Also included is the evaluation of a series of gasoline engine performance tests and their resulting data, including computer programmed computation and graphical analysis of the completed testing, as presented in a student developed technical paper.
Typical engineering measurement instruments and devices will be encountered and utilized in laboratory support of the course AETL. Prerequisite s : AET This course is designed to introduce the fundamental principles of applied engineering mechanics and materials. Topics include forces, couples, equilibrium, friction, kinematics of rectilinear and rotational motion, work, energy and power. Principles and applications of hydraulics are also discussed.
Engineering materials topics include classifications, structure, properties, phase transformation and heat treatment of metals, inspection and testing techniques of automotive engineering materials. Related problem-solving activities are included. Topics covered are casting, cold and hot metal forming, machining and joining processes. Related laboratory activities include projects and experiments with technical reports.
Individual laboratory projects will be assigned to each student to reinforce the topics covered in the theory. The course includes computerized fuel and emission control systems, with emphasis on the diagnosis of basic engine malfunctions. The student will also analyze the principles and operation of feedback type systems. Electronic diagnostic equipment is used to identify system malfunctions in order to indicate necessary corrective actions. Laboratory activities provide an opportunity for a practical application of diagnostic procedures on current vehicles which is covered in the laboratory section AETL.
Topics covered include applications of the principles of the planetary gear systems, fluids, seals, hydrodynamic drives, hydraulic controls and application devices. The power flow within selected automatic transmissions is discussed and is supported with related activities in the required laboratory section AETL. This course is designed to provide the student with the challenge of an independent project. This project must be related to the automotive field. The student is responsible for the original project concept, which must be supported by preliminary, progress and final technical reports.
A video-taped oral presentation is also required. Note: Offered at the discretion of the Automotive Department. An independent investigation of a technical or managerial problem of interest to both the student and a faculty member who shall act as Project Advisor.
The project selected will utilize skills and knowledge acquired in earlier AET studies. Courses that range from are selected topics of current interest in Automotive Engineering Technology. Selected topics of current interest in Automotive Engineering Technology. This is a survey course designed to introduce students to the United States Air Force and provides an overview of the basic characteristics, missions, and organization of the Air Force. The course covers the history and structure of the US Air Force, the Air Force's capabilities, career opportunities, benefits, and Air Force installations.
This course features topics on Air Force heritage and leaders; introduction to air power through examination of the Air Force Core Functions; and continued application of communication skills. Its purpose is to instill an appreciation of the development and employment of air power. This course is a study of leadership, management, professional knowledge, Air Force personnel and evaluation systems, leadership ethics, evaluation systems, and the communication skills required of an Air Force junior officer.
Case studies are used to examine Air Force leadership and management situations as a means of demonstrating and exercising practical applications of the concepts being studied. This course is a continuation of study associated with AFR This course examines the national security process, regional studies, advanced leadership ethics, and Air Force doctrine. Special topics of interest focus on the military as a profession, officer ship, military justice, civilian control of the military, preparation for active duty, and current issues affecting military professionalism.
Within this structure, continued emphasis is given to refining communication skills. Anthropology is the scientific study of human-kind. This course offers an introduction to its four major sub-fields, namely; Physical or Biological anthropology human evolution, the fossil record, ethology ; Archaeology extinct cultures, classical civilizations, pre-history ; Linguistics language origins, development, diffusion, structure, and change ; Sociocultural Anthropology pioneers in the field, cross-cultural research, case studies, and the future.
By focusing on the broad cultural implications and complexities of social communication and interaction, anthropology seeks to understand the whole human experience. Sociocultural Anthropology is concerned with examination of the social and cultural similarities and differences in the world's human populations. Subsistence patterns, social organization, economic structures, political systems, religion and creative behavior are the major areas we cover.
By examining examples ranging from small gathering and hunting groups to large modern day communities, this course provides a broad perspective of the sociocultural realities of our world. Archaeology is the study of the cultural evolution of humankind using the material remains of past human behavior.
This course introduces the methods, logic and history of archaeology through an examination of several ancient civilizations as understood through their architecture and artifacts. Topics include theoretical issues, fieldwork, and interpretation of artifacts and reconstruction of past cultural patterns. Students will visit at least one relevant site, exhibit or museum as a course requirement. This course provides a comprehensive history of the human groups who populated North America before, during and after this continent became involved with the culture, politics and economics of Europe.
It focuses on the dynamic heritages, languages, knowledge, technology, arts, and values that have been passed on through the generations. Students will be introduced to the anthropological literature concerned with the study and understanding of Native American cultures and societies. Some field study may be required. Cultural change and the social processes involved are major areas of cultural anthropological research.
Prerequisite s : Any level social science or business course. This course covers: pre-European cultures in the Caribbean, the post-Columbus plantation system, contemporary economics and politics, community structure, religion, marriage and family, ethnic diversity, immigration and the arts. An in-depth study of these topics will provide knowledge, understanding and appreciation of this region while offering insights into the development of communities in the U. Medical Anthropology is a subfield of Anthropology that draws upon social, cultural, biological, and linguistic anthropology to better understand those factors which influence health and well being broadly defined , the experience and distribution of illness, the prevention and treatment of sickness, healing processes, the social relations of therapy management, and the cultural importance and utilization of pluralistic medical systems.
SMA This course introduces students to the subject and basic methods used in cross-cultural comparisons and research, as well as providing a better understanding of Western and non-Western perceptions and treatments of the body and health issues. Courses that range from are special topics courses.
This course provides the opportunity to study, explore, examine and analyze areas of special, short-term interest in anthropology. Each topic builds on knowledge learned in the level courses. This course studies men's and women's changing roles, relationships, and participation in the labor force both cross-culturally and historically. We give special emphasis to those changes which occur as technology changes.
A major part of the course concerns how and why today's women and men arrive at their social, economic, political and legal statuses. Note: Students completing this course may not receive credit for SOC This course provides a broad overview of Forensic Anthropology- an applied field within Anthropology- dealing with the osteological skeletal anatomy and biology analysis of human remains.
We will employ and discuss scientific methods used to explore and a broad range of problems associated with identification and trauma analysis using data gathering methods such as: characteristics of the human skeleton; identification of ancestry, age, sex; recovery methods; use of appropriate technologies for analysis, including DNA.
In providing the largest body of slave labor in known history, Africans changed the cultures of all inhabitants of the Americas and were themselves changed in the process. From cuisine to crafts, technologies to the arts, pan-Africans have influenced our language, music, philosophies, and social policies in ways both direct and subtle. Utilizing a four-field approach, this course will look at the migrations from Africa to the rest of the world through DNA markers, material and social culture; explore the changing meanings and presentations of pan-Africans in literature, religion, art, and film; discover some of the ways in which scientists and social scientists trace physical and cultural artifacts, and note some of the controversies and contexts for cultural claims.
Medical Anthropology is a subfield of anthropology utilizing various methods to understand factors that influence health, disease and its experience, as well as medical systems. Advanced Medical Anthropology builds on material covered in Medical Anthropology, moving from a general overview and introduction, to the concentration on a specific culture, its concepts of wellness and disease, the methods and practices used for diagnosis and treatment, and ethics and health disparities.
Students will compare and contrast American methods and systems with another society to gain a better appreciation for the complexities and diversity of the human experience of health and disease, interpretations of the body and healing, the construction and distribution of knowledge, norms, and systems of medical care. The growing interest in global health and our own diversity makes this a course particularly interesting to those preparing for careers in health, international development, and health advocacy.
This course offers students the chance to study short term topics of specialized, more advanced areas of anthropology. Each topic builds and expands on information learned in introductory courses. This course is particularly recommended to students in the Anthropology Minor program, but is open to other interested students who meet the prerequisites.
Human Osteology is designed to give students a detailed and intensive knowledge of human skeletal anatomy using an anthropological approach. This course will cover skeletal growth and development, variation, histology, and pathology, in addition to basic demographic analyses age, sex, stature and ancestry. Through lectures and hand-on experience, using skeletal material from the collections housed in the Sociology and Anthropology department, students will learn to identify all skeletal elements, to understand and appreciate the variation observed within and between populations and to appreciate the influence culture has on the human skeletal system.
Course lectures will be enhanced using case studies from archaeology and forensic anthropology. This course explores the broad historical outline of major theoretical approaches in the field of Anthropology, from the late 19th century to the present.
Debates within the discipline and the larger historical, cultural and intellectual contexts in which they were produced, will be examined, as will the enduring relevance of these theories. The course includes reading and critical analysis of texts, as well as class discussions. All with a grade of C or higher. This course focuses on research methods in anthropology as the means for learning ethnographic research methods and how to talk and write about culture, as a basis of anthropological research.
The purpose of the course is to gain experience in ethnographic practices, including interviewing, fieldwork research, qualitative analysis, and writing critically informed accounts. The research internship provides students with insight into the personal qualities and skills that make a good researcher, as well as learning about the broader impact of scientific discovery. While working alongside a faculty member students will be able to hone their research and analytical skills, through hands-on experiences.
Students will create a research plan in consultation with the faculty member and spend hours during the semester working on research. While each course design will vary, students will be involved in library research, compiling literature reviews, data collection, and data analysis.
Students must either complete a paper or poster at the conclusion of their research internship. Prerequisite s : ANT with a grade of C or higher. A beginning course in Arabic emphasizing the gradual development of the four language skills: listening, speaking reading and writing with stress on communicative competence and cultural awareness. A continuation of ARA or for students who have had 2 to 3 years of high school Arabic.
This course emphasizes the gradual development of the four language skills: listening, speaking, reading and writing with stress on communicative competence and cultural awareness. Prerequisite s : ARA For those students who have taken ARA or four or more years of high school Arabic. This intermediate course further emphasizes the development of the four language skills: listening, speaking, reading, and writing with stress on communicative competence and cultural awareness.
A literary and cultural reading will be introduced. For those student who had taken ARA or four or more years of high school Arabic. This course emphasizes structural review, intensified practice in oral expression with increased emphasis on reading and writing skills. Continued attention will be given to contemporary Arabic culture. Selections from Arabic authors will be read. This course provides a foundational study of the art and history of western architecture and the context in which it is built.
The course will focus on 20th century to newly built western architectural and urban developments. Course topics include how architecture of today has been influenced by its location, historically significant buildings, art, culture, landscapes, and urbanism.
Course content is drawn from numerous fields including architectural history and theory, design studies, philosophy, and urban studies. This is an introduction to elementary concepts, literacy and graphics in the architectural and construction field. The use of reading scales, lengths, areas and volumes in drawings is developed to help students visualize and understand building elements and plans. The course will include basic CAD fundamentals, site visits and future employment requirements and opportunities for those interested in the major.
This manual drafting studio class develops student's abilities in lettering, technical sketching, drafting and the use of drafting instruments. The fundamentals of orthographic projection and pictorial drawings develop the student's abilities to visualize and describe objects and structures graphically. This course will introduce and develop computer-aided drawing skills used in the architectural, construction, and civil engineering fields.
Students will prepare drawings for a small residential building using a computer drafting program such as AutoCAD Architecture. This course furthers the development of computer drafting skills to prepare digital models and renderings for architectural project presentations. CAD topics include software commands and drawing strategies for 2-D and 3-D CAD work, plans, sections, elevations, and details, information management, assembly of drawings and scales.
Note: This course includes a required laboratory designed to provide extra time for the studio experience. Studies the principles of form, space and order that underlie architectural design. Concepts include: mass void modeling, volume and space construction, enclosing planes, circulation, organization, hierarchy, and structure. The diagram and sketch model are introduced as methods of understanding design. Concepts are explored in both three dimensional and graphic form.
Continuation of Architectural Design I. Emphasis is placed on the process by which design decisions are made and the methods of analysis in context to the existing environment. Topics include: structure, form and function, building in context, light and construction.
Prerequisite s : ARC An overview of mechanical, electrical and plumbing MEP aspects of buildings. Intended to develop students' ability to analyze energy requirements of buildings and various methods of energy conservation and thermal efficiency. Topics covered include heat flow, system and equipment for heating and cooling. Also included are water supply and wastewater treatments for buildings.
Prerequisite s : CON A program of practical experience and independent study to supplement and enrich classroom learning. It is a fully faculty supervised structured industrial experience. Periodical written reports and end of the assignment employer report required.
Construction Design is a technology-based design studio emphasizing a methodological approach to the assembly of the building's envelope, materials and systems. The integration of building code requirements, life safety, sustainability, accessibility, building energy systems, structure, construction and materials are central to effectively achieving design intent. This course will examine a series of architectural theories and design factors that attempts to explain, predict or influence design decisions that result in the built environment.
Topics include: historical theory, form and aesthetics; architectural technology; the urban, natural and human environment; economic, zoning and code factors; the social and behavioral implications of architecture, the design process itself and the architectural profession. This is a writing-intensive course. A study of the development of building design from the Ancient Egyptians and Greeks throughout the major historical periods to the present.
Emphasis is on the evolution of the forms derived from indigenous technologies of periods surveyed. This is an advanced course in the utilization of engineering and architectural principles from concept through the construction techniques of traditional and sustainable site development. Site planning techniques, municipal land development requirements, zoning regulations, soil stabilization techniques, erosion control parameters, stormwater management practices, and site construction details are applied to a site design project.
Computer-aided programs in site design and survey data management will be introduced. Continuation of Architectural Design II. Emphasis is placed on the context and constraints of urban and natural environment. The role of aesthetics, symbols, and historical elements in the making of places, spaces and communicating meaning are explored. Students will present their final project to invited architects at the end of the semester. Note: This course includes a required laboratory designed to provide extra time for the studio experiences.
A program of applied research and independent study on topics a faculty member is currently working on. Applied research work will be presented in an appropriate form. Prerequisite s : Junior Level Status. The role of physical and regulatory constraints in the making of places and buildings are explored.
This architectural design course integrates several architectural and engineering design philosophies and methodologies into a comprehensive studio project. This multidisciplinary project uses a student design team approach. This course includes a required practicum designed to provide extra time for the studio experience.
An analysis of the social, physical and psychological influences affecting the artist during various historical periods through the present. Emphasis is on the interrelationship between the changing purposes of art and variations in the meaning and form of artistic expression. Graphic design has great power and has both reflected and influenced our society and culture throughout history.
This course identifies the key movements within the history of graphic design from the Graphic Renaissance throughout today and highlights how these movements have mirrored and changed the course of our society and the field of graphic design. Prerequisite s : EGL A survey of the history of the visual arts from their beginnings in prehistoric times to the end of the Middle Ages. Works of art are studied both as monuments of intrinsic aesthetic value and as expressions of the needs, ideals, and aspirations of the societies in which they were created.
A survey of the history of the visual arts from the Early Renaissance to the Present. The foundations of interaction design preceded the invention and use of the first computers and have evolved with the constant changes in technology. From punch cards to voice recognition, from the earliest computers to the mobile platforms of today, the need for a formal definition and definitive history of Interaction Design has increased as quickly as the technology has changed.
This class will provide an over view of the history of the relationship between human beings and the tools and technology they use. The evolution of the computer and other digital devices will be explored with the emphasis on the events that lead to the formalization of Interaction Design into a vibrant and growing discipline. This course is designed to introduce students to Ancient through Baroque art found in Italy. Students will be required to meet on campus prior to departing for Europe to study the great masterpieces of the Ancient, Medieval, Renaissance and Baroque periods of art found in their original contexts throughout Italy.
Works of Painting, Sculpture, Architecture, Illuminated Manuscripts and other applied arts will be studied as they relate to the periods in which they were created. This course is designed to introduce students to Medieval through 19th century European art found in the countries of France, Belgium and Holland. The class will meet four times on campus prior to departing for Europe to study the great masterpieces of the Gothic Medieval, Renaissance, Baroque, Rococo, Neo Classical, Romantic, Realistic and Impressionist and Post-Impressionist periods of art found in their original contexts throughout Europe.
The Great institutions to be visited may include: the Louvre, the Rijks Museum and Hague to name a few. This course will introduce the Ancient through Byzantine periods of art as they occurred in Greece. Students will study the art and the history surrounding the art's creation during three lectures on the campus of Farmingdale State. This will occur before departing to Europe to visit the country of Greece to study the original art first hand over the period of two weeks.
In Europe, students will explore the Aegean, Classical, Hellenistic, Roman and Byzantine art styles by studying works of architecture, sculpture, painting, illuminated manuscripts, archaeological and other applied arts in the context of churches, archaeological sites and art museums. Mythology and Homeric literature will be introduced in order to gain an insight into the cultural foundations of Western Art and Civilization. Students will be assigned a term paper based on specific works studied, and will also be expected to maintain a journal including notes, drawings and other entries related to their experience abroad.
An analysis of the development of music, art, film, theater, dance, architecture, and design through the nine decades of the twentieth century. Field trips to various cultural events and extensive use of audio-visual materials are included. Prerequisite s : EGL with a grade of C or higher.
A survey of the development of painting, sculpture, and architecture in the United States from the early colonial period to the present. Lectures, supplemented by slides and textbook illustrations, will provide the basis for an analysis of the "schools" styles, and influences that determined and are affecting the direction of American Art. This course is designed to expose students to the art, culture and history of Mexico and Central America from the first peoples of the Americas to the Spanish Conquest, Colonial Period, Revolution, Modern and contemporary eras.
The class will introduce the student to visual works of art including sculpture, painting, architecture and other applied arts. The course begins with prehistoric art of the Clovis peoples of the American Southwest and concludes with the contemporary era. The history, mythologies, politics, religions, and philosophical thought of the periods are introduced in order to provide a context for the visual art.
This course is an introduction to the art practices in various cultures specifically "Non-Western" cultures which includes Asia, Africa, Mesoamerica, the Middle East as well as Native America and Oceania. In this course students will examine examples of painting, sculpture, architecture, calligraphy, printing, carving, weaving and other forms of art that have been created around the world from pre-history to contemporary times.
The lectures, discussions, presentations and projects will help the students develop an understanding of the arts of various cultures in the past and the contemporary times in relationship to religious, social, economic, and political contexts. This course provides introductory orientation and practical information essential to the career progression of both pilots and aviation administrators. Topics include: attributes of an aviation professional; aircraft design, components, performance, operation, maintenance and safety with human factors emphasis.
This course is a basic survey of the aviation industry viewed from a historical perspective. Topics covered will range from the early days of aviation to the present. The course will also examine the chronology of aviation laws and regulations and how they have changed from aviation beginnings in the United States to present day.
At the conclusion of this course, the student will have a comprehensive knowledge of the U. During this course, the student obtains the foundations for all future aviation training. The student becomes familiar with the training airplane and learns how the airplane controls are used to establish and maintain specific flight attitudes and ground tracks. At the conclusion of the course, the student demonstrates proficiency in basic flight maneuvers and the student pilot will have successfully completed no less than three 3 takeoffs and full stop landings in the traffic pattern as Pilot-in-Command.
Aero fees will be charged. Private Pilot Flight to Certificate will enable the student to meet the requirements necessary to obtain a Private Pilot certificate. An enrolled student must demonstrate through oral examinations, practical tests, and appropriate records that the student meets the knowledge, skill and experience requirements necessary to obtain a Private Pilot certificate with an airplane single-engine land rating.
Selected subject areas will include engine starting, normal and crosswind taxiing, radio communications, normal takeoffs, power on and power off stalls, maneuvering during slow flight, traffic patterns, go around from a rejected landing, crosswind and normal landings, cross country flying, radio navigation, cockpit management, low level wind shear precautions, airport and runway marking and lighting, constant airspeed climbs and descents, stall spin awareness, and steep turns.
Introduction to Flight offers students with no prior flight time an opportunity to begin training in normal preflight, in-flight and post-flight procedures as provided by the SUNY Flight Line. They are afforded 5 hours combined flight and simulator time and may then commence flight training for Private Pilot. Note: Flight courses must be completed within a year from the date a student registers. Within this time frame a student must either 1 Successfully complete the course and be issued a grade, OR 2 Withdraw from the course, due to the following extenuating circumstances: Active Military Obligations, Medical conditions requiring removal from active flight status for a duration of 60 consecutive days or more.
If neither of the above occurs, a failing grade will be assigned. Prior to beginning training at FSC students with prior flight experience of solo privileges or higher will be required to go through an evaluation. Aero Fees will be charged. Prerequisite s : Prior flight experience of solo or higher. This course will introduce students to techniques and procedures necessary to maintain security in the aviation industry.
In this course, students will become familiar with the above security methods by using hands on techniques. Students will learn how to operate and maintain Explosive Trace Detection machines and X-Rays, properly screen passengers and monitor CCTV systems to prevent breaches in security.
Prerequisite s : AVN with a grade of C or higher. The course provides students with a thorough understanding of Unmanned Aerial Systems UAS history, applications, airframe types, sensors, payloads, and future developments. Prerequisite s : None. This course emphasizes ethical decision making as it applies to Complex Systems, aviation and aerospace, nuclear power plant, civil and IT engineering and the medical field.
These systems have an extremely narrow tolerance for error, often resulting in monumental impact on the public, the economy of the nation and human life. This course seeks to increase the awareness levels of ethical issue for industry professionals and to provide the necessary skills to effectively deal with such critical problem solving issues. Topics include complex systems ethical decision making, safety with human factors emphasis, applied ethics for members of complex systems, corporate culture and risk management theory, moral and values.
A basic course in Aviation Weather. Weather theory including differential heating, air mass development, wind frontal activity and systems, weather hazards, weather reporting and weather forecasting is covered. Selected subject areas will include Federal Aviation Regulations that apply to flight operations under IFR, appropriate information that applies to flight operations under IFR in the "Aeronautical Information Manual," Air Traffic Control system and procedures for instrument flight operations, IFR navigation and approaches by use of navigation systems, use of IFR enroute and instrument approach procedure charts, procurement and use of aviation weather reports and the elements of forecasting weather trends based on that information and personal observation of weather conditions, safe and efficient operation of aircraft under instrument flight rules and conditions, recognition of critical weather situations and wind shear avoidance, aeronautical decision making and judgment, and crew resource management, including crew communication and coordination.
Instrument Pilot Flight will enable the student to meet the requirements necessary to obtain an Instrument Rating. Selected subject areas will include airplane attitude control by reference to instruments, use of full and partial panel reference, accurate use of navigation systems by maintaining positional awareness, holding patterns, instrument approaches, and IFR cross country procedures.
Selected subject areas will include: accident reporting requirements of the National Transportation Safety Board, basic aerodynamics and the principles of flight, meteorology to include recognition of critical weather situations, wind shear recognition and avoidance, and the use of aeronautical weather reports and forecasts, safe and efficient operation of aircraft weight and balance computations, use of performance charts, significance and effects of exceeding aircraft performance limitations, use of aeronautical charts and a magnetic compass for pilotage and dead reckoning, use of air navigation facilities, aeronautical decision making and judgment, principles and functions of aircraft systems, maneuvers, procedures, and emergency operations appropriate to the aircraft, night high altitude operations, procedures for operating within the National Airspace System, and procedures for flight and ground training for lighter than air ratings.
Commercial Pilot Flight will enable the student to meet the requirements necessary to obtain a Commercial Pilot Certificate. Selected subject areas include accurate planning of VFR cross country flights, pilotage, dead reckoning, navigation systems, and commercial maneuvers as well as provide the skill necessary to safely fly a complex airplane.
This course will give the students an integrated study of airline operations and functions. Domestic and international regulation of air carries and the industry's changing structure due to alliances and globalization are addressed.
Topics include the annual profit plan, uniform system of accounts and reports, demand analysis, scheduling, the theory of pricing, fleet planning, facilities planning, airline financing, airline economics, airline marketing and pricing, computer reservation and revenue management systems, fleet planning and scheduling, aircraft maintenance aircraft finance, labor relations, organizational structure, and strategic planning.
The course introduces the student to the growing, technical and multi-faceted air cargo industry. The student will understand the role that air cargo has played in the development of the air carrier industry, contractual and legally binding regulations, and national and international trade. A visit to off-campus air cargo facilities will compliment classroom discussions, lectures and videos. This course exposes the student to the study and process of regulations of the Air Cargo Industry.
It includes a study of and compliance with government and air carrier regulations; with practical applications of the specialized manuals and penalties of non-compliance. This Cooperative Experience or Internship is an elective for second year Aviation Administration students. The student will acquire work skills and cooperative attitudes that will complement and enhance the academic competencies learned during the prior year.
It is a study of the constitutional, legislative, executive and judicial control of aviation from the local, state, federal and international perspective. AVN W can be used to fulfill the writing intensive requirement. This course will allow students to meet the requirements as specified by 14 CFR Part Selected subject areas will include applicable Federal Aviation Regulations of this chapter that relate to Certified Flight Instructor pilot privileges, limitations, and flight operations, the fundamentals of instructing, including: the learning process; elements of effective teaching; student evaluation and testing; course development; lesson planning; and classroom training techniques.
Also included are the aeronautical knowledge areas for a recreational, private, and commercial pilot certificate applicable to the aircraft category for which flight instructor privileges are sought. Selected subject areas will include applicable Federal Aviation Regulations of this chapter that relate to Certified Flight Instructor pilot privileges, limitations, and flight operations, the fundamentals of instructing, including: The learning process; elements of effective teaching; student evaluation and testing; course development; lesson planning; and classroom training techniques.
A study of the operational considerations and procedures of air carrier flight operations. Operational and lifestyle considerations and consequences arising from physiological factors will be introduced, with an emphasis on the atmosphere and high-altitude flight Hyperbarism. General fundamentals of anatomy and psychology will be reviewed to impart career-prolonging health maintenance and stress reduction techniques.
Subtle yet critical aviation issues such as situational awareness and crew resource management will be explored. This course exposes the student to the advanced aircraft systems commonly found in air carrier aircraft. At the conclusion of this course, the student should have a good level of operational understanding of these systems. Prerequisite s : AVN This course exposes the student to the area of flight planning for the major carrier's operations.
Safety of Flight is an essential course for students to understand the principles and regulatory practices of commercial aviation safety in the United States and worldwide community in the 21st century. The student will obtain the necessary safety of fight knowledge to be able to effectively work in the aviation industry.
At the completion of the course, students will be able to assess contemporary issues in safety of fight and demonstrate understanding of aviation safety and human factors. The aviation industry is one of the most highly targeted industries for acts of terrorism. This course enables students to develop the skills necessary to effectively manage and maintain security systems and measures vital to airports. Practical exposure to screening techniques such as the use of Explosive Trace Detection ETD systems, X-ray systems, wanding and other new developmental technologies will be covered.
Note: students who have received credit for AVN cannot receive credit for this course. This course examines the principles of marketing used by the major U. There will be an initial review of the structure of the air transport market and the industry marketing environment. This will be followed by a detailed study examining the airline business and marketing strategies, product design, pricing, revenue management, distribution channels, and selling and advertising policies.
In this course, students will gain an in-depth understanding of the National Airspace System NAS through the introduction of the functions, rules, phraseology, and publications utilized within the Air Traffic Control ATC system.
Students will demonstrate proper aircraft sequencing and separation techniques through the use of simulation, while building upon Crew Resource Management CRM concepts traditionally used by aircrews. In this course students will analyze airport management with an emphasis on financial strategies and practices.
Topics include relevant regulations, components of airport terminals and ground access, airport fees and revenue strategies, Airport Improvement Program AIP , state grant programs, Passenger Facility Charge PFC funding, financing, and private investment. Corequisite s : BUS The students will be introduced to the topic through a variety of pedagogical methods that will include lectures, hands-on use of the most prominent manuals, regulations related to the industry, group discussions and videos.
This course will provide students with an overview of the air cargo management in relation to leadership, safety, cost effectiveness, and problem solving. This course will cover various managerial topics that pertain to air cargo operations, with a particular focus on identifying staffing needs, providing acceptable customer service, determining practical goals for maintaining service levels over an extended period of time. This course will also review IATA rules and regulations, and provide students with practical in-class exercises which will focus on developing operational flight schedules for an air cargo operator while maintaining the objective of remaining compliant with various human resources and labor regulations.
Aviation Law develops the student's knowledge to the application level of learning by emphasis on real cases to demonstrate the legal, regulatory and government theory previously discussed in AVN and AVN Emphasis will be on the FAA's roles in regulating aviation including the rule making process, certification of airmen, medical certification and enforcement.
This course covers the economic development and marketing principles of the air carrier industry. Details of the transition from regulation to deregulation are explored as well as the marketing and financial practices as they exist today under deregulation. The current economic environment is studied along with a detailed examination of airline business and marketing strategies, product design, pricing, revenue management, and distribution channels.
Study of the flight operations, administration, maintenance and financial functions of a corporate flight department. The FBO and small airplane business will be discussed including applications in aerial photography and spraying, aircraft sales and financing. Prerequisite s : AVN or W. This course prepares the Commercial Pilot with single-engine and instrument ratings to add multi-engine airplane privileges to their certificate.
Additionally, the student will gain practical experience applying the concepts of Crew Resource Management in the cockpit by utilizing a series of Flight Training Device sessions and defined flight training sessions. The student will be introduced to multi crew operations by applying newly acquired skills applicable to the multi crew environment such as Pilot Flying, Pilot Monitoring, advanced aircraft briefings, emergency and abnormal situations in various phases of flight, cockpit automation, Crew Resource Management to include crew communication and coordination, and Aeronautical decision making and judgment.
Training will consist of at least 20 hours flight and 15 hours ground instruction. Prerequisite s : AVN with grade of a C or higher. Training will consist of at least 25 hours flight and 20 hours ground instruction. This course will expose the student to the importance of Homeland Security in the aviation industry and the important role each employee in the industry is charged with.
Students will gain experience in identifying false travel documents and identifying suspicious air travelers. This course will focus on current national security threats in the aviation industry. Upon the successful completion of this course the students will meet the requirements of the initial and recurrent security training requirements mandated by the Transportation Security Administration TSA under Title 49 CFR An in-depth study of gas turbine engines as found in air carrier and high performance aircraft.
Topics include the history of turbine development, jet propulsion, theory engine design and construction and control systems. Advanced aerodynamic principles will be introduced following extensive review of fundamentals. Emphasis will be on practical design and performance considerations including mission, cost, and feasibility. This course will familiarize the student with the application of aeronautical principles and design practices. The course will focus steps in preliminary design of general aviation aircraft with emphasis on the iterative aspects of design.
This course deals with flight-crew decision making. It includes, but is not limited to: optimum decision-making techniques; personality profiling; crew communication; high risk areas of a flight; maintaining situational and spatial awareness; crew discipline; and airline-level standard operating procedures. Introduction to modern cockpit avionics suites as found in corporate Jets and Transport Category aircrafts.
Principles, operations and limitations of advanced avionics suites typically found in this category aircraft. The student will obtain the necessary safety of flight knowledge to be able to effectively work in the aviation industry. At the completion of the course, students will be able to assess contemporary issues in safety of flight and demonstrate understanding of aviation safety and human factors. This course covers the basic foundations of Aviation Insurance and Risk Management.
Topics to be covered include hull and liability coverage, subrogation and the insurer's interests after covering a loss, underwriting and claims management. This course helps students to explain the various types of insurance coverage found in aviation such as, hangar keepers, employers, pilots, airlines and airport operators.
This course exposes the student to an actual air carrier transport aircraft initial training ground school. The course will examine all of the specific aircraft and engine systems for this airplane and will be conducted so as to simulate the intensity of an airline training course. All major systems and subsystems of the aircraft as well as its limitation and normal and emergency operating procedures will be covered in detail. At the conclusion of this course, the student should be able to pass an airline style written and oral exam on the aircraft.
Specialty flying is a vital area in General Aviation although it does not attract the attention that airline and military flying do. This course will deal with Agricultural Aviation; Bush Flying using float, large wheel and ski equipped aircraft. The seminar will require students to examine key aviation concepts presented in the Pro Pilot track and connect key learning objectives associated with these concepts to the skills necessary for success in the aviation industry as a pilot.
Selected subject areas will include but not be limited to aviation safety, aviation law, crew resource management, safety ethics, physiology of flight, and aviation meteorology and how these relate to the requirements to be a certificated instrument-rated commercial pilot and fly as a certified flight instructor or a multiengine airplane pilot. Students will be required to complete comprehensive case studies of aviation accidents, present results to the seminar participants and lead the case discussion.
A Capstone mentorship flight or simulator event summarizing the key course concepts will be included as part of the course flight fees as applicable. Prerequisite s : AVN with C or higher. This seminar is the capstone course for students majoring in Aviation Administration. It is designed to integrate all the topics that students have learned during their courses of study.
The research project will culminate in a formal presentation of results to members of the university community and also representatives from industry. The course will expand upon the introductory concepts learned in AVN Students will be exposed to various in-class exercises that will address the importance of identifying the variables involved in the flow of typical air cargo operations. Communication skills in air cargo operations management will also be stressed.
This course is designed to give students the opportunity to earn elective credit for acquiring hands-on industry experience. Prior work site approval by the Aviation Department is required before enrolling in this course. Prerequisite s : Completion of 30 credits with an overall GPA of 2.
This course will provide an introduction to programming logic and problem solving techniques using different programming languages. Topics include such items as constants and variables, data types, scope of variables, basic logic constructs, subroutines and functions. This is an introductory course in the use of personal computers in today's society.
Students will receive instruction in basic computer concepts and terminology, the fundamentals of the Windows operating system and have hands on experience at the beginning to intermediate level using Microsoft Word, Excel, and PowerPoint. The Internet will be used to supplement textbook and lecture materials. Using Python, this course covers the basic concepts of computer programming. Python is an easy-to learn, high-level computer programming language that is widely used in many applications.
This course introduces the fundamental elements of programming such as expressions, conditionals, loops, functions, files, and then use these elements to create simple interactive applications. This course covers also simple GUI and animation-based applications. This course will cover introductory topics that are not covered in the regular curriculum. Topics may vary from semester to semester and reflects the interests and needs of students, faculty and industry.
Permission of Department Chair is required. Prerequisite s : Permission of Department Chair. Students will be taught to develop algorithms using top-down stepwise refinement. Students will be introduced to the concept of Object Oriented programming. Note: Students completing this course may not receive credit for CSC In addition, students will learn the principles of Responsive Web Design to create an optimal viewing experience irrespective of the device used to display the Web page.
This is an introductory course that provides students with the knowledge to stay current and informed in a technology-oriented, global society. Students will receive instruction in basic computer concepts and terminology, the fundamentals of the Windows operating system and have hands-on experience at the beginning to intermediate level using Microsoft Excel and Access. Note: Students taking this course may not receive credit for BCS This course introduces the architecture, structure, functions, components, and models of the Internet and other computer networks.
The principles and structure of IPv4 and IPv6 addressing and the fundamentals of Ethernet concepts, media, and operations are introduced to provide a foundation for the curriculum. The laboratory component of this course will give the students hands-on experience configuring equipment needed to build a LAN. Prerequisite s : Sophomore status. This course describes the architecture, components, and operations of routers and switches in a small network. Students learn how to configure a router and a switch for basic functionality.
The laboratory component of this course will give the students hands-on experience configuring routers, switches and basic WAN connectivity. Prerequisite s : BCS with a grade of C or higher. This course develops the fundamental knowledge of computer operating systems using UNIX. Topics include basic understanding of the UNIX system, utilizing the file system, programming language and security system. BCS may be taken as a Prerequisite or Corequisite.
This course expands the knowledge and skills of Foundations of Computer Programming I. Among the topics covered are: arrays, pointers, strings, classes, data abstraction, inheritance, composition and overloading. This cross-listed business management and business computer systems course covers electronic commerce EC foundations, retailing methodologies, and marketing research.
Students who have taken BCS cannot receive credit for this course. In this course, students will learn how to create websites that deliver a seamless experience across a diverse range of desktop, mobile, and handheld devices.
In addition, students will learn how to perform forms validation, create navigation and menuing systems, build responsive layouts with flexible content, code media queries, and create and modify template and child pages. Students will use CSS 3 and a Content Management System to create user interfaces with toolbars, animations, buttons, forms, lists, events, and themes. This course develops the fundamental knowledge of computer operating systems. Taking advantage of this tunability, one can synthesize nodes with Lewis acidic character so that they can rapidly activate epoxides.
The density of catalytic sites can be increased by having catalytically active linkers in addition to catalytically active nodes. The incorporation of functional groups such as amino groups into the organic linkers may increase the CO 2 affinity of a MOF thereby increasing the local concentration of CO 2 near the catalytic sites.
In addition, organic linkers with Lewis basic functional groups could act as co-catalysts to activate CO 2 , enabling the catalysis to occur without additional co-catalyst. The catalytic properties of MOFs that show high isosteric heats of adsorption for CO 2 are worth exploring, as their CO 2 capture properties can lead to enhanced substrate concentration and enhanced reaction kinetics.
Depending on the binding mode of CO 2 , such materials might also open up additional ways of activating CO 2. Optimizing the acid—base properties of the MOF materials could have a profound effect on catalyst performance, and perhaps efficient catalysts that operate under at or near room temperature and atmospheric pressure could be realized. Finally, predictive modeling to optimize these properties and propose MOF candidates will expedite the search for the ideal MOF catalyst.
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Связала из плотных розовой нитью 20. Петлями по вот пакетов нитью с. Связалаплотных вид подошвы 20 л.
1,3,5-Benzenetricarboxylic acid | C9H6O6 | CID - structure, chemical names, physical and chemical properties, classification, patents, literature. Aldrich; Trimesic acid ; CAS No.: ; Synonyms: BTC; H3BTC; TMA; Benzene-1,3,5-tricarboxylic acid; Linear Formula: C6H3(CO2H)3;. The [Cu3(BTC)2] MOF (BTC = 1,3,5-benzenetricarboxylic acid), popular as HKUST-1 or MOF) consists of copper as metal ions and BTC as an organic linker.