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Leonardo Ross
Leonardo Ross

Bachelor Of Science In Engineering [REPACK]

The Bachelor of Science in Engineering (BSE) degree teaches you the fundamentals of circuits, thermodynamics and computer-aided design, blended with industry-focused business skills that prepare you for engineering management roles. Engineers are innovative problem solvers who bridge the gap between scientific advancements and commercial applications.

bachelor of science in engineering

Join a vibrant learning community on campus at GCU, and benefit from the diverse perspectives of peers and fully qualified instructors. Become an effective communicator and ethical servant leader who considers the curriculum and real-world engineering issues through the lens of the Christian worldview.

In addition, all engineering students are required to complete the Capstone Project I and II. This two-semesters-long course series allows students to apply real-world research, develop teamwork skills, conduct a feasibility study and work with a mentor to perfect their projects.

The Bachelor of Science in Engineering program at GCU gives you the knowledge and skills you need to pursue a meaningful career in this dynamic field. Graduates can apply their broad business skills and engineering background to a diverse range of settings and industries. Some of the jobs that may be related to this degree include:

As well, there are many different fields that students with general, multidisciplinary engineering degrees can enter and apply their project management skills. Some of the engineering fields may include:

Career opportunities in the engineering field are projected to remain steady over the next decade. The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Outlook Handbook estimates job growth for architecture and engineering occupations to increase by about 6% from 2020 to 2030, as fast as average, accounting for an estimated increase of 146,000 jobs in the field.1

Bachelor of Science programs typically involve curriculum that is theoretically based. Courses in a BS degree apply research and teach understanding and analysis of theories and principles. There are also labs in a BS program that allow students to apply their classroom learning in a controlled, hands-on setting. While a Bachelor of Science program revolves more around theory and principles, a Bachelor of Engineering program focuses more on the practical application of learned engineering concepts. A Bachelor of Science is a more common program in U.S. colleges and universities, and what is offered at GCU. A BS is available in different engineering fields, such as biomedical, electrical and mechanical engineering.

Choosing the best engineering degree will largely depend on your personal interests and career goals. For example, if you want to design and develop advanced medical devices, you may want to consider a BS in Biomedical Engineering. If you love computers and want to solve complex software issues, look into a software engineering degree. It is important to note that whichever engineering program you choose, you should have a solid understanding of math and science, particularly calculus and physics.

A Bachelor of Science in Engineering typically takes four to five years to complete as a full-time student. At GCU, the engineering degree requires 128 credits to completion, and most of the courses are 15 weeks in length.

General Education coursework prepares Grand Canyon University graduates to think critically, communicate clearly, live responsibly in a diverse world, and thoughtfully integrate their faith and ethical convictions into all dimensions of life. These competencies, essential to an effective and satisfying life, are outlined in the General Education Learner Outcomes. General Education courses embody the breadth of human understanding and creativity contained in the liberal arts and sciences tradition. Students take an array of foundational knowledge courses that promote expanded knowledge, insight, and the outcomes identified in the University's General Education Competencies. The knowledge and skills students acquire through these courses serve as a foundation for successful careers and lifelong journeys of growing understanding and wisdom.

Graduates of Grand Canyon University will be able to demonstrate awareness and appreciation of and empathy for differences in arts and culture, values, experiences, historical perspectives, and other aspects of life (psychology, sociology, government, Christian studies, Bible, geography, anthropology, economics, political science, child and family studies, law, ethics, cross-cultural studies, history, art, music, dance, theater, applied arts, literature, health, etc.).If the predefined course is a part of the major, students need to take an additional course.

This course is founded in the application of mathematics to engineering problems and processes. The course begins with foundations in algebraic manipulation, progresses into trigonometric models, complex numbers, signal processing, introduction to matrices and system equations, differentiation and integration, and differential equations all applied to the solution to engineering problems. Course content cannot be met by a transfer course. Prerequisite: MAT-154. Co-Requisite: ESG-162L.

The engineering math labs are the hands on applications of the foundational mathematics concepts applied to engineering problems in the engineering math course. The labs will apply algebra, trigonometry, matrices, differential and integral calculus, and differential equations to various engineering problems. Course content cannot be met by a transfer course. Prerequisite: MAT-154. Co-Requisite: ESG-162.

This course introduces the fundamentals of the engineering design methodology and the product development process.. Students will learn the importance of listening to the voice of the customer and how to incorporate those desires into a product using design for X principles. Students will develop verification and validation tests and learn how those become formalized qualification or acceptance processes. Prerequisites: ESG-162 and ESG-162L or MAT-154.

This course introduces students to engineering documentation, tolerances, and standards. Typical fabrication tools common in a machine shop and the impact those tools have on design details will be covered. The students will work on several multi-disciplined projects through the semester. Prerequisites: ESG-162 and ESG-162L. Co-Requisites: ESG-210 and ESG-251.

This course is a calculus-based study of basic concepts of physics, including motion; forces; energy; the properties of solids, liquids, and gases; and heat and thermodynamics. The mathematics used includes algebra, trigonometry, and vector analysis. A primary course goal is to build a functional knowledge that allows students to more fully understand the physical world and to apply that understanding to other areas of the natural and mathematical sciences. Conceptual, visual, graphical, and mathematical models of physical phenomena are stressed. Students build critical thinking skills by engaging in individual and group problem-solving sessions. Prerequisite: MAT-262. Co-Requisite: PHY-121L.

This course provides an insight into professional communications and conduct associated with careers in science, engineering and technology. Students learn about the changing modes of communication in these disciplines recognizing the advances in digital communications. They gain practical experience developing and supporting a thesis or position through written, oral, and visual presentations prepared and delivered individually and in groups. Students will explore concepts and issues in professional ethics and conduct such as privacy, discrimination, workplace etiquette, cyber-ethics, network and data security, identity theft, ownership rights and intellectual property. This is a writing intensive course.

This course introduces students to the basics of computer programming. Students will learn to develop algorithms to solve engineering problems, and the implementation of those algorithms in the C language. This course will include using C program for embedded devices for interacting with the world around them. Topics include assembly language, C programming language, and real time programming. MATLAB will be taught in the course to introduce students to rapid development tools and allow for flexibility in prototyping. Concepts of Object Oriented (OO) programming will be included in the MATLAB section of this course. Hands-on activities focus on writing code that implements concepts discussed in lecture and on gaining initial exposure to common microcontrollers. Prerequisites: ESG-162 and ESG-162L or MAT-261.

This class will introduce statistical process control and teach proper engineering experimental design and analysis techniques. Concepts introduced will include process variability, statistical controls, factorial, blocking and confounding as applied to engineering problems. Prerequisite: MAT-262.

This course provides students with a strong foundation in core areas of electrical engineering. Students will learn the main ideas of circuits and their enabling role in electrical engineering components, devices, and systems. The course offers in-depth coverage of AC & DC circuits, circuit analysis, filters, impedance, power transfer, applications of Laplace transforms, and op-amps. Prerequisites: MAT-262, PHY-121 and PHY-121L. Co-Requisite: PHY-122, PHY-122L, EEE-202L.

This course utilizes lab experimentation and computer simulation to further explore the concepts and principles introduced in the MEE-360 lecture course. Students will learn how to set up and perform engineering tests and simulations in the context of complex, real-world engineering problems. Prerequisite: ESG-260. Co-Requisite: MEE-360.

This course covers basic concepts in materials structure and its relation to properties. The course will provide students with a broad overview of materials science and engineering. The goal of this course is to understand the fundamental reasons that materials have the properties they do. Students examine properties of interesting materials and try to understand them in terms of their actual atomic or molecular structure. Prerequisite: CHM-115, CHM-115L, PHY-122, PHY-122L, MAT-364. Co-Requisite: MEE-340L. 041b061a72


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