Structural Analysis) will be taught in the fall semester. However, students may take CE 373 (UK-Structural Analysis) during the summer.


Projected enrollment in the proposed course:


Approximately 30 per year based on current enrollment figures.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses now offered by the department:


This course will be equivalent to CE 382, WKU-Structural Analysis. However, it will be taught by University of Kentucky faculty members.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses offered in other departments:


None.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses offered in other institutions:


This class is very similar to classes offered at most universities that offer a civil engineering degree. It is identical to CE 382 Structural Analysis at the University of Kentucky.


3. Discussion of proposed course:


Course objectives:

Students should be able to:


Evaluate the redundancy and stability of frame and truss structures.

Identify and model typical real building and bridge systems.

Draw shear and moment diagrams for frame structures.

Estimate deflections of structural systems.

Analyze indeterminate structures using at least one exact method and approximate techniques.

Use software to analyze a structure.

Develop influence lines for determinate structures.


Content outline:


Introduction to structural anlysis.

Reactions of determinate structures.

Internal loadings in beams and frames.

Plane truss analysis.

Deflections of beams

Analysis of indeterminate structures

Influence lines

Approximate methods for indeterminate structures


Student expectations and requirements:


Grades will be based on homework assignments and in-class exams.


Tentative texts and course materials:


R. C. Hibbeler, (2006), Structural Analysis, 6th Ed., Pearson/Prentice Hall, 640 pp., ISBN: 0-13-147089-2.


Handouts covering structural analysis will be provided to students.


4. Resources:


Library resources: See attached Library Resources form and Bibliography.

Computer resources: Student computer resources are adequate.


5. Budget implications:


Proposed method of staffing: This is not a new course to the curriculum, so there is no net change in staffing requirements.

Special equipment needed: None

Expendable materials needed: None other than normal materials

Laboratory materials needed: NA


6. Effective Catalog Year: Fall 2008


7. Dates of prior committee approvals:


Department of Engineering: ______12/07/2007____


Ogden College Curriculum Committee ______2/07/2007_____


University Curriculum Committee ____2/28/08____________


University Senate ___________________


Attachment: Bibliography, Library Resources Form, Course Inventory Form


Bibliography of Sources

CE 373 UK-Structural Analysis


Alexander Chajes (1983). Structural Analysis. Prentice-Hall: Englewood Cliffs, NJ.

G. B. Vine (1982). Structural Analysis. Longman, New York, NY.

Harold I. Laursen (1978). Structural Analysis. McGraw-Hill: New York, NY.

Jack C. McCormac (1975). Structural Analysis. Intext Educational Publishers, New York, NY.


Proposal Date: 12/07/2007


Ogden College of Science & Engineering

Department of Engineering

Proposal to Create a New Course

(Action Item)


Contact Person: Shane Palmquist, shane.palmquist@wku.edu, 745-2919


1. Identification of proposed course:


Course prefix (subject area) and number: CE 483

Course title: UK-Elementary Structural Design

Abbreviated course title: UK-Elem. Structural Design

1.4 Credit hours and contact hours: 3

1.5 Type of course: L

1.6 Prerequisites: CE 373 or CE 382, and EM 302 or EM 303

1.7 Course catalog listing:


Applications of principles of solid mechanics to the design of steel, timber, and reinforced concrete members and structures. Emphasis is on basic ideas and their application to practical design of relatively simple structures according to the building codes. Students may not earn credit for both CE 482 and CE 483.


2. Rationale:


Reason for developing the proposed course:


Students in the civil engineering program are required to obtain 16 credit hours in the major from University of Kentucky (UK) faculty members via ITV courses. For the new iCAP system used by the Office of the Registrar for verification of degree completion, each UK ITV course must have a unique course number so that the system can track the total number of ITV credits obtained.


Students have been taking CE 482, Elementary Structural Design. However, this course is being renamed WKU-Elementary Structural Design for to conform with the iCAP system. Currently, CE 482 (WKU-Structural Analysis) will be taught in the spring semester. However, students may take CE 483 (UK-Elementary Structural Design) during the summer.


Projected enrollment in the proposed course:


Approximately 30 per year based on current enrollment figures.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses now offered by the department:


This course will be equivalent to CE 482, WKU-Elementary Structural Design. However, it will be taught by University of Kentucky faculty members.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses offered in other departments:


None.


Relationship of the proposed course to courses offered in other institutions:


This class is very similar to classes offered at most universities that offer a civil engineering degree. It is identical to CE 482 Elementary Structural Design at the University of Kentucky.


3. Discussion of proposed course:


Course objectives:

Students should be able to:


Estimate design loads.

Explain the commonly used building codes including similarities and differences.

Design beams, columns, slabs and connections using state of practice building codes for steel, reinforced concrete, masonry, and timber.

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