دليل الطالب
يسعدني أن أرحب بكم في رحاب المعهد العالي للهندسة وتكنولوجيا الطاقة – بهليوبوليس الجديدة، هذه المؤسسة العلمية العريقة التي وضعت نُصب عينيها منذ اليوم الأول لتأسيسها، بناء شخصية الطالب وتزويده بالمعارف والمهارات ، وتدعيم خبراته وإطلاق قدراته وطاقاته، وتعزيز روح البحث والريادة والإبداع لديه، مع الالتزام بقواعد الخلق القويم والقيم الوطنية الأصيلة ، ليكون عنصر فاعل ومؤثر في المجتمع. ويسعى المعهد العالي للهندسة وتكنولوجيا الطاقة – بهليوبوليس الجديدة، إلى أن يؤسس مكانة رفيعة محليا واقليميا ودوليا. وانطلاقا من ذلك يحرص المعهد العالي للهندسة وتكنولوجيا الطاقة – بهليوبوليس الجديدة، على أن يتواصل مع الجامعات العريقةِ العربية ، والأجنبية، لأن أهداف التنمية لا تتجه إلى الطلبة فحسب بل تتجاوزهم إلى القائمين على التعليم ، فتيسر لهم أسباب التزود بالمعرفة للارتقاء بالأداء من خلال التنمية البشرية والفكرية وتحفيزِ الإبداع في مجتمع تعليمى متكامل من النواحى العلمية والأكاديمية والثقافية والفنية والرياضية ، لتكون بوتقة تتلاقى فيها الأفكار وتنمى فيها المواهب وروح العملِ الجماعى. ويحرص المعهد العالي للهندسة وتكنولوجيا الطاقة – بهليوبوليس الجديدة، على تحقيق مخرجات تعليمِية متسقة مع احتياجات سوق العمل ، الذي يتطلب درجة عالية من التميز والتنافسِ والإبداع، وذلك في اطار السعى إلى تحقيق الجودة في منظومة التعليم والتعلم والبحث العلمي وخدمة المجتمع بما يمكنها من المنافسة إقليمياً ودولياً والمساهمة في تنمية اقتصاد المعرفة والإبداع بما يعود على المجتمع المصرى بالتقدم والرخاء. وفى الختام أتقدم بخالص الشكر والتقدير لجميع منسوبى المعهد العالي للهندسة وتكنولوجيا الطاقة – بهليوبوليس الجديدة، على كافة المستويات لجهودهم المتواصلة بما يسهم فى وصول المعهد العالي للهندسة وتكنولوجيا الطاقة – بهليوبوليس الجديدة، لمصاف المؤسسات التعليمية العالمية ، ورقى وطننا الحبيب مصر.
والله ولى التوفيق،،،
د. يسري الهلالي
NHE ACADEMY
تعتبرمن أولى الأكاديميات في مصر التى تقدم برامج متميزة في هندسة الاتصالات وهندسة السيارات وكذلك هندسة الطاقه الجديدة و المتجددة كتخصصات فريدة يحتاجها سوق العمل المصري والعالمي.
عوامل عدة ساهمت في التزايد السريع للطلب على المتخصصين في مجال هندسة السيارات وهندسة الاتصالات وهندسة الطاقة الجديدة والمتجددة منها ؛ التطور العالمي في تكنولوجيا صناعة السيارات بسبب توجه الدولة لتوطين تلك الصناعة الحيوية في مصر والتطور السريع محليا وعالميا في هندسة الاتصالات والذكاء الاصطناعي بجانب الاهتمام الدولي بمجال الطاقة وهندسة الطاقة الجديدة والمتجددة.
التميز والريادة محليا وإقليميا وعالميا.
تقدم NHE أكاديمي تعليم هندسي وتكنولوجي متميز وتساهم في تقدم البحث العلمي بهدف خدمة المجتمع وتنمية البيئة من خلال تخصصاتها المتفردة من خلال إعداد مهندسين متميزين قادرين على المنافسة محليا وإقليميا ودوليا فى النواحى العلمية والبحثية والأخلاقية وحل مشكلات المجتمع وتنمية موارده فى إطار الإلتزام بالقواعد المنظمة للمجتمع.
فى إطار الغايات الإستراتيجية الأربع التى حددتها الأكاديمية لنفسها ، فقد تم صياغة مجموعة من الأهداف الاسترتيجية التى يسعى كافة من ينتسبون لNHE أكاديمي إلى تحقيقها وتتمثل فيما يلى :
تدعيم وتحسين القدرة المؤسسية بأن يكون للعنصر البشرى على إختلاف أدواره قيمة فى منظومة متكاملة لجودة الخدمات المهنية الهندسية فى NHE أكاديمي.
تطوير المعايير الأكاديمية للبرامج التعليمية لتدريس العلوم الهندسية على النحو الذى يتناسب مع طبيعة المجتمع المصرى ويحقق متطلبات المعايير القومية للجودة لتتبوأ NHE أكاديمي مكانة قيادية رفيعة المستوى فى مجال تدريس العلوم الهندسية والتكنولوجية.
تحسين وتطوير نظم التعليم والتعلم بخلق وصيانة بيئة تعليمية تحقق الإبداع ، والرفع من جودة وكفاءة عملية التعليم والتعلم.
رفع كفاءة البحث العلمى وتنمية موارده ، لتكون استراتيجية البحث العلمى مستجيبة لاحتياجات المجتمع ، ومحققة لأرقى مستويات ومعايير البحث الأكاديمى العالمية ، وملتزمة أشد الالتزام بالقيم الأخلاقية للبحث العلمى وفقا لهوية مجتمعنا الثقافية.
تعزيز المشاركة المجتمعية وتنمية البيئة وتنمية الموارد الذاتية للأكاديمية بإستقراء دائم لاحتياجات المجتمع وتحقيق الكفاءة فى استخدام الموارد لتعظيم العائد للخدمات الاستشارية وتطوير الخدمات الحياتية.
وضع منظومة التقويم المستمر من أجل التعلم وإدارة الجودة بما يحقق أهداف الأكاديمية وذلك من خلال المراجعة المنتظمة والتقييم المستمر لهذه البرامج والأنشطة.
تدعم NHE أكاديمي كل ما يتعلق بالتدريب الميداني للطلاب والخريجين وذلك من خلال:
• توفير شراكة مع شركات عالمية لتدريب الطلاب بها واكتساب الخبرات مثل :
• هيئة الطاقه الجديدة و المتجددة
• مصانع الهيئه العربيه للتصنيع
• مصنع قادر للسيارات التابع للقوات المسلحه
• الشركه العربيه الأمريكيه للسيارات AAV
• مصنع ميني باص شيفروليه خلف باص
• توكيل هيونداي
• توكيل بيجو
• شركة هواوي لتكنولوجيا الاتصالات و غيرها من الشركات والمؤسسات الرائدة والعالمية في مجالات الهندسة
• توفير معامل وورش فنية للتدريب أثناء فترات الدراسة.
• توفير مدربين ومدربات متخصصين في جميع الاقسام الهندسية المختلفة.
• متابعة الطلاب اثناء فترة التدريب وحل جميع مشاكلهم
يختص قسم شئون التعليم والطلاب بالمهام التالية:
• المشاركة فى رسم السياسة الخاصة بشئون الدراسة والامتحانات والتعليم والطلاب .
• متابعة تنفيذ قرارات المجلس الأعلى للجامعات ومجلس الأكاديمية ومجلس شئون التعليم والطلاب.
• الاشتراك فى تحديد المواعيد الخاصة ببدء العام الدراسى وانتهائه والأجازة الصيفية فى ضوء قرارات المجلس الأعلى للجامعات وإبلاغها للأكاديمية.
• إعداد الإحصائيات والبيانات المطلوبة لاستخراج المعلومات وإعداد التقارير الدورية والسنوية بالإضافة إلى إعداد الجداول اللازمة للتدريس وتحديد الساعات اللازمة لها .
• استقبال الطلاب الجدد وتوزيعهم على البرامج المختلفة وفقاً للمعاير التى يقرها مجلس الأكاديمية .
• إعداد ملف خاص لكل طالب ، بإدخال البيانات الخاصة بالطلاب على قاعدة البيانات بالأكاديمية وتقييدها بالسجلات .
• استخراج كارنيهات الطلاب بعد سدادهم الرسوم الدراسية المقررة .
• إعداد قوائم الطلاب وإرسالها للأقسام العلمية المختلفة ومتابعة مواظبة الطلاب على حضور المحاضرات والسكاشن .
• المشاركة فى أعمال التدريب الصيفى لطلاب الأكاديمية .
• إعداد البطاقات اللازمة للكنترول والملاحظة والمراقبة وأعمال الامتحانات.
• تقييد وتجميع النتائج الخاصة بالامتحانات وتسجيلها بالسجلات .
• تحرير استمارات الكشف الطبى للطلاب الجدد وإعداد بطاقات التأمين الصحي .
• تحويلات الطلاب من وإلى الأكاديمية ونقل ووقف القيد .
• إستخراج شهادات القيد.
• متابعة أداء التربية العسكرية للطلاب الذكور .
• مراجعة استمارات التصحيح الخاصة بالسادة أعضاء هيئة التدريس وكذلك المنتدبين .
يختص قسم شئون التعليم والطلاب بالمهام التالية:
• المشاركة فى رسم السياسة الخاصة بشئون الدراسة والامتحانات والتعليم والطلاب .
• متابعة تنفيذ قرارات المجلس الأعلى للجامعات ومجلس الأكاديمية ومجلس شئون التعليم والطلاب.
• الاشتراك فى تحديد المواعيد الخاصة ببدء العام الدراسى وانتهائه والأجازة الصيفية فى ضوء قرارات المجلس الأعلى للجامعات وإبلاغها للأكاديمية.
• إعداد الإحصائيات والبيانات المطلوبة لاستخراج المعلومات وإعداد التقارير الدورية والسنوية بالإضافة إلى إعداد الجداول اللازمة للتدريس وتحديد الساعات اللازمة لها .
• استقبال الطلاب الجدد وتوزيعهم على البرامج المختلفة وفقاً للمعاير التى يقرها مجلس الأكاديمية .
• إعداد ملف خاص لكل طالب ، بإدخال البيانات الخاصة بالطلاب على قاعدة البيانات بالأكاديمية وتقييدها بالسجلات .
• استخراج كارنيهات الطلاب بعد سدادهم الرسوم الدراسية المقررة .
• إعداد قوائم الطلاب وإرسالها للأقسام العلمية المختلفة ومتابعة مواظبة الطلاب على حضور المحاضرات والسكاشن .
• المشاركة فى أعمال التدريب الصيفى لطلاب الأكاديمية .
• إعداد البطاقات اللازمة للكنترول والملاحظة والمراقبة وأعمال الامتحانات.
• تقييد وتجميع النتائج الخاصة بالامتحانات وتسجيلها بالسجلات .
• تحرير استمارات الكشف الطبى للطلاب الجدد وإعداد بطاقات التأمين الصحي .
• تحويلات الطلاب من وإلى الأكاديمية ونقل ووقف القيد .
• إستخراج شهادات القيد.
• متابعة أداء التربية العسكرية للطلاب الذكور .
• مراجعة استمارات التصحيح الخاصة بالسادة أعضاء هيئة التدريس وكذلك المنتدبين .
أنشطة الجوالة والخدمة العامة:
أنشطة الجوالة والخدمة العامة من الأنشطة المميزة، حيث تشجع NHE أكاديمي الطلاب فرادى أو جماعات على التقدم بخطة للنشاط اليدوي من خلال إدارة رعاية الطلاب ، ويهدف هذا النشاط إلى غرس مبادئ إنكار الذات والاعتماد على النفس وبذل الجهد والعطاء والتضحية في سبيل الآخرين.
ويركز هذا النشاط على تنمية المهارات اليدوية والأنشطة الخارجية ، مثل: المعسكرات الكشفية والتشجير والدهان والصناعات الخشبية. وهو نشاط ينمي قدرات الطالب العملية ويوازن بينها وبين الأنشطة الفكرية.
الانشطة الفنية والأدبية:
تهدف الانشطة الفنية والأدبية إلى تنمية الهوايات وإبراز مواهب الطلاب الفنية ، من غناء فردي وجماعي، وعزف فردي وجماعي، وتمثيل مسرحي وفنون تشكيلية. وتدعم NHE أكاديمي هذا النشاط من خلال ميزانية خاصة ، وتظهر نتائجه في احتفالات الأكاديمية السنوية ومناسباتها الموسمية المتعددة. وقد تم تخصيص وتجهيز غرفة خاصة للموسيقى، يتدرب فيها أعضاء فرقة الموسيقى بالأكاديمية بصورة منتظمة.
النشاط الثقافى:
يتيح النشاط الثقافي فرصًا عديدة للطلاب للتعبير الحر عن آرائهم في قضايا المجتمع والمشاركة في حل المشكلات التي تواجههم، وكذلك إتاحة الفرصة للطلاب المبدعين في مجالات الأدب المختلفة ؛ لإظهار مواهبهم في الشعر والكتابة القصصية وغيرها من فنون الأدب الأخرى ، كما تم توفير غرفة للموسيقى مجهزة بالآلات الموسيقية ؛ لتمكين الطلاب من ممارسة النشاط الفني.
الندوات والمسابقات الطلابية:
تتطلع الأكاديمية إلى تنظيم فعاليات لنادي الكتاب الذي يعقد ندوات منتظمة ؛ لمناقشة الكتب التي تم قراءتها بواسطة الأعضاء، سعيًا من NHE أكاديمي لعقد مسابقات طلابية سنوية منتظمة في الثقافة والمعلومات العامة.
النشاط الرياضى والرحلات:
يتم تخطيط هذه الأنشطة وتنفيذها تحت إشراف اتحاد طلاب NHE أكاديمي ، وتهدف أيضًا إلى تنمية الروابط الاجتماعية بين الطلاب وبينهم وبين أعضاء هيئة التدريس والعاملين والمجتمع الخارجي، وبث الروح الجماعية وروح التعاون والإخاء بينهم. وتضم هذه الأنشطة الرحلات والمعسكرات والأنشطة الجماعية والحفلات والمسابقات الترفيهية. كما تشمل العديد من المسابقات مثل: الشطرنج – مسابقة الطالب المثالي والطالبة المثالية – الزيارات الميدانية، وغيرهم العديد.
نظام الفصلين الدراسيين
• مدة الدراسة بالأكاديمية خمس سنوات وتنقسم الى السنة الاعدادية يليها أربع سنوات تخصصية ينال بعدها الطالب درجة البكالوريوس فى الهندسة.
• السنة الدراسية بها فصلين دراسيين ومدة كل فصل 15 أسبوعا.
لتوزيع الطلاب على أقسام الأكاديمية وضعت القواعد التالية :
• يحرر الطالب بالفرقة الإعدادية استمارة تسجيل رغباته للإنضمام لأحد الأقسام العلمية مع عدم تكرار أى قسم منها.
• يوزع الطلاب على أقسام الأكاديمية المختلفة وفقا للأعداد التى يقترحها مجلس المعهد بعد أخذ رأى الأقسام العملية .
• يحق للطالب التحويل من قسم إلى آخر خلال الأسبوع الأول من بدء الدراسة بالأكاديمية على أن لا يقل مجموعه عن الحد الأدنى للقسم الذى يرغب فى التحويل إليه.
•لا تقبل الأكاديمية أى استثناءات أو أعذار مرضية للتحويل بين الأقسام العلمية.
BAS  Mathematics and Basic Science 
Mathematics  BAS x2x 
Physics  BAS x3x 
Chemistry  BAS x4x 
Humanities and Social Science Courses  HUM x5x 
Business administration  BAS x6x 
Engineering culture  BAS x7x 
Business Administration  BAS x8x 
AUT  Automotive Engineering Department 
Basic Engineering Science Courses  AUT x1x 
Application and Design Courses  AUT x2x 
ENG  New and Renewable Energy Engineering Department 
Application and Design Courses  REG x1x 
COM  Communication Engineering Department 
Basic Engineering Science Courses  COM x1x 
Application and Design Courses  COM x2x 
Computer Courses  COM x3x 
Note:
 The first digit after the symbol represents the level (0 preparatory year – 1 first year – 2 second year – 3 third year – 4 forth year).
 The second digit after the symbol represents the type of course (Basic Engineering Science Courses – Application and Design Courses).
 The third digit after the symbol represents the course number
Automotive Engineering
Automotive Engineering Program Specifications
Program Educational Objectives
Department Mission Statement
The Department’s mission is to provide all students with opportunities to address complex and multifaceted automotive engineering problems. The Department provides students with the fundamentals necessary to evolve in the profession and to respond to changing technological and societal needs. In addition, the Department’s program provides the depth of preparation and fosters intellectual curiosity needed for graduate studies and research.
 Program Educational Objectives
Following graduation, our students are expected to:
 Successfully apply fundamental mathematical, scientific, and engineering principles in formulating and solving engineering problems;
 Work competently in automotive engineering areas of practice;
 Work effectively and conduct themselves ethically in their professional environment; and
 Develop improved skills and new skills to enhance the state of their practice in a dynamic professional environment.
 Student Outcomes
We have adopted the National Academic Reference Standards (NARS) as our own Program Outcomes. In order to develop improved skills and new skills to enhance the state of their practice in Automotive Engineering, students must be able to: apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering; understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context; have knowledge of contemporary issues; recognize the need for, and be able to engage in lifelong learning; use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice; and explain basic concepts in management, business, public policy, and leadership.
It is also expected that students will need to spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment and in completing projects and assignments, in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements. Work placement is a mandatory requirement within this Framework and appropriate hours have been assigned to each course.
(1)Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge
(2)The graduates of automotive engineering programs should be able to:(NARS 2009)
 Apply knowledge of mathematics, science and engineering concepts to the solution of engineering problems.
 Design a system; component and process to meet the required needs within realistic constraints.
 Design and conduct experiments as well as analyze and interpret data.
 Identify, formulate and solve fundamental engineering problems.
 Use the techniques, skills, and appropriate engineering tools, necessary for engineering practice and project management.
 Work effectively within multidisciplinary teams.
 Communicate effectively.
 Consider the impacts of engineering solutions on society & environment.
 Demonstrate knowledge of contemporary engineering issues.
 Display professional and ethical responsibilities; and contextual understanding
 Engage in self and life long learning
 Have advanced and internationally recognized skills and indepth technical competence necessary for a successful career in Automotive Engineering.
 Are familiar with current best practice in the automotive engineering.
 Are capable to work as a mechanical engineer in general, and as a manufacturing or design engineer in the areas of automotive engineering.
 Possess the necessary skills to analyze and investigate the mechanical and electrical systems applied in automotive engineering.
 Have the skills to work as a production line or service engineer in the automotive
 Curriculum Description
The curricular structure is aimed to be consistent with the PEOs as follows:
 It provides ample opportunities in each of the nominal five years of study to ensure students can successfully apply fundamental mathematical, scientific, and engineering principles in formulating and solving engineering problems.
 It ensures that graduates will be prepared to work competently in multiple core areas of automotive engineering practice.
 The multiple opportunities for group work culminating in the capstone design sequence lays the groundwork for graduates to work effectively and conduct themselves ethically in the professional environment.
 The balance of fundamentals and practice in the curriculum ensures graduates will be capable of furthering their education both formally and informally, and the general experience of being instructed by researchactive faculty can implicitly inculcate graduates with the understanding of ongoing development and mastery of new knowledge.
 Graduation Requirements
In order to achieve a Bachelor Degree in Automotive Engineering, a student must fulfill the following NARS requirements:
List of these Courses are as follows
Humanities and Social Sciences  8.3 % 
Basic Science Courses  19,66 % 
Basic Engineering Science Courses  30 % 
Application and Design Courses  29.33% 
Engineering Culture  4 % 
Business Administration  2.66 % 
Projects and Practice  % 6 
List of Humanities and Social Science Courses (625 Marks) 8.3%
HUM 051  English Language I  75 
HUM 052  English Language II  75 
HUM 053  Human Rights  75 
HUM 054  Health, safety and Risk Assessment  75 
HUM 151  Technical Writing  100 
HUM 352  Foundations of Management  75 
HUM 353  Macroeconomics  75 
HUM 451  Critical Thinking  75 
List of Basic Science and Mathematics Courses (1475 Marks) 19.6%
BAS 021  Engineering Statics  125 
BAS 022  Calculus  125 
BAS 023  Linear Algebra  125 
BAS 031  Physics I  125 
BAS 032  Physics II  125 
BAS 041  General Chemistry  100 
BAS 042  Engineering Chemistry  125 
BAS 121  Calculus in Several Variables  125 
BAS 122  Kinematics and Dynamics  125 
BAS 123  Ordinary Differential Equations  125 
BAS 124  Probability and Statistics  125 
BAS 131  Engineering Physics  125 
List of Basic Engineering Science Courses (2250 Marks) 30%
AUT 011  Engineering Drawing  125 
AUT 012  Production Technology & Workshops  125 
AUT 111  Thermodynamics  125 
AUT 211  Heat Transfer  125 
AUT 212  Fluid Mechanics  125 
AUT 213  Fluid Power and Control  125 
AUT 214  Strength of Materials & Stress analysis  125 
AUT 215  Mechanical Vibrations  125 
COM 111  Logic Circuits  125 
COM 112  DC Circuit Analysis  125 
COM 212  Electronics Principles I  125 
COM 213  Measurements and Control Elements  125 
COM 216  Automatic Control  125 
 Computer Applications Courses
COM 131  Introduction to Programming  100 
COM 132  Graphics and ComputerAided Drawing  100 
COM 133  Programming I  100 
COM 231  Algorithms and Data Structures I  100 
COM 232  MATLAB  100 
COM 431  Computerized Maintenance Management Software  125 
 Technical Core in Automotive Engineering (2200 Marks) 29.3%
AUT 221  Automotive Engines  125 
AUT 320x  Elective 1  125 
AUT 320x  Elective 2  125 
AUT 321  Automotive Engineering  100 
AUT 322  125  
AUT 323  Suspension and steering Systems  125 
AUT 324  Vehicle Dynamics  125 
AUT 325  Automotive Transmission systems  125 
AUT 326  Braking Systems  125 
AUT 327  Electrical Vehicle  100 
AUT 420x  Elective 3  125 
AUT 420x  Elective 4  125 
AUT 421  Computerized Engine Control systems  125 
AUT 422  Chassis Design  125 
AUT 423  Fuel Injection and Electronic Ignition Systems  125 
AUT 425  Hybrid, and Fuel Cell Vehicles  125 
AUT 426  Chassis Control systems  125 
AUT 427  Automotive Intelligent Systems  125 
Engineering culture BAS x7x (300 Marks) 4%
BAS 171  Environmental Management  100 
BAS 371  Engineering Management  100 
BAS 372  Operation Researches  100 
Business Administration BAS x8x (200 Marks) 2.66%
BAS 281  Project Management  100 
BAS 081  Fundamentals of Marketing  100 
Project & Training. (450 Marks) 6 %
AUT 299  Internship  75 
AUT 399  Internship  75 
AUT 499  Capstone Project  300 
6 Study Plan
Automotive Engineering Preparatory year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 011  Engineering Drawing  1  4  –  5  50  –  –  75  125  4 
BAS 021  Engineering Statics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 023  Linear Algebra  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 031  Physics I  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 041  General Chemistry  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
HUM 051  English Language I  2  –  2  4  15  15  –  45  75  2 
HUM 053  Human Rights  2  –  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  13  8  6  27  750 
Automotive Engineering Preparatory year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 012  Production Technology & Workshops  2  4  6  25  –  25  75  125  3  
BAS 022  Calculus  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 032  Physics II  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 042  Engineering Chemistry  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 081  Fundamentals of Marketing  2  1  –  3  30  70  100  3  
HUM 052  English Language II  2  –  2  4  15  15  45  75  2  
HUM 054  Health, Safety and Risk Assessment  2  1  3  25  –  –  50  75  2  
Total  14  4  10  28  750 
Automotive Engineering 1^{st} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
BAS 121  Calculus in Several Variables  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
BAS 122  Kinematics and Dynamics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
BAS 131  Engineering Physics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
COM 111  Logic Circuits  2  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3  
COM 131  Introduction to Programming  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3  
COM 132  Graphics and ComputerAided Drawing  2  –  4  6  20  –  20  60  100  3  
Total  12  8  6  26  700  
Automotive Engineering 1^{st} Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 111  Thermodynamics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 123  Ordinary Differential Equations  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 124  Probability and Statistics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 171  Environmental management  2  1  3  40  60  100  –3  
COM 112  DC Circuit Analysis  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 133  Programming I  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
HUM 151  Technical Writing  2  –  1  3  20  –  20  60  100  2 
Total  14  9  5  28  800 
Automotive Engineering 2^{ndt} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 212  Fluid Mechanics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 211  Heat Transfer  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 281  Project Management  2  2  4  40  60  100  –2  
COM 216  Automatic Control  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
COM 212  Electronics Principles I  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 231  Algorithms and Data Structures I  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
Total  12  10  4  26  700 
Automotive Engineering 2^{ndt} Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 213  Fluid Power and Control  2  2–  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 214  Strength of Materials & Stress analysis  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 215  Mechanical Vibrations  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
AUT 221  Automotive Engines  2  –  4  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
AUT 299  Internship  75  
COM 213  Measurements and Control Elements  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 232  MATLAB  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  50  100  3 
Total  12  8  8  28  800 
Automotive Engineering 3^{rd}Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 320x  Elective 1  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
AUT 321  Automotive Engineering  2  2  –  4  40  –  –  60  100  3 
AUT 322  Automotive Electrical & Electronic Systems  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
AUT 323  Suspension and Steering Systems  2  –  2  4  25  25  75  125  3  
BAS 371  Engineering Management  2  1  3  40  60  100  3  
HUM 352  Foundations of Management  2  2  –  4  25  –  —  50  75  2 
HUM 353  Macroeconomics  2  0  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  14  7  4  25  725 
Automotive Engineering 3^{rd}Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 320  Elective 2  2  2  4  50  75  125  3  
AUT 324  Vehicle Dynamics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 325  Automotive Transmission Systems  2  –  3  5  25  –  25  75  125  3 
AUT 326  Braking Systems  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
AUT 327  Electrical vehicle  2  2  4  20  20  60  100  3  
AUT 399  Internship  75  
BAS 372  Operation Researches  2  2  4  50  50  100  2  
Total  12  6  7  25  775 
Elective Courses (AUT 320)
Elective 2 AUT 320C Engineering Thermodynamics AUT 320E Fundamental of Power System  Elective1 AUT 320A Electromechanical Energy Conversion AUT 320B Production Cost Analysis 
Automotive Engineering 4^{th} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 421  Computerized Engine Control systems  2  –  4  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
AUT 422  Chassis Design  2  3  –  5  50  –  –  75  125  4 
AUT 423  Fuel Injection and Electronic Ignition Systems  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
AUT 429A  Elective 3  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 499  Capstone Project  1  –  4  5  Continuous  –  –  
COM 431  Computerized Maintenance Management Software  2  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3  
Total  12  5  11  28  625 
Automotive Engineering 4^{th} Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 420x  Elective 4  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
AUT 425  Hybrid, and Fuel Cell Vehicles  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
AUT 426  Chassis Control systems  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3  
AUT 427  Automotive Intelligent Systems  2  –  4  6  25  –  25  75  125  3  
AUT 499  Capstone Project  1  –  6  7  150  150  –  –  300  –  
HUM 451  Critical Thinking  2  –  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2  
Total  11  4  12  27  875  
ECTIVE:
Elective course 4 AUT 420C Combustion Technology AUT 420D Quality Control  Elective course 3 AUT 420A Intelligent Control Systems AUT 420B Energy Storage Systems 
Automotive Engineering
Course Description
Basic Engineering Science Courses
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 4  Lecture : 1  Engineering Drawing  AUT 011 
Specific Goals:
 Understand working drawings in ISO standards together with any written instruction.
 Knowledge of standards for conventional dimensioning and tolerancing, and geometric dimensioning and tolerancing appropriate to the ISO standards.
 Understand the rules of technical drawing and the prevailing latest ISO standards that govern those rules
 Using the manuals, tables, lists of standards and product catalogues
Learning Outcomes
 Use various drawing instruments
 Define Bases for interpreting Drawings
 Sketching Missing Views
 Sketching Three Views
 Sketching Pictorial Views
 Writing Dimensioning on Drawings
 Matching Drawings
 Using Abbreviations on Drawings
 Sketching Circular Features
 Sketching Inclined Surfaces Features
 Writing Dimensions on Cylindrical Holes
 Sketching Full Sections
 Sketching Half Sections
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 5
Contents:
 Drawing Instruments
 Lettering
 Geometric Construction
 Freehand Sketching
 Orthographic Projection with Instruments
 Primary Auxiliary Views
 Sections
 Dimensioning
 Tolerances
 Working Drawings
TEXTBOOKS:
1. Engineering Design Graphics: Sketching, Modeling, and Visualization, by James Leake and Jacob Borgerson
Lab: 4  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Production Technology & Workshops  AUT 012 
Specific Goals including practices in workshop
 To introduce students to the role of manufacturing in an economy and to show the relationship between design and manufacturing.
 To make students aware of the necessity to manage manufacturing processes and systems for the best use of material and human resources with particular emphasis on product safety and environmental considerations
 To introduce students to the scientific principles underlying material behavior during manufacturing processes
 To build up practical skills necessary to perform basic concepts of manufacturing via shaping, forming, machining, and assembly
 To develop a knowledge of appropriate parameters to be used for various machining operations
 To develop a knowledge of workshop practice and basic use of machine tools and workshop equipment.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 4, 6
LEARNING OUTCOMES
On successful completion of this course, students should be able to:
 Analyze various machining processes and calculate relevant quantities
 Have a basic knowledge of safe workshop practice and the environmental implications of machining process decisions
 Identify and explain the function of the basic components of a machine tool
 Understand the limitations of various machining processes with regard to shape formation and surface quality and the impact this has on design
 Understand the procedures and techniques involved for the manufacturing of components, and keep up to date with innovation through literature search.
 Carry out simple machining operations based on machining drawings
Contents:
Introduction to Engineering materials – Metallic and nonmetallic materials – cast iron and steel furnaces – metal casting – metal forming – extrusion – bending – welding – turning – milling – shaping – drilling – simple measurement tools – production quality – practical hand skills in the workshop introduction to industrial safety.
TEXT:
A Textbook of Workshop Technology: Manufacturing Processes, S. Chand Limited, Jan 1, 2008
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Thermodynamics  AUT 111 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to enable students to analyze and evaluate various thermodynamic cycles used for energy production – work and heat, within the natural limits of conversion.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
At the completion of this course, students will be able to
 To state the First Law and to define heat, work, thermal efficiency and the difference between various forms of energy.
 To identify and describe energy exchange processes (in terms of various forms of energy, heat and work) in aerospace systems.
 To explain at a level understandable how various heat engines work (e.g. a refrigerator, an IC engine, a jet engine).
 To apply the steadyflow energy equation or the First Law of Thermodynamics to a system of thermodynamic components (heaters, coolers, pumps, turbines, pistons, etc.) to estimate required balances of heat, work and energy flow.
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, section 1.2)
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 3
Contents (Lectures + Tutorial)
Basic fundamentals and definitions – Energy concepts–Open and Closed systems – Energy equation for closed systems – Continuity equations – Energy equation for open systems – Steady and unsteady flow through open systems – Properties of pure substance – Ideal gas model – Reversible processes – Irreversible processes – First law of thermodynamics – Second law of thermodynamics – Carnot cycle – Heat engines and efficiency – Entropy – Entropy change – Properties of gas mixture and vapors – Enthalpy and internal energy of gas and vapors mixture– Laboratory Experimental.
TEXT:
Tipler &Mosca, Physics for Scientists and Engineers, 2008, McDermott, Shaffer ET. al., Tutorials in Introductory Physics, Updated Preliminary 2nd Edition 20112012
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Heat Transfer  AUT 211 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to introduce a basic study of the phenomena of heat and mass transfer, to develop methodologies for solving a wide variety of practical engineering problems, and to provide useful information concerning the performance and design of particular systems and processes.
Practical & Professional Skills
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
 Understand the basic laws of heat transfer.
 Account for the consequence of heat transfer in thermal analyses of engineering systems.
 Analyze problems involving steady state heat conduction in simple geometries.
 Develop solutions for transient heat conduction in simple geometries.
 Obtain numerical solutions for conduction and radiation heat transfer problems.
 Understand the fundamentals of convective heat transfer process.
 Evaluate heat transfer coefficients for natural convection.
 Evaluate heat transfer coefficients for forced convection inside ducts.
 Evaluate heat transfer coefficients for forced convection over exterior surfaces.
 Analyze heat exchanger performance by using the method of log mean temperature difference.
 Analyze heat exchanger performance by using the method of heat exchanger effectiveness.
 Calculate radiation heat transfer between black body surfaces.
 Calculate radiation heat exchange between gray body surfaces.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 4
Contents
Introduction to heat transfer Steadystate one dimensional conduction heat transfer – One dimensional conduction heat transfer with heat generation – Heat transfer from extended surface and finsTransient Heat Conduction Fundamentals of Convection Heat Transfer Forced Convection relations (external flow) – Forced Convection relations (internal flow) – Free Convection relations – Thermal radiation– Laboratory Experimental.
TEXT:
 Y.A. Cengel and A.J. Ghajar, Heat and Mass Transfer: Fundamentals and Applications, McGrawHill, latest edition.
 J.P. Holman, Heat Transfer, McGraw Hill, latest edition.
 F.P. Incropera, D.P. Dewitt, T.L. Bergman and A.S. Lavine, Principles of Heat and Mass Transfer, John Wiley & Sons, Inc., latest edition.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Fluid Mechanics  AUT 212 
Specific Goals:
This course aims to introduce the student to the fundamentals fluid mechanics and its applications in process engineering. The focus will be on solving fluid flow problems and design of pipeline and equipment for fluid transportation.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
At the completion of this course, students will be able to
 Demonstrate their understanding of the basic principles of static and fluid systems;
 Perform a basic analysis of static and fluid systems;
 Devise simple solutions to a range of problems in basic fluid flow;
 Present their understanding and analysis of problems using methodical and clearly demonstrated worked solutions;
 Use appropriate modelling tools to design pipelines and equipment;
 Undertake basic design calculations of fluid engineering systems; and
 Understand and articulate the principles that are in operation in a range of fluid motive and flow measuring devices.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 4
Contents
Introduction – Fluid Principles Definitions – Fluid statics – Fundamentals of fluid motion – Fluid kinematics – Principal equations for mass continuity, energy conservation, and momentum in integral formula – Applications – Dimensional analysis and similarity – Laminar & Turbulent flow – Laminar flow cases – Steady flow in pipelines – Friction coefficient and losses – Minor losses – Methods of nets connection – Differential form of continuity and motion – Approximate and Analytical solutions – Flow through boundary layer – Potential flow theory – Flow around immersed bodies – Unsteady flow – Introduction to flow control – Introduction to computational fluid mechanics– Laboratory Experimental.
TEXT:
Franzini and Finnemore, Fluid Mechanics, 10 the Edition, McGrawHill,
ISBN: 0072432020
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Fluid Power and Control  AUT 213 
Specific Goals:
This course deals with theory, operation and application of industrial hydraulic and pneumatic systems. Emphasis is placed on component and system operation using practical lab applications. Maintenance, troubleshooting and electrical control of fluid power are included.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Identify hydraulic and pneumatic components.
 Construct simple hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
 Apply rules relative to linear actuators for pressure, volume, flow and velocity.
 Apply directional control valves in hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
 Calculate quantities related to the operation of hydraulic and pneumatic motors.
 Apply pressure control valves and accumulators in operating hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
 Construct and test electrically controlled hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,3,4
Contents
Introduction to fluid power – Hydraulic principles – Fluid for hydraulic systems – the basic components and functions of hydraulic and pneumatic systems and its standard symbols (Fluid control valves – Hydraulic pumps – Hydraulic motors – Auxiliary hydraulic devices – Design, operation, troubleshooting and applications of Hydraulic circuits (hydraulic coupling and torque convertor ….. etc.) – air preparation and component, Pneumatic circuits and – Fluid logic control systems – Basic electrical control for fluid power circuits.
TEXT:
Fluid Power: Hydraulics and Pneumatics, 2nd Edition, James R. Daines
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Strength of Materials & Stress Analysis  AUT 214 
Specific Goals:
The underlying objective of this course is to teach students how to formulate solutions to problems requiring the application of suitable engineering theories for strength of material and stress and strain;
Practical & Professional Skills
 Explain and apply advanced knowledge of components in terms of principles of strength of materials
 Apply appropriate design standards to engineering problem
 Analyze systems under load
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 4
Contents (Lectures)
Material mechanical properties such as strength ductility toughness and strain energy Concept of stress and strain analysis – Stressstrain Diagram – Types of Loads and forces – Equilibrium of simple mechanical elementsnormal and shear forces – bending and torsion moments – stresses in loaded elastic bars axial, bending, torsionstrainsrigiditystrain energystresses in combined loadingeccentric loads, inclined, bending and torsiontwodimensional stressesprinciple stressesMohr circletheory of failureapplications: thin and thick cylindersframesand finite elements. Analysis and design of Beams for Bending – Beam Section Properties – Symmetric member in pure bending Bending deformations –Shear stress and strain due to bending – Shear and Bending Moment Diagrams Shearing Stresses in Beams Transformations of Stress and Strain Deflection of Beams Hardness Definition and hardness test. Behavior of materials under dynamic loads Fatigue and impact. Laboratory test – Tensile test – Compression test – Bending test – Shear test Hardness test – Impact test – Torsion test Fatigue test – Creep test.
TEXT:
2001.E.J. Hearn. Mechanics of Materials (3rd Ed).UK: ButterworthHeinemann
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Mechanical vibrations  AUT 215 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces students to theory and application of mechanical vibrations. It includes damped and undamped vibrations with one or more degrees of freedom. Computer methods are emphasized.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Understand the concept of lumped parameter analysis to represent a system as a set of masses, springs and dampers
 Evaluate the vibration characteristics of the system.
 Write Equations of motion of simple 1 and 2 degree of freedom quarter car model
 Evaluate the steady state response
 Evaluate the frequency response
 Evaluate the step response
 Use computers to obtain solutions for systems in which the external forcing function is nonperiodic
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,3,4
Contents
Fundamental aspects of mechanical vibrations Types and causes of various vibratory motions – free vibrations of undamped and damped systems – Natural frequency and damping ratio – Harmonically excited vibrations – The theoretical aspects of general periodic vibrations and nonperiodic vibrations are formulated by means of Fourier analysis and convoy ion integral. Vibrations of multiple degreesoffreedom systems – Equations determining the natural frequencies and mode shapes of the system – Harmonically excited vibrations – Vibration control in relation to engineering design Various vibration control concepts and techniques – The concepts of mathematical modeling of the vibratory systems.
TEXT:
Mechanical Vibrations by S. S. Rao, 4th Edition, PearsonPrentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ, 2004
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Logic Circuits  COM 111 
Specific Goals:
This course develops skills in the area of Boolean algebra and in the application of this mathematical area to practical digital engineering problems. Specifically the course is designed to bridge the area of Boolean algebra with digital circuits, since students learn to design and debug these circuits using tools and methodologies that are consistent with modern engineering practice (CPLDs and programming tools for them). Students also learn to build simple circuits and to construct more complex designs based hierarchically on these.
Learning Outcomes
The Student will be able:
 Representation of digital information: Number systems
 The basic logical operations: Truth tables
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 3
Contents
 Boolean algebra
 Algebraic simplification
 Minterm and maxterm expansions
 Karnaugh maps
 Multilevel gate networks
 Multipleoutput logic: Multiplexers, decoders, readonly memories, programmable logic
 arrays
 Combinational network design
 Flipflops: Registers and information transfer
 Sequential network analysis and realization
 State tables: Reduction of state tables
 Introduction of asynchronous sequential networks
TEXT: Fundamentals of Logic Design. Roth, Jr./Kinney. 2013.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  DC Circuit Analysis  COM 112 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces students to basic concepts of Electrical Engineering. Critical aspects in the professional education as the strategies to identify and solve technical problems, communication skills, ethics and the capability to work in teams are also addressed during the course.
The Student will be able to:
 use node and mesh analysis, source transformation and linearity to determine node voltage and loop currents
 find Thevenin and Norton Equivalent Circuits
 analyze basic OpAmp circuits
 analyze measurements
 perform of lab and measurement procedures
 write lab reports
 understands role of modeling and simulation
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,3,4
Contents
Basic concepts: System of units. Charge, current and voltage.Power and energy. Circuit elements
Basic Laws: Ohm’s Law. Kirchhoff’s Law.Series and parallel resistors.
Analysis: Nodal analysis. Mesh analysis
Circuit Theorems: Linearity. Superposition.Thevenin’s theorem. Norton’s theorem
Operational amplifiers: Introduction. Ideal Op Amp
Capacitors and inductors: Introductory ideas. Series and parallel capacitors.Series and parallel inductors. Step response RC/RL circuits Step response RLC circuits
Lab:
 Introduction to laboratory. Department rules, procedure, policies. Proper way to write a laboratory report. Safety Considerations, nature of voltage, current and resistance..
 Use of meters and the Feedback Kit Experiment
 Ohm’s Law.
 Kirchhoff’s Law
 Troubleshooting of Series and parallel (resistance measurements)
 Troubleshooting of Series and parallel (voltage measurements)
 Superposition
 Thevenin’s Theorem
 Norton’s theorem
 Ideal Op Amp
 RC/RL circuits
 RLC circuits
TEXT: Mario C. Marconi & Stephen V. Milton, Fundamentals of Electric Circuits. Alexander, Charles &Sadiku, Matthew. 2012.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Electronics Principles I  COM 212 
Specific Goals:
Students will gain an understanding of the electrical properties of semiconductor devices, their models and their use in circuits. They will learn fundamental concepts necessary to analyze and design amplifiers and contemporary electronic circuits using diodes and MOSFETs.
The Student will be able to:
 Perform Analysis and design using models
 express diode, MOSFET and BJT regions of operation by function and bias
 determine region of operation, bias points
 determine equivalent circuits for any region
 depict common gate, drain, and source configurations
 analyze circuits for transfer functions of voltage, current and transconductance
 determine 2nd harmonic distortion for single stage amplifiers with sinusoid inputs
 derive full expression for CS or CE configuration frequency response
 show relationship to opencircuit time constant and Miller effect approximation
 simulate circuits
 use simulation to confirm hand calculations for rectifier, single stage amplifiers, and simple inverters
 edit pSPICE models so that models match measurements
For Laboratory procedures: measurement, analysis, and reporting
 connect devices and evaluate bias circuits and timevarying behavior
 analyze measurements and display results in Bode plots for transfer functions
 extract device properties (e.g. threshold voltage) from measured data
 use LabView to derive IV characteristics of devices and
 customize Vi’s for processing laboratory information
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 3
Contents
Introduction to semiconductor material properties; semiconductor diodes: structure, operation, and circuit applications; special diodes: Zener, LED, Solar cell and photodiode; Metal Oxide Field Effect Transistors (MOSFETs): structure, operation, and circuit applications; Bipolar Junction Transistor: structure operation, and circuit applications. Thyristors: Structure and IV characteristics.
Lab: Introduction to the lab tools, IV characteristics of diode, clipping circuits using diodes, rectification using diodes, Zener diode and regulators, BJT DC biasing, CE BJT amplifier. MOSFET DC biasing, CS MOSFET amplifier, simple AM receiver circuit.
TEXT: Microelectronic Circuits. Adel Sedra& Kenneth Smith. 2009
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Measurements and Control Elements  COM 213 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to Develop the ability of the students to apply the fundamental concepts of measurements required to control various mechanical systems, electrical systems and electro.mechanical systems this ability is demonstrated by solving wellposed, closedended homework and exam problems.
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of this course, students should be able to:
 Demonstrate an ability to apply fundamental concepts and problemsolving techniques to solve “realworld” problems. This ability is demonstrated by working in groups to develop solutions for openended problems.
 Evaluate laboratory measurement errors and uncertainties and their impacts on engineering predictions. This is accomplished by collecting data in laboratory experiments concerning the use of various sensors and signal conditioning systems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 3,5,14
Covered:
Sensors and transducers: Performance terminology Displacement, position and proximity sensors Velocity and motion sensors Force sensors Fluid pressure sensors Liquid flow sensors Liquid level sensors Temperature sensors Light sensors Selection of sensors
Signal conditioning: Signal conditioning The operational amplifier Protection Filtering Pulse modulation
Data presentation systems: Displays Data presentation elements Magnetic recording Optical recording Displays Data acquisition systems Measurement systems Testing and calibration
Pneumatic and hydraulic actuation systems: Actuation systems Pneumatic and hydraulic systems Directional control valves Pressure control valves Cylinders Servo and proportional control valves Process control valves Rotary actuators
Mechanical actuation systems: Mechanical systems Types of motion Kinematic chains Cams Gear trains Ratchet and pawl Belt and chain drives Bearings
Electrical actuation systems: Electrical systems Mechanical switches Solidstate switches Solenoids D.C. motors A.C. motors Stepper motors Motor selection
Lab:
Students will use basic instruments to carry out real time measurements that are necessary to familiarize them with the advanced concepts and updated technology in the measurements and control field. Experiments are organized in several groups of real time applications such as temperature, pressure, and level measurements. Applications are extended to cover data processing.
TEXTBOOK: Mechatronics: Electronic control systems in mechanical and electrical engineering, W. Bolton, 2011, ISBN 139780273742869
Lab:0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Automatic Control  COM 216 
Specific Goals:
To provide students with the fundamental knowledge of controller design for automatic control systems
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
 Formulate and solve problems relating to modeling of linear mechanical systems, analysis of system relative stabilities; determining specifications for open or closedloop control systems and designing controllers or compensators for mechanical systems.
 Complete a given task such as a project in system modeling or controller design by applying knowledge acquired in the subject and information obtained through literature search.
 Analyze and interpret data obtained from experiments in system modeling, stability analysis or frequencydomain analysis of mechanical systems.
 Present effectively in completing written reports of laboratory work and the given task.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 4
Contents
Review of mathematical background (complex variables, Laplace, Diff. Equations); System representation (block diagram, transfer functions, signal flow graph) Modeling of electric and mechanical systems; State variable analysis; Stability; Time domain analysis; Root locus; Bode diagram, Nyquist diagram, Frequency domain analysis; Introduction to PID control.
TEXTS:
 M. Gopal, Control Systems, Principles and Design, McGrawHill, latest edition.
 N.S. Nisei, Control Systems Engineering, Wiley, latest edition.
 K. Ogata, Modern Control Engineering, Prentice Hall, latest edition.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture :  Internship  COM 299 
160 after the 2^{rd} year 
Specific Goals:
Students will spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge one
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 6, 9,11,13,14
Contents
The Internship I in Automotive Engineering is comprised of 160 hours of work experience in a related dealership requiring the student to perform a variety of tasks. The student will be required to work eight hours per day for eight weeks. A training agreement between the employer and the college is required, as is a weekly summary of activities (tasks performed) prepared by the student
TEXTS: None
Automotive Engineering
Course Description
Engineering Application and Design courses
Lab: 4  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Automotive Engines  AUT 221 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces automotive engine theory and repair, placing emphasis on theories, new technologies in the area, inspection, testing, and diagnostic techniques.
Practical & Professional Skills(including Lab/ workshop work)
 Use and Maintain Tools and Measuring Equipment
 Measure and analyze Engine Performance Parameters
 Carry out Engines Compression test and Analyze Results
 Diagnose Oil Pressure Problems.
 Diagnose Cooling System Problems
 Perform Crack Inspection.
 Perform Valve Guide Inspection.
 Adjust Timing of the Cam to the Crank.
 Checking Crank Condition and Engine Balancing
 Use Workplace Technical Documents
 Write Technical Reports
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,3,4
Contents
Ideal cycles, actual cycles, deviation of actual cycles from ideal cycles in spark and compression ignition engines. Engine classifications.Thermal efficiency, characteristics of fuels, chemistry and combustion; airflow requirements; airfuel ratios.Normal and abnormal combustions.Combustion Chamber Designs.Rating of Ocalan and Cetin numbers.Engine breathing ad volumetric efficiency.Operations and main components. General diagnosis of engines; inspection, diagnosis, and repair of cylinder heads, valve trains, engine blocks, lubrication and cooling systems routine and periodic inspection and maintenance operations. Measurement of torque, power, speed and fuel consumption; acceptance and type tests, accuracy of the measurements
TEXT:
Automotive Engines, 7th Edition, Tim Gilles Santa Barbara City College, Santa Barbara, California, ISBN10: 1285441745.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Electromechanical Energy Conversion  AUT 320A ENG 320 A 
Specific Goals:
The course aims at developing a general understanding of energy systems with focus on understanding and analyzing energy conversion including system design and theory of operation. The course also focuses on understanding the environmental consequences of energy conversion.
.In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers,2009)
9,10,11
.Contents
Transformers (construction, operation of singlephase transformers, equivalent circuit, voltage regulation and efficiency, autotransformer, threephase transformers), AC machinery fundamentals, threephase induction machines (construction, operation, equivalent circuit, performance, calculations, starting of induction motors, speed control), small AC motors (singlephase induction motors, reluctance and hysteresis motors, universal motors, servo motors, stepper motors.
Textbook:
Fundamentals of Electromechanical Energy Conversion
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Production Cost Analysis  AUT 320B ENG 320 B 
Specific Goals:
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers,2009)
9,10,11
Contents
Analysis of cost elements; cost centers; computer based production cost systems; production cost for linear and nonlinear production systems; minimum and maximum breakeven output levels; average cost output level; profits and sales revenues levels; cost control..
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Engineering Thermodynamics  AUT 320C ENG 320 C 
Specific Goals:
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers,2009)
9,10,11
Contents
.. Fundamental concepts – Properties of a pure substance – Equation of state – thermodynamic systems – Work and heat – First law of thermodynamics; Applications to Systems and Control Volumes – Second Law of Thermodynamics; Principle of Carnot cycles; Heat engines, Refrigerators and heat pumps – Principle of the increase of entropy – Applications to systems and control volumes – Irreversibility and availability – Power and refrigeration cycles.
Text Books
Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach (Mechanical Engineering) 8th Editionby YunusCengel (Author), Michael Boles (Author)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Fundamental of Power System  AUT 320D 
Specific Goals:
This course will teach basic power generation, transmission and distribution, with the perspective of increased energy efficiency in both generation and consumption of electrical energy.
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, section 1.2)
1,3,9,11
Contents (Lectures )
Power system components and representation.Transmission line and cable parameters.Per Unit calculations.Analysis of transmission and distribution lines.Electric insulators.Grounding systems. High voltage surges. Protection system.
Textbook:
Power System Analysis and Design (Activate Learning with these NEW titles from Engineering!) By J. Duncan Glover, Thomas Overbye, Mulukutla S. Sarma
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Automotive Engineering  AUT 321 
Specific Goals:
Automotive engineering is one of core subjects in automotive Engineering in universities worldwide. Although road vehicles can be classified into various types based on different purposes, such as the single vehicle, sedan, passenger car, truck and special purpose vehicle, it is the rubber single tire, single axle, fourwheel vehicle that defines the study object of this course. Based on this case, the traction and brake, ride and handling dynamics theory, as well as theory and design of vehicle control system are presented.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Develop a rudimentary understanding of how the automotive industry operates
 Calculate dynamic wheel loads as influenced by accelerations, grades, aerodynamics and towed vehicles]
 Understand power train function and the translation of torques and speeds throughout
 Design and proportion a brake system
 Understand the nature of aerodynamic and rolling resistance forces exerted on the vehicle and is implications on fuel economy
 Understand the fundamentals of ride excitation sources and how to tune vehicle responses for best ride
 Determine understeer properties based on tire, suspension and steering system properties
 Knowledge of various suspension types and methods of analysis to determine their essential properties
 Acquire a vocabulary for communicating with automotive engineers
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9,11,12,13,14,15,16
Contents
 Introduction: brief history and development of the subject, desirable vehicle properties, vehicle design philosophy, terminology and legislation;
 Braking and Traction: basic equation of motion, aerodynamic forces and moment, tire rolling resistance, acceleration and grad ability performances, braking performances and ABS design, Ride: road surfaces, suspension components and tire ride properties, vehicle ride models, human response to vibration,;
 Handling: tire properties, drivervehicle close loop system, basic handling model, linear handling results, and extensions to the basic handling model.
TEXT:
Fundamentals of Vehicle Dynamics by Gillespie
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  AUT 322 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces theory of operation, design requirements and constraints of Automotive Electrical & Electronic Systems including batteries, starting systems, alternators, and regulators and lighting systems. The course also emphasizes the functions of systems and components, measurements and analysis of performance parameters, diagnosis, and service/repair and current and voltage tests
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Use and Maintain Tools and Measuring Equipment
 Read and interrupt wiring diagrams
 Diagnose land fix lighting system faults
 Measure and analyze Performance Parameters of Starting and Charging Systems
 Carry out standard tests of Starting and Charging Systems and Analyze Results
 Analyze Fault Symptoms
 Build up Diagnostic Strategies
 Diagnose Starting and Charging Systems Problems.
 Perform Postrepair work
 Use Workplace Technical Documents
 Write Technical Reports
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9,11,12,13,14,15,16
Contents
Acid batteries, function and theory of operation, charging procedures, performance parameters. Starting system: components, functions, performance parameters, design requirements, various types, standard tests, diagnosis and repair work. Alternators and regulators: components, functions, performance parameters, design requirements various types, standard tests, diagnosis and repair work. Standard electric systems and Lighting systems: wiring diagrams, components, fault diagnosis and repair work
TEXT: Automobile Electrical and Electronic Systems, 4th Ed Paperback – 20 Feb 2012, by Tom Denton
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Suspension and Steering Systems  AUT 323 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces students to principles of steering and suspension systems. Emphasizes are placed on modern technologies in both systems. Theoretical topics are linked to practical skills, by which the student willbe able to solve automotive engineering problems related to this area of specialization.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ Lecture)
 Understanding of theory and operation of automotive suspension and steering systems
 Diagnosis and service of bearings, seals, wheel hubs, front and rear drive axle assemblies
 Diagnosis, service, and replacement of shock absorbers, front and rear struts, cartridges, and coil spring assemblies.
 Front suspension system diagnosis and service including curb height measurements, control arms, and transversely mounted torsion bars.
 Rear suspension system diagnosis and service of control arms, ball joints, leafsprings, track bars, stabilizer bars, strut rod and adjusting links.
 Develop an understanding of theory and diagnosis of computercontrolled suspension systems: Electronic air suspension, rear loadleveling, computer controlled ride control, and automatic air suspension systems.
 Diagnosis and service of manualpower rack and pinion steering gear assemblies.
 Diagnosis, measurement, and adjustments of caster and camber alignment angles. 10 Diagnosis, measurement, and adjustments of SAI, setback, toe, turning radius, steering linkage height and steering wheel centering procedures.
 Theory, difference, and adjustment on thrust, geometric centerline, total four wheel, and computer alignments.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9, 12, 13,14,15,16
Contents
Topics include: components and functions of various types of suspension and steering systems, suspension systems diagnosis and repair, steering systems diagnosis and repair; wheel alignment diagnosis and adjustment. Topics are extended to cover technology of active shock absorbers and benefits in regards of Ride and Handling. Active front steering for passenger cars, new electrical power steering systems, steerbywire, potential, and challenges
Text: Automotive Technology, Principles, Diagnosis, and Service. 4th Edition by James D. Halderman.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Vehicle Dynamics  AUT 324 
Specific Goals:
In this course, students learn about the fundamental theory of vehicle dynamics, vehicle performance as well as related tests and regulations. It is also an important goal to instruct them in the application of the dynamic modeling and analysis approach in vehicle design.
Practical & Professional Skills
 introduce the fundamentals of vehicle dynamics and the performance indices and evaluation criteria of vehicles,
 analyze the influence of vehicle configuration and design parameters on vehicle performance,
 Discuss the approach for predicting vehicle performance and to simulate and analyze vehicle performance as well.
 train the students as specialists in the vehicle engineering domain,
 develop their capacities of analysis, evaluation and design based on their acquisition of skills in modeling dynamic equation and performance analysis
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9,11,12,13,14,15,16
Contents
 Computer Modeling and Analysis: introduction and comparison of some purposedesigned simulation codes, multibody system dynamics packages and toolkit; mainly focusing on MATLAB/Simulink software;
 suspension control system design
 4WS : introduction to simple Modelling, simulation, and performance comparison with conventional systems
 Vehicle control systems and the integration technique, TCS and ESP(VSC);
Text:
Fundamentals of Vehicle Dynamics by Gillespie
Lab: 3  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Automotive Transmission systems  AUT 325 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces theory, components and functions, diagnosis, repair and service of, manual and automatic transmissions. Emphasizes are placed to modern technologies applied to recent vehicles.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Explain the development, operational aspects and design principles of passenger vehicle and light truck transmission systems, their major components and subsystems
 Describe the operational parameters and interrelationships of each of the subsystems
 Apply diagnostic and analysis techniques for faults of each of the major components and subsystems
 Compare and contrast ‘stepless’ to ‘stepped’ transmission technology
 Use measuring tools and equipment to carry out repair work of transmission systems
 Recognize the limitations, technological trends, and potential new products under consideration
 Summarize the direction of new passenger car transmission designs and systems
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9,11,12,13,14,15,16
Theory, components and functions, diagnosis, repair and service of clutches, manual transmissions, manual transaxles, drive shafts, drive axles, fourwheel drive systems, allwheel drive systems, and electrical systems while incorporating standard safety procedures. Automatic transmission hydraulic/mechanical theory, automatic transmission service, and exterior adjustments
Text:
Automotive Transmissions Fundamentals, Selection, Design and Application, Authors: Naunheimer, H., Bertsche, B., Ryborz, J., Novak, W.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Braking Systems  AUT 326 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces brake systems theory and its application to automotive systems including ABS. The course is designed to enable student to understand concepts of system operations, performance parameters, fault diagnosis and repair work. The course also introduces the calculating, measuring and analysis of braking force on ach wheel as a requirement for designing parts.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Develop understanding of automotive braking theory, operations, nomenclature, and safe use of equipment.
 Perform special test for diagnosis of hydraulic brake systems.
 Explain operations of metering and proportioning valve assemblies.
 Preparation, inspection, service, and replacement of complete disc and drum brake systems
 Identify, diagnose, explain, and service hydraulic and vacuum operated brake power assist units.
 Identify, diagnose, explain, and service operations on a variety of antilock brake systems.
 Identify, diagnose, service, and repair of parking brake systems.
 Develop an understanding of the electrical operations used in conjunction with the automotive braking systems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9, 12, 13,14,15,16
Contents
Fundamentals of braking systems: components and functions, hydraulic control devices; system service; power brakes; calculation of braking forces, braking system performance parameters; brake problems and diagnosis; brake service philosophy; and legal and health issues. Tests: measuring of braking forces, stopping distance, deceleration. AntiLock braking Systems, theory of operation, components and functions, Faults and diagnosis, repair work.
TEXT:
Textbook and Other Materials: Automotive Technology, Principles, Diagnosis, and Service. 4th Edition by James D. Halderman
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Electric Vehicles  AUT 327 
Specific Goals:
This course covers electric vehicle engineering concepts, theory, and applications to cope with rapid technology in electric passenger car industry.
Practical & Professional Skills
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
 Define and analyze fundamental electrochemistry of battery operation and performance requirements for full electric vehicle applications
 Estimate the size of a cell to meet a specific requirement
 Create a cradletograve, or cradletouse list of materials used in any type of automotive battery
 Compute the temperature response of battery cell and pack assemblies for a simple model
 Describe the functions performed by a Battery Management System (BMS)
 Explain different approaches to estimating state of charge, state of health, power and energy
 Apply the operation of brushless dc and induction motors to EV vehicles
 Define the torque speed curves for motors and the application to electric and vehicles
 Describe the features of buck, boost, and Transformer converters
 Describe the main electric vehicle development considerations and performance requirements for various vehicle system
 Identify how to define key vehicle system requirements and select and size system components that best meet those requirements
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 11, 12,13,15,16
Contents
 Overview of Electric Vehicles
 Electric Vehicle Powertrain
 EV Powertrain Configurations: EV Powertrain Parameters EV Auxiliaries
 Energy Sources: Batteries Power and Energy Requirements for Electric Vehicles Rechargeable Battery Basics Advanced Batteries for Vehicle Applications Batteries Indication and Management Battery Safety for Lithium Batteries in Vehicle Applications
 Traction Motor Drives: General Requirement of Traction Motor Drives DC Motor Drives Induction Motor Drives Permanent Magnet Machines for Traction Applications Powertrain Control and Energy Regenerative Braking Systems
 Battery Management Systems
 Battery Charging Standards
 Communication of Electric Vehicles
 Voltage Control and Frequency Control
 Impact of Electric Vehicles on Low Voltage Supply Systems
Tutorial/ Lab:
 Battery Management Systems
 Block Diagram – Main Functions of a BMS
 Sensing Requirements
 Cell/module level: cell voltage, cell/module temperature, (humidity, smoke, air/fluid flow)
 Pack level: current, precharge temperature, bus voltage, pack voltage, isolation
 Control Requirements
 Contactor control, precharge circuitry
 Thermal system control
 Cell Balancing: Active versus passive, strategies
 Estimation Requirements
 Strategies: different approaches and benefits of modelbased approach
 How to create a model via cell tests
 State of Charge estimation
 State of Health estimation
 Power estimation
 Energy estimation (range estimation)
 Electronics Topologies
 Monolithic versus master/slave versus daisychain
 Implications of battery pack topologies: parallel strings versus series modules
 Available chipsets for designing electronics
 Other Requirements: CAN communication, data logging, PH/EV charger control, failure modes/detection, thermal systems control
 Future Directions for Battery Management, Degradation Control
 Battery Charging Standards
 Overcharge Reactions
 Consequences of Overcharge
 Design Considerations
 Thermal Considerations
 Charging Infrastructure/methods
 Conductive Charging
 Method
 Standards
 Inductive Charging
 DC Charging
 Definition
 Issues: Infrastructure, Thermal, and Life
 Grid Infrastructure
 Basic infrastructure
 Grid interactions: bidirectional communication and power flow
 Aspects of Battery Pack Design
 Traction motors.
 Modelling and Control
 Performance parameters
TEXT: Electric and Hybrid Vehicles, 1st Edition, Gianfranco Pistoia
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Intelligent Control Systems  AUT420A 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to cover the 4 main areas of Intelligent Control Systems including: Intelligent Modeling, Optimization methods, Intelligent Control Strategies, and Multivariate Systems and Applications. Emphasizes are placed on practical applications related to electrical engineering industries.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
 Learn the unified and exact mathematical basis as well as the general principles of various soft computing techniques.
 Provide detailed theoretical and practical aspects of intelligent modeling, optimization and control of nonlinear systems.
 Develop intelligent systems through case studies, simulation examples and experimental results.
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, section 1.2)
 Apply Knowledge of math, science and engineering
 Identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems
 Use techniques, skills, modern engineering tools
Students are required to carry out programming as part of the project using either matlab or C or C++.
Contents:
Principles of intelligent system – Fuzzy control – neural control – genetic algorithms – learning control – distributed intelligent control
TEXTS:
Y.C. Shin and C. Xu, Intelligent Systems: Modeling, Optimization and Control, CRC Press, 2008.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Energy Storage Systems  AUT 420B ENG 316 
Specific Goals:
This course covers all types of currentlyavailable energy storage systems, the fundamental principles of energy storage technologies, the main economics aspects of each technology and a case study analysis of a particular project. The various technologies discussed are categorized in conventional energy applications and recent new and renewable energy applications.
Practical & Professional Skills
At the end of the course, students will: – Have a clear understanding of the need and the nature of the storage required in operating renewable energy systems – Have a clear understanding of the different storage technologies currently in wide use within sustainable systems – Can analyze and design a sustainable energy system with associated storage and assess its economics and technical operation  
NARS ATTRIBUTES :9,10,11,12,13
Contents
Introduction to energy storage systems – Physical storage media: Compressed air, Electrochemical cells – hydrogen – Batteries: Lead acid, Nimetal hydride, Lithium ion – Fuel cell: Polymer electrolyte membrane, Alkaline, Phosphoric acid, Molten carbonate, Solid oxide, and Regenerative – Fuel cell applications: Transport, Combined Heat and Power – Super capacitors – Small scale storage systems: flywheels and springs – hydraulic and pneumatic accumulators – continuous and standby uninterruptible power supplies – Large scale storage solutions: hydro pump, compressed air, underground gas reservoirs – Energy storage economics – Environmental implications of energy storage.
TEXT:
Energy Storage Fundamentals, Materials and Applications. Authors: Huggins, Robert
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Combustion Technology  AUT 420C ENG 420C 
Specific Goals:
The aim of this course is to provide students with the required fundamental knowledge in laminar and turbulent combustion. The laminar combustion topic will mainly be on flame theory, including premixed and diffusion flame structure as well as flammability limits. The turbulent combustion part will cover the different regimes in premixed combustion including a COM on expression for the turbulent burning velocity, as well as the flamelet concept and its applications for nonpremixed turbulent combustion.
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, 2009)
9,1o,11
Contents
The basic principles of combustion highlighting the role of chemical kinetics, fluid mechanics, and molecular transport in determining the structure of flames – laminar and turbulent combustion of gaseous and liquid fuels including the formation of pollutants – Equilibrium compositions, flammability limits, simple chemically reacting systems, detailed chemical kinetics, and the basic theory underlying laminar and turbulent combustion for both premixed and nonpremixed cases droplet combustion – the concept of mixture fraction for nonpremixed flames – Combustion aerodynamics – Combustion emissions control system – Design of burners and its control systems – Furnace design.
TEXT: Combustion, Fourth Edition 4th Edition, by Irvin Glassman and Richard A. Yetter
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Quality Control
 AUT 420D ENG 420D 
3 Contents
Design of quality control systems; quality methods for establishing product specifications; process control; variables and attributes charts; acceptance sampling; operating characteristics curves; process capabilities; QC software
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, 2009)
9,10,11
Lab: 4  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Computerized Engine Control systems  AUT 421 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces concept of electronic engine control including OBD I and OBD II.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Explain the purpose, function and operation of “flash” codes
 Describe the diagnostic procedures and routines relating to a trouble code.
 Explain the purpose and operation of a scan tool.
 Describe the differences between OBD I and OBD II.
 Describe how the powertrain control module performs active and passive tests of the computerized engine control system.
 Describe the standardized OBD II DTCs and terminology.
 Explain the purpose behind one and twotrip logic
 Check Engine Light Operation
 Carryout full analysis of Live Computer Data
 determine operating condition of the vehicle’s emission control system
 test emission control systems, record the results, and display those results
 monitor ALL OBD II information and the Test Results
 Carry out repair work and parts replacement
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 11, 12, 13,14,15,16
Contents
The course introduces concept of electronic engine control including various sensors types and functions, actuators types and functions and control strategies. OnBoard Diagnostics I, and II (OBD), requirements, monitoring theory and technology, diagnostic trouble code definitions, essentials of drivability diagnosis, and data interpretation using a scanner.
TEXT:
OBDII & Electronic Engine Management Systems, Haynes, ISBN13: 8601401374770
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 3  Lecture :2  Chassis Design  AUT 422 
Specific Goals:
The underlying objective of this course is to learn how to quantitatively and qualitatively design common mechanical elements such as gears, shafts, bearings and fasteners. Having achieved these, the student will learn how to design a complete set of automotive transmission, driveline and gear box, and vehicle frame.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Define fatigue failure and its underlying mechanisms, and contrast to static failure
 Apply appropriate advanced static failure theories to predict part failure under general loading
 Analyze parts under general loading to predict fatigue failure
 Qualitatively identify fatigue failure progression from fracture surface inspection
 Comment on key aspects of gearbox layout diagrams
 Design gearbox housings for assembleability
 Specify appropriate couplers for transmission connections
 Perform detailed design of shafting including locating features
 Identify spur, helical, bevel and worm gear variants
 Specify piniongear and epicyclical/planetary arrangements and speeds to satisfy given gearbox functionality requirements (speed, power, size)
 Design spur and helical gear teeth for a given set of transmission specifications
 Select and analyze rolling element bearings suitable for a given application, including locating and nonlocating functionality
 Specify required fasteners and torque specifications to guard against axial and shear failure and joint separation
 Design weld details for given static and fatigue loading
 Design the vehicle frame
 Design a complete set of an automotive clutch, torque convertor and gearbox
 Recognize the environmental impact of mechanical design decisions
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 11, 12, 13,14,15,16
Contents (Lectures + Tutorial)
 Transmission and Driveline: Gear and Components – Transmission Gear Design – Bearings and Bearing Design for Transmissions Mechanics of Contacting Surfaces Tribological Optimization in the Powertrain – Synchronizers—Gear Change Process, Loads, Timing, Shift Effort, Thermal Loads, Materials and Tolerances – Dry and wet Clutch Design and Gearbox Design – Automotive Torque Converters Design – Frame Design
TEXT: Machine Design: An Integrated Approach, 5/E, Norton, R. L., Prentice Hall, 2014
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Fuel Injection and Electronic Ignition Systems  AUT 423 
Specific Goals:
This course covers conventional and electronic ignition system, fuel systems and emission control, computer sensor systems. Emphasizes are placed on systems’ components and functions, diagnosis of faults using modern automotive equipment.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Demonstrate knowledge and understanding of electronic ignition systems
 Demonstrate knowledge and understanding of engine fuel injection systems, both mechanical and electronic
 Demonstrate procedures necessary in servicing electronic engine ignition systems
 Demonstrate procedures necessary in servicing fuel injection systems.
 Apply electrical knowledge to engine performance sensors and the modules that control them
 Interpret scan tool data to diagnose engine performance problems
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9,11,12,13,14,15,16
Contents
Ignition System: types, components and function. Ignition System Diagnosis and Repair. Fuel injections systems: types, components and function. Fuel Systems and Emission Control Diagnosis and Repair. Computer Sensor Testing and Diagnosis
Lab:
Students will be able to diagnose and repair a vehicle with a nostart condition resulting from a fuel or ignition problem. The student will be able to access vehicle computer information, including inputs, outputs, and miscellaneous test. Practice work includes:
 Introduction to manual usage: Manufacturer’s manuals . Aftermarket manuals
 Simulate no start use of service manuals/CD Rom to diagnose
 Ignition service safety. Identification and testing of system components
 Primary/Secondary circuit testing and service
 Timing and test adjustment with electronic controls, Ignition Timing, Component location, Distributor removal and reinstallation, Breaker point and solid state overhaul procedures, Static timing
 Electronic Engine Control: Troubleshooting principles, Electronic system service procedures (testing inputs with DVOM), Selfdiagnostic systems, Manufacturerspecific systems testing, Automatic system testers (scanners)
 Performance Testing: Live skills performance oriented test
 Fuel Delivery Systems: Fuel infection systems orientation, Fuel pump testingpressure/volume, Fuel injector balance and resistance, Testing fuel pump current draw, Computer Scanning, Inputs and outputs (different scan tools)
 Miscellaneous tests, Oxygen sensor diagnostics,Compression Testing, Cylinder Leakage, Compression testing – wet/dry, Use of SnapOn Leak Detector
 Problem Analysis
TEXT:
Automotive Technology: A Systems Approach, AUTHOR: Jack Erjavec, ISBN13: 9781401848316
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Hybrid, and Fuel Cell Vehicles  AUT 425 
Specific Goals:
This course covers electric vehicle engineering concepts, theory, and applications to cope with rapid technology in electric passenger car industry.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Define and analyze fundamental electrochemistry of battery operation and performance requirements for HEV, PHEV, EREV vehicle applications
 Estimate the size of a cell to meet a specific requirement
 Apply the operation of brushless dc and induction motors to HEV vehicles
 Define the torque speed curves for motors and the application to hybrid electric vehicles
 Compare and contrast the various industry and regulatory standards for hybrid Describe the main hybrid vehicle development considerations and performance requirements for various vehicle system
 Identify how to define key vehicle system requirements and select and size system components that best meet those requirements
 Evaluate the Traction Characteristics for HV
 Evaluate the running cost of HV
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 11, 12, 13,14,15,16
Contents
 Overview of Hybrid, and Fuel Cell Vehicles
 Hybrid Electric Vehicle Powertrain: Basic Consideration
 Micro, Mild, and Full Hybrids
 Series Hybrid Electric Vehicles (SHEVs)
 Parallel Hybrid Electric Vehicles (Parallel HEVs)
 Series–Parallel Hybrid Electric Vehicles
 AllWheel Drive Hybrid System
 EVT and ECVT for Full Hybrid Electric Vehicles
 Power and Energy Requirements for Hybrid Vehicles
 Fuel Cell Powered Vehicles
 Ultracapacitors in Hybrid and Plugin Electric Vehicles
 Energy Management System of HEVs
TEXT:
Electric and Hybrid Vehicles, 1st Edition, Gianfranco Pistoia.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Chassis Control systems  AUT 426 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces the student to the up to date technology in controlling vehicle stability during various modes of operations. Emphasizes are paced on system components, theory of operation and diagnosis and repair of faults stored in the vehicle’s computer.
Practical & Professional Skills(Lab/ workshop work)
 Possess relevant knowledge on chassis control
 Understand the principles of speed and stability control including traction, slip and yaw motion control systems
 Inspect fault diagnosis and analysis on the performance of vehicle control systems
 Apply Professional practice on solving of vehicle stability problem
 Replace parts of chassis control systems
 Carry out postrepair testing according to workplace procedures and relevant legislation
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 11, 12, 13,14,15,16
Contents
The Potential for Handling Improvements by Global Chassis Control.CustomerOriented Evaluation of Vehicle Handling Characteristics.Global Chassis Control in Passenger Cars. Chassis Control Systems: Electronic stability program, traction and slip control, various components and functions including sensors, actuators and theory of operation. Interaction between various control systems using computer management system. The use of scan tools to diagnose systems faults. Automated Driving
TEXT:
 Handbook of Automotive Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers
International, latest edition.
Lab: 4  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Automotive Intelligent Systems  AUT 427 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces the theory, operation, maintenance, diagnosis and repair work of automotive heating, ventilation and air conditioning systems, heated glass, mirror, and seat systems, electrical windows systems, supplemental restraint systems, cruise control systems, antitheft systems, and radio systems. Goals are extended to cover recent technology systems including Wireless LANBased Vehicular Communication, Positioning GNSS, Tracking and Navigation for Goods and People
Practical & Professional Skills
 Possess relevant knowledge on Automotive Intelligent Systems
 Inspect fault diagnosis and analysis on the performance of Automotive Intelligent Systems
 Apply Professional practice on solving of vehicle intelligent systems problems
 Replace parts of Automotive Intelligent Systems
 Carry out postrepair testing according to workplace procedures and relevant legislation
 Understand the principles Wireless LANBased Vehicular Communication, Positioning GNSS, Tracking and Navigation for Goods and People
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 11, 12, 13,14,15,16
Contents
Basic principles of refrigeration/heating/air management and controls; climate control operation; and climate control diagnosis and service Diagnose, service and repair of advanced electronic wiper/washer systems, heated glass, mirror, and seat systems, electrical windows systems, cruise control systems, antitheft systems, and radio systems. Wireless LANBased Vehicular, Positioning GNSS and Tracking and Navigation for Goods and People
Lab Work: inspect, diagnose and repair of automotive intelligent systems listed above in the contents.
TEXT:
Handbook of Automotive Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers, International, latest edition.
Lab: 6  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 1  Capstone Project  AUT 499 
Specific Goals:
To provide students with a holistic understanding on various automobile engineering systems, including the chassis, power train and transmission, suspension and steering, braking through practical appreciation and participation in designing, developing and building up a concept car
Practical & Professional Skills(Lab/ workshop work)
 Understand automotive structures and subsystems;
 Design and develop and build up a concept car
 Work practically on car design and manufacturing process.
 Have advanced and internationally recognized skills and indepth technical competence necessary for a successful career in Automotive Engineering.
 Are familiar with current best practice in the automotive engineering.
 Are capable to work as a mechanical engineer in general, and as a manufacturing or design engineer in the areas of automotive engineering.
 Possess the necessary skills to analyze and investigate the mechanical and electrical systems applied in automotive engineering
 Have the skills to work as a production line or service engineer in the automotive
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 11, 12, 13,14,15,16Contents (Lect + Lab)
Appreciation of the construction and design of major automobile components, including Chassis and body: including ladder type, integral and semi integral.
TEXT:
 Handbook of Automotive Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers
International, latest edition.
 Birch T.W., Automatic Transmissions and Transaxles, Prentice Hall, latest edition.
 Dixon J.C., Tires, Suspension, and Handling, Society of Automotive
Engineers International, latest edition.
 Erjavec J., Hybrid, Electric, and FuelCell Vehicles, Cengage Learning, latest edition.
 Knowles D., Automotive Suspension & Steering Systems, Cengage Learning, latest edition.
 Macey S., HPoint: The Fundamentals of Car Design & Packaging, Design Studio Press, latest edition.
 Milliken W.F., Milliken D.L. and Olley M., Chassis Design: Principles and Analysis, Society of Automotive Engineers International, latest edition.
 Sclar D., AUT Repair for Dummies, For Dummies, latest edition.
 Walker J., HighPerformance Brake Systems, CarTech Inc., latest edition.
Communication Engineering Program Specification
1 Program Educational Objectives
 Department Mission Statement
The Department’s mission is to provide all students with opportunities to address complex and multifaceted communication engineering problems. The Department provides students with the fundamentals necessary to evolve in the profession and to respond to changing technological and societal needs. In addition, the Department’s program provides the depth of preparation and fosters intellectual curiosity needed for graduate studies and research in communication engineering.
 Program Educational Objectives
The Program is designed such a way the student can choose his specialization in the area of communication Engineering
Following graduation our students are expected to:
 Successfully apply fundamental mathematical, scientific, and engineering principles in formulating and solving engineering problems;
 Work competently in electrical engineering areas of practice;
 Work effectively and conduct themselves ethically in their professional environment;
 Develop improved skills and new skills to enhance the state of their practice in a dynamic professional environment.
 STUDENT OUTCOMES
 Student Outcomes
We have adopted the National Academic Reference Standards (NARS) as our own Program Outcomes. In order to develop improved skills and new skills to enhance the state of their practice in electrical engineering, students must be able to: apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering; understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context; have knowledge of contemporary issues; recognize the need for, and be able to engage in lifelong learning; use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice; and explain basic concepts in management, business, public policy, and leadership.
It is also expected that students will need to spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment and in completing projects and assignments, in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements. Work placement is a mandatory requirement within this Framework and appropriate hours have been assigned to each course.
Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge
The graduates of the engineering programs should be able to:(NARS 2009)
 Apply knowledge of mathematics, science and engineering concepts to the solution of engineering problems
 Design a system; component and process to meet the required needs within realistic constraints.
 Design and conduct experiments as well as analyze and interpret data.
 Identify, formulate and solve fundamental engineering problems.
 Use the techniques, skills, and appropriate engineering tools, necessary for engineering practice and project management.
 Work effectively within multidisciplinary teams.
 Communicate effectively.
 Consider the impacts of engineering solutions on society & environment.
 Demonstrate knowledge of contemporary engineering issues.
 Display professional and ethical responsibilities; and contextual understanding
 Engage in self and life long learning
 Have advanced and internationally recognized skills and indepth technical competence necessary for a successful career in Communication and Electronic Engineering.
 Are familiar with current best practice in the communication and electronic engineering.
 Are capable to work as a Communication engineer in general, and as a manufacturing or design engineer in the areas of Communication and electronicsystem equipment’s .
 Have the skills to work as a production line or service engineer in the
Communication and electronic areas.
16 Design, operate and maintain digital and analog communication, mobile communication, coding, and decoding systems
17 Planning and analyzing new communication and telecommunication networks
 Curriculum Description
The curricular structure is aimed to be consistent with the PEOs as follows:
 It provides ample opportunities in each of the nominal five years of study to ensure students can successfully apply fundamental mathematical, scientific, and engineering principles in formulating and solving engineering problems.
 It ensures that graduates will be prepared to work competently in multiple core areas of electrical engineering specifically in Communication Engineering
 The multiple opportunities for group work culminating in the capstone design sequence lays the groundwork for graduates to work effectively and conduct themselves ethically in the professional environment.
 The balance of fundamentals and practice in the curriculum ensures graduates will be capable of furthering their education both formally and informally, and the general experience of being instructed by researchactive faculty can implicitly inculcate graduates with the understanding of ongoing development and mastery of new knowledge.
Graduation Requirements
In order to achieve a Bachelor Degree in Electrical Engineering, a student must fulfill the following NARS requirements:
In order to achieve a Bachelor Degree in Automotive Engineering, a student must fulfill the following NARS requirements:
List of these Courses are as follows:
Humanities and Social Sciences  8.3 % 
Basic Science Courses  19.66 % 
Basic Engineering Science Courses  29.33 % 
Application and Design Courses  29.3 % 
Engineering Culture  4 % 
Business Administration  2.66 % 
Projects and Practice  % 6 
 List of Humanities and Social Science Courses (625 Marks) 8.3%
HUM 051  English Language I  75 
HUM 052  English Language II  75 
HUM 053  Human Rights  75 
HUM 054  Health, safety and Risk Assessment  75 
HUM 151  Technical Writing  100 
HUM 352  Foundations of Management  75 
HUM 353  Macroeconomics  75 
HUM 451  Critical Thinking  75 
 List of Basic Science and Mathematics Courses (1475 Marks) 19.6%
BAS 021  Engineering Statics  125 
BAS 022  Calculus  125 
BAS 023  Linear Algebra  125 
BAS 031  Physics I  125 
BAS 032  Physics II  125 
BAS 041  General Chemistry  100 
BAS 042  Engineering Chemistry  125 
BAS 121  Calculus in Several Variables  125 
BAS 122  Kinematics and Dynamics  125 
BAS 123  Ordinary Differential Equations  125 
BAS 124  Probability and Statistics  125 
BAS 131  Engineering Physics  125 
 List of Basic Engineering Science Courses (2200 Marks) 28.33%
AUT 011  Engineering Drawing  125 
AUT 012  Production Technology & Workshops  125 
COM 111  Logic Circuits  125 
COM 112  DC Circuit Analysis  125 
COM 113  Communication principles  125 
COM 211  Circuit Theory Application  125 
COM 212  Electronics Principles I  125 
COM 213  Measurements and Control Elements  125 
COM 215  Electronic circuits  125 
COM 216  Automatic Control  125 
COM 223  Engineering Electromagnetics 1  125 
COM 311  Electrical Machines  100 
COM 234  Computational Techniques in Communication Eng.  125 
Computer Applications Courses
COM 131  Introduction to Programming  100 
COM 132  Graphics and ComputerAided Drawing  100 
COM 133  Programming I  100 
COM 231  Algorithms and Data Structures I  100 
COM 232  MATLAB  100 
COM 235  Computer organization  100 
 Technical Core Courses in Communication Engineering (2225 Marks) 29.33%
COM 224  Engineering Electromagnetics 2  125 
COM 320x  Elective Course 1  125 
COM 320x  Elective Course 2  125 
COM 321  Microwave Electronics  125 
COM 322  Signals and Systems Analysis  125 
COM 323  Power electronics  100 
COM 324  Satellite communication  125 
COM 325  Introduction to Microprocessors  125 
COM 326  Mobile communication systems  125 
COM 420x  Elective Course 3  125 
COM 420x  Elective Course 4  125 
COM 421  Digital Signal Processing  125 
COM 422  Digital communications  125 
COM 423  Wave Propagation and Antennas  125 
COM 424  Communication networks  125 
COM 425  Microwave Engineering  125 
COM 426  Error Correcting Coding for Communication Systems  125 
COM 427  Optical communications  125 
Engineering culture BAS x7x (300 Marks) 4%
BAS 171  Environmental Management  100 
BAS 371  Engineering Management  100 
BAS 372  Operation Researches  100 
Business Administration BAS x8x (200 Marks) 2.66%
BAS 281  Project Management  100 
BAS 081  Fundamentals of Marketing  100 
Project & Training. (475 Marks) 6 %
COM 299  Internship 1  100 
COM 399  Internship 2  75 
COM 499  Capstone Project  300 
Study Plan
Communication Engineering Preparatory year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 011  Engineering Drawing  1  4  –  5  50  –  –  75  125  4 
BAS 021  Engineering Statics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 023  Linear Algebra  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 031  Physics I  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 041  General Chemistry  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
HUM 051  English Language I  2  –  2  4  15  15  –  45  75  2 
HUM 053  Human Rights  2  –  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  13  8  6  27 
 750 
Communication Engineering Preparatory year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 012  Production Technology & Workshops  2 
 4  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 022  Calculus  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 032  Physics II  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 042  Engineering Chemistry  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 081  Fundamentals of Marketing  2  1  –  3  30 

 70  100  3 
HUM 052  English Language II  2  –  2  4  15 
 15  45  75  2 
HUM 054  Health, Safety and Risk Assessment  2  1 
 3  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  14  4  10  28 
 750 
Communication Engineering 1^{st} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
BAS 121  Calculus in Several Variables  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
BAS 122  Kinematics and Dynamics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
BAS 131  Engineering Physics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
COM 111  Logic Circuits  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
COM 131  Introduction to Programming  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3  
COM 132  Graphics and ComputerAided Drawing  2  –  4  6  20  –  20  60  100  3  
Total  12  8  6  26  700  
Communication Engineering 1^{st} Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
COM 113  Communication Principles  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 123  Ordinary Differential Equations  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 124  Probability and Statistics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 171  Environmental management  2  1  3  40  60  100  3  
COM 112  DC Circuit Analysis  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 133  Programming I  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
HUM 151  Technical Writing  2  –  1  3  20  –  20  60  100  2 
Total  14  9  5  28  800 
Communication Engineering 2^{ndt} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
COM 216  Automatic Control  2  2  4  50  75  125  3  
BAS 281  Project Management  2  2  4  40  60  100  3  
COM 212  Electronics Principles I  2  1  2  5  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 223  Engineering Electromagnetics 1  2  2  2  6  20  –  20  85  125  3 
COM 231  Algorithms and Data Structures I  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
COM 234  Computational Techniques in Communication Eng.  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
Total  12  5  10  27  700 
Communication Engineering 2^{ndt} Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
COM 213  Measurements and Control Elements  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3  
COM 211  Circuit Theory Application  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
COM 235  Computer organizations  2  2  –  4  25  –  –  75  100  3  
COM 215  Electronic circuits  2  –  2  4  25 
 25  75  125  3  
COM 224  Engineering Electromagnetics 2  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
COM 232  MATLAB  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3  
COM 299  Internship  100  
Total  12  8  6  26  800  
Communication Engineering 3^{rd}Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
BAS 371  Engineering Management  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  100  2  
BAS 372  Operation Researches  2  2  –  4  50  50  100  2  
COM 311  Electrical Machines  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  100  3 
COM 312  Microwave electronics  2  2  –  4  50  75  125  3  
COM 320  Elective 1  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
COM 322  Signals and Systems Analysis  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
HUM 352  Foundations of Management  2  –  –  2  25  –  —  50  75  2 
Total  14  12  26  750 
Communication Engineering 3^{rd}Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 320  Elective 2  2  2  4  50  –  75  125  3  
COM 323  Power Electronics  2  2  –  4  25  –  –  75  100  3 
COM 324  Satellite Communication  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
COM 325  Introduction to Microprocessors  2  –  3  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 326  mobile communication systems  2  3  5  50  –  75  125  3  
HUM 353  Macroeconomics  2  1  –  3  25  –  –  50  75  2 
COM 399  Internship  75  
Total  12  10  3  25  750 
Elective 2 COM 320CInformation systems COM 320D Computer Circuits Design COM 320E Artificial Intelligence  Elective1 COM 320A Electronic design with aids of computer COM 320B Fundamentals of biomedical engineering 
Communication Engineering 4^{th} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
COM 420  Elective 3  2  2  4  50  –  75  125  3  
COM 421  Digital signal processing  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 422  Digital Communications  2  2  2  6  25  25  75  125  3  
COM 423  Wave Propagation and Antennas  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
COM 424  Communication networks  2  –  2  4  25  25  75  125  3  
COM 499  Capstone Project  1  –  5  6  Continuous  –  –  
Total  11  6  11  28  625 
Communication Engineering 4^{th} Year 2^{nd} Term
Lab  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Written  Total  
COM 420  Elective 4  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
COM 425  Microwave Engineering  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
COM 426  Error Correcting Coding for Communication Systems  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
COM 427  Optical Communications  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
COM 499  Capstone Project  1  –  6  7  150  150  –  –  300  – 
HUM 451  Critical Thinking  2  –  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  11  8  6  25  875 
Elective
Elective course 4 COM 420C Neural networks COM 420D Introduction to VLSI Design
 Elective course 3 COM 420A Robotics engineering COM 420B Radar Systems

Communication Engineering
Course Description
Basic Engineering Science Courses
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 4  Lecture : 1  Engineering Drawing  AUT 011 
Specific Goals:
 Understand working drawings in ISO standards together with any written instruction.
 Knowledge of standards for conventional dimensioning and tolerancing, and geometric dimensioning and tolerancing appropriate to the ISO standards.
 Understand the rules of technical drawing and the prevailing latest ISO standards that govern those rules
 Using the manuals, tables, lists of standards and product catalogues
Learning Outcomes
 Use various drawing instruments
 Define Bases for interpreting Drawings
 Sketching Missing Views
 Sketching Three Views
 Sketching Pictorial Views
 Writing Dimensioning on Drawings
 Matching Drawings
 Using Abbreviations on Drawings
 Sketching Circular Features
 Sketching Inclined Surfaces Features
 Writing Dimensions on Cylindrical Holes
 Sketching Full Sections
 Sketching Half Sections
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 5
Contents:
 Drawing Instruments
 Lettering
 Geometric Construction
 Freehand Sketching
 Orthographic Projection with Instruments
 Primary Auxiliary Views
 Sections
 Dimensioning
 Tolerances
 Working Drawings
TEXTBOOKS:
– Engineering Design Graphics: Sketching, Modeling, and Visualization, by James Leake and Jacob Borgerson
Lab: 4  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Production Technology & Workshops  AUT 012 
Specific Goals including practices in workshop
 To introduce students to the role of manufacturing in an economy and to show the relationship between design and manufacturing.
 To make students aware of the necessity to manage manufacturing processes and systems for the best use of material and human resources with particular emphasis on product safety and environmental considerations
 To introduce students to the scientific principles underlying material behavior during manufacturing processes
 To build up practical skills necessary to perform basic concepts of manufacturing via shaping, forming, machining, and assembly
 To develop a knowledge of appropriate parameters to be used for various machining operations
 To develop a knowledge of workshop practice and basic use of machine tools and workshop equipment.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 4, 6
LEARNING OUTCOMES
On successful completion of this course, students should be able to:
 Analyze various machining processes and calculate relevant quantities
 Have a basic knowledge of safe workshop practice and the environmental implications of machining process decisions
 Identify and explain the function of the basic components of a machine tool
 Understand the limitations of various machining processes with regard to shape formation and surface quality and the impact this has on design
 Understand the procedures and techniques involved for the manufacturing of components, and keep up to date with innovation through literature search.
 Carry out simple machining operations based on machining drawings
Contents:
Introduction to Engineering materials – Metallic and nonmetallic materials – cast iron and steel furnaces – metal casting – metal forming – extrusion – bending – welding – turning – milling – shaping – drilling – simple measurement tools – production quality – practical hand skills in the workshop introduction to industrial safety.
TEXT:
A Textbook of Workshop Technology: Manufacturing Processes, S. Chand Limited, Jan 1, 2008
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Logic Circuits  COM 111 
Specific Goals:
This course develops skills in the area of Boolean algebra and in the application of this mathematical area to practical digital engineering problems. Specifically the course is designed to bridge the area of Boolean algebra with digital circuits, since students learn to design and debug these circuits using tools and methodologies that are consistent with modern engineering practice (CPLDs and programming tools for them). Students also learn to build simple circuits and to construct more complex designs based hierarchically on these.
Learning Outcomes
The Student will be able:
 Representation of digital information: Number systems
 The basic logical operations: Truth tables
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,3
Contents
 Boolean algebra
 Algebraic simplification
 Minterm and maxterm expansions
 Karnaugh maps
 Multilevel gate networks
 Multipleoutput logic: Multiplexers, decoders, readonly memories, programmable logic
 arrays
 Combinational network design
 Flipflops: Registers and information transfer
 Sequential network analysis and realization
 State tables: Reduction of state tables
 Introduction of asynchronous sequential networks
TEXT: Fundamentals of Logic Design. Roth, Jr./Kinney. 2013.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  DC Circuit Analysis  COM 112 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces students to basic concepts of Electrical Engineering. Critical aspects in the professional education as the strategies to identify and solve technical problems, communication skills, ethics and the capability to work in teams are also addressed during the course.
The Student will be able to:
 use node and mesh analysis, source transformation and linearity to determine node voltage and loop currents
 find Thevenin and Norton Equivalent Circuits
 analyze basic OpAmp circuits
 analyze measurements
 perform of lab and measurement procedures
 write lab reports
 understands role of modeling and simulation
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,3,4
Contents
Basic concepts: System of units. Charge, current and voltage.Power and energy. Circuit elements
Basic Laws: Ohm’s Law. Kirchhoff’s Law.Series and parallel resistors.
Analysis: Nodal analysis. Mesh analysis
Circuit Theorems: Linearity. Superposition.Thevenin’s theorem. Norton’s theorem
Operational amplifiers: Introduction. Ideal Op Amp
Capacitors and inductors: Introductory ideas. Series and parallel capacitors.Series and parallel inductors. Step response RC/RL circuits Step response RLC circuits
Lab:
 Introduction to laboratory. Department rules, procedure, policies. Proper way to write a laboratory report. Safety Considerations, nature of voltage, current and resistance..
 Use of meters and the Feedback Kit Experiment
 Ohm’s Law.
 Kirchhoff’s Law
 Troubleshooting of Series and parallel (resistance measurements)
 Troubleshooting of Series and parallel (voltage measurements)
 Superposition
 Thevenin’s Theorem
 Norton’s theorem
 Ideal Op Amp
 RC/RL circuits
 RLC circuits
TEXT:
Mario C. Marconi & Stephen V. Milton, Fundamentals of Electric Circuits.Alexander, Charles &Sadiku, Matthew. 2012.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Communications Principles  COM 113 
Specific Goals:
The objective is to teach students fundamental concepts of tele communications: different analog and digital communication systems, their application, and susceptibility to noise. Statistical analysis of analog and digital systems in the presence of noise is taught in this course. Course requires students to do a research on a communication system of their choice and submit written report at the end of the semester. During the research, students have to find as much data on the system as possible regarding used signals, their levels, modulation, and resistance to noise; then present findings.
.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4,13
Contents
Overview and Basic elements of communication Systems; Transmission through Systems and Channels; Modulation; AM; Frequency Conversion; FM and PM; Superhetrodyne Receiver; FDM; Stereo Broadcasting; Sampling; Pulse Modulation (PAM, PWM, PPM); TDM; Pulse Code Modulation (PCM); DPCM and DM; Regenerative Repeaters; Advantages of Digital communication; Line Coding (Binary Signaling); Introduction to Digital Modulation (ASK, FSK, PSK).
Text:
Textbook: Simon Haykin and Michael Moher, “An Introduction to Digital and Analog communications”, John Wiley, 2006
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Circuit Theory Applications  COM 211 
Specific Goals:
This course provides students with a more indepth understanding of circuit theory concepts including circuit analysis techniques and applications to engineering design problems. Further developing students strategies to identify and solve technical problems, communication skills, ethics and the capability to work in teams are also addressed in the course.
The Student will be able to:
 Understand operation of first and second order circuits
 derive characteristic equation , determine type of response and find total response of a circuit
 use mesh and node analysis to analyze circuits with independent and dependent sources
 apply superposition, source transformation, Thevenin and Norton theorems
 calculate instantaneous and average power
 understand the difference between maximum and RMS value and apply correct formulas
 understand principles of power factor correction
 use PQS triangle
 know configuration of threephase circuits
 apply formulas for balanced connections
 calculate transfer function and phase shift
 express transfer function in Bode format and draw Bode plots
 understand Decibel scale
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4,13 (1,4 energy)
For Laboratory procedures: measurement, analysis, and reporting
 Design of passive and active filters
 Design of phase shifters
 Design of filters
 analyze measurements and display results
 customize Vi’s for processing laboratory information
Contents
Firstorder circuits and step response – Secondorder circuits and step response Sinusoids and phasors Sinusoidal steadystate analysis AC power analysis Threephase circuits Magnetically coupled circuits Frequency response Laplace Transform.
TEXT: Microelectronic Circuits. Adel Sedra& Kenneth Smith. 2009
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Electronics Principles I  COM 212 
Specific Goals:
Students will gain an understanding of the electrical properties of semiconductor devices, their models and their use in circuits. They will learn fundamental concepts necessary to analyze and design amplifiers and contemporary electronic circuits using diodes and MOSFETs.
The Student will be able to:
 Perform Analysis and design using models
 express diode, MOSFET and BJT regions of operation by function and bias
 determine region of operation, bias points
 determine equivalent circuits for any region
 depict COM on gate, drain, and source configurations
 analyze circuits for transfer functions of voltage, current and trans conductance
 determine 2^{nd} harmonic distortion for single stage amplifiers with sinusoid inputs
 derive full expression for CS or CE configuration frequency response
 show relationship to opencircuit time constant and Miller effect approximation
 simulate circuits
 use simulation to confirm hand calculations for rectifier, single stage amplifiers, and simple inverters
 edit pSPICE models so that models match measurements
For Laboratory procedures: measurement, analysis, and reporting
 connect devices and evaluate bias circuits and time varying behavior
 analyze measurements and display results in Bode plots for transfer functions
 extract device properties (e.g. threshold voltage) from measured data
 use lab facilities to derive IV characteristics of devices and
 customize Vi’s for processing laboratory information
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,3
Contents
Introduction to semiconductor material properties; semiconductor diodes: structure, operation, and circuit applications; special diodes: Zener, LED, Solar cell and photodiode; Metal Oxide Field Effect Transistors (MOSFETs): structure, operation, and circuit applications; Bipolar Junction Transistor: structure operation, and circuit applications. Thyristors: Structure and IV characteristics.
Lab: Introduction to the lab tools, IV characteristics of diode, clipping circuits using diodes, rectification using diodes, Zener diode and regulators, BJT DC biasing, CE BJT amplifier. MOSFET DC biasing, CS MOSFET amplifier, simple AM receiver circuit.
TEXT: Microelectronic Circuits. Adel Sedra& Kenneth Smith. 2009
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Measurements and Control Elements  COM 213 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to Develop the ability of the students to apply the fundamental concepts of measurements required to control various mechanical systems ,lectrcal systems and electro.mechanical systems This ability is demonstrated by solving wellposed, closedended homework and exam problems.
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of this course, students should be able to:
 Demonstrate an ability to apply fundamental concepts and problemsolving techniques to solve “realworld” problems. This ability is demonstrated by working in groups to develop solutions for openended problems.
 Evaluate laboratory measurement errors and uncertainties and their impacts on engineering predictions. This is accomplished by collecting data in laboratory experiments concerning the use of various sensors and signal conditioning systems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,3,5,14
Topics Covered:
Sensors and transducers: Performance terminology Displacement, position and proximity sensors Velocity and motion sensors Force sensors Fluid pressure sensors Liquid flow sensors Liquid level sensors Temperature sensors Light sensors Selection of sensors
Signal conditioning: Signal conditioning The operational amplifier Protection Filtering Pulse modulation
Data presentation systems: Displays Data presentation elements Magnetic recording Optical recording Displays Data acquisition systems Measurement systems Testing and calibration
Pneumatic and hydraulic actuation systems: Actuation systems Pneumatic and hydraulic systems Directional control valves Pressure control valves Cylinders Servo and proportional control valves Process control valves Rotary actuators
Mechanical actuation systems: Mechanical systems Types of motion Kinematic chains Cams Gear trains Ratchet and pawl Belt and chain drives Bearings
Electrical actuation systems: Electrical systems Mechanical switches Solidstate switches Solenoids D.C. motors A.C. motors Stepper motors Motor selection
Lab:
Students will use basic instruments to carry out real time measurements that are necessary to familiarize them with the advanced concepts and updated technology in the measurements and control field. Experiments are organized in several groups of real time applications such as temperature, pressure, and level measurements. Applications are extended to cover data processing.
TEXTBOOK: Mechatronics: Electronic control systems in mechanical and electrical engineering, W. Bolton, 2011, ISBN 139780273742869
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Electronic circuits  COM 215 
Specific Goals:
Learning Outcomes
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,4
Topics Covered:
Introduction to analysis and design of modern analog electronic circuits, diode circuits, bipolar and field effect transistor circuits, transistor amplifier circuits and operational amplifier circuits
The opposition and mixed constants for high frequency amplifiers – intermediate and harmonic amplifiers – Bode plot and the frequency response – the harmonic vibrators – circuits of mixing and modification – power amplifiers
Introduction to analysis and design of modern analog electronic circuits, diode circuits, bipolar and field effect transistor circuits, transistor amplifier circuits and operational amplifier circuits
The opposition and mixed constants for high frequency amplifiers – intermediate and harmonic amplifiers – Bode plot and the frequency response – the harmonic vibrators – circuits of mixing and modification – power amplifiers
TEXTBOOK:
Lab:  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Automatic Control  COM 216 
Specific Goals:
To provide students with the fundamental knowledge of controller design for automatic control systems
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
 Formulate and solve problems relating to modeling of linear mechanical systems, analysis of system relative stabilities; determining specifications for open or closedloop control systems and designing controllers or compensators for mechanical systems.
 Complete a given task such as a project in system modeling or controller design by applying knowledge acquired in the subject and information obtained through literature search.
 Analyze and interpret data obtained from experiments in system modeling, stability analysis or frequencydomain analysis of mechanical systems.
 Present effectively in completing written reports of laboratory work and the given task.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,4
Contents
Review of mathematical background (complex variables, Laplace, Diff. Equations); System representation (block diagram, transfer functions, signal flow graph) Modeling of electric and mechanical systems; State variable analysis; Stability; Time domain analysis; Root locus; Bode diagram, Nyquist diagram, Frequency domain analysis; Introduction to PID control.
TEXTS:
 M. Gopal, Control Systems, Principles and Design, McGrawHill, latest edition.
 N.S. Nise, Control Systems Engineering, Wiley, latest edition.
 K. Ogata, Modern Control Engineering, Prentice Hall, latest edition.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Engineering Electromagnetics (1)  COM 223 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces the student to engineering electromagnetics as a building block for Communication engineering. Emphasizes are placed on introducing theories and solve engineering problems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,4
Contents
Review to vector calculus; Electrostatic fields; Columb’s law; Gauss’s law and divergence; Electric potential; Dielectrics and capacitance; Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations; Charge images; Current density and conductors; Magneto static fields; BiotaSavart and Ampere’s laws; Curl and Stoke’s theorem; Magnetic materials and circuits; Self and mutual inductances; Energy in static Fields.
TEXT:
Engineering Electromagnetics, William H. Hayt, Jr. and Johan A. Buck, McGraw Hill, 2012.
.  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Electrical Machines  COM 311 
Specific Goals: Students achieve;
 An understanding of modeling and operation of practical transformers
 An understanding of modeling and behavior of synchronous machines
 An understanding of modeling and behavior of Induction motors
 An understanding of modeling and behavior of dc machines
Practical & Professional Skills
 Apply Faraday’s law to transformers with application to an equivalent circuit for a practical transformer.
 Find the relationship between real and reactive power control with application to the equivalent circuit of a synchronous machine
 Find the torque speed characteristics of an induction motor with application to the equivalent circuit of an induction motor.
 Understand the speed control of a dc machine with application to the equivalent circuit of a dc machine
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,11,12,13,14,and 15 (new energy 9,13)
Contents
Types of electric machines – direct current machines – multiphase alternative current system – electric transformers – Induction machine – synchronizing machine –converters small power engines – electric distribution systems – cables and their properties – electric machine safety – electric transformers safety.
Text:
Hubert, Electrical MachinesTheory, Operation, Applications, & Control, Prentice Hall.
Sen, Principles of Electric Machines & Power Electronics, Wiley
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Computational Techniques in Communication Engineering  COM 234 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces the students to numerical analysis and its applications in solving Communication engineering problems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,3,5,9,11,15,16,17
Contents
Introduction to Numerical Analysis, Taylor Polynomials and Error in Taylor’s Polynomial, Concept of Error, Rootfinding (Bisection, Newton and Secant Method), Interpolation and Approximation, Lagrange Interpolating Polynomial, Newton’s Polynomial, Numerical Integration and Differentiation, Systems of linear equations, Least Square method, Numerical Solution of Ordinary Differential Equation (ODE)
TEXT:
 Atkinson and W. Han, “Elementary Numerical Analysis, John Wiley & Sons, L.E.3rd ed., 2004.
.
Lab:0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : –2  Engineering Electromagnetics (2(  COM 224 
Specific Goals:
This course extends knowledge in electromagnetics required to build bases in solving problems of Communication engineering. Emphasizes are placed on introducing theories and its applications in real life. .
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,4
Contents (Lectures)
Time varying fields; Faraday’s law. Transformer and motional emfs; Displacement current; Maxwell’s equations and time harmonic fields; Wave equation; Power transfer and Poynting vector; Plane wave propagation in free space, in lossy dielectrics and in good conductors; Polarization; Reflection of plane wave at normal and oblique incidence; Transmission line Theory; Impedance matching.
TEXT:
Engineering Electromagnetics , William H. Hayt, Jr. and Johan A. Buck, McGraw Hill, 2012.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Electronic design with aids of computer  COM 320A 
Specific Goals:
The objective is to teach students fundamental concepts of Artificial Intelligence
.
Practical & Professional Skills
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, 2009)
8,9,10,11,12
Contents
The electronic systems and the circulating standard components in electronic and communications – the design of the schemata’s and the printed circuits – the computer software packages in the electronic design – examples for the electronic design using these computer software packages.
TEXT
Computer Aids for VLSI Design (The VLSI Systems Series)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Fundamentals of Biomedical Engineering  COM 320B 
Specific Goals:
The objective is to teach students fundamental concepts of Biomedical Engineering
.Practical & Professional Skills
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, section 1.2)
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
(a) Apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering
(b) Design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data
(e) Identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems
(h) Have the broad education for global understanding
(i) Have a recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in lifelong learning
(k) Use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools Contents
The safety and the insulations in the medical equipements – the manners of the noise deletion – the hearted helpful equipements – physiological measurements and the vital sensitivity – a processing of the vital signals and different photographic methods
Text:
The Biomedical Engineering Handbook, Third Edition: Biomedical Engineering Fundamentals 1st Editionby Joseph D. Bronzino (Author, Editor), Donald R. Peterson (Author)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Information systems  COM 320C 
Specific Goals:
The objective is to teach students fundamental concepts of Information systems
.Practical & Professional Skills
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, 2009)
8,9,10,11,12
Contents
Concepts of the information systems – components of the information systems – the functions of the information systems – organizing the function of information systems – the separate systems – manipulation of the commercial systems – systems of information management – decision support systems – expert systems – operating systems – office automation – implementation support systems – Data processing systems – files processing – data relationships – types of databases – relational databases – common databases – management systems – systems analysis – systems design – system manipulation – system maintenance
TEXT
Principles of Information Systems 13th Editionby Ralph Stair (Author), George Reynolds (Author)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Computer Circuits Design  COM 320D 
Specific Goals:
Practical & Professional Skills
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, 2009)
8,9,10,11,12
Contents
Introduction to digital electronic – IC’s fabrication technology Binary circuit characteristics using transistorslogic gates families types and characteristics, metal transistor gates oxide semiconductor and gates characteristics NMOS, CMOS, PMOS – regeneration digital logic circuits – flipflops – schmit impulse multi vibrator circuits – temporary ICS – semiconductor memory – ROM types ,static and dynamic writing – power sources and regulators – Energy loss Data Bus .
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Artificial Intelligence  COM 320E 
Specific Goals:
The objective is to teach students fundamental concepts of Artificial Intelligence
.
Practical & Professional Skills
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, 2009)
8,9,10,11,12
Contents
Fundamental of artificial intelligent – random search – knowledge coding – Mathematical logic for knowledge – engineering and expert systems – Natural language processing – Knowledge representation – production system – Robots – Condensed introduction to programming using Lisip language and overall review for programming by Prolog language – programming applications in AI field focussing on: structure of customer accounting system including research operations, logical presentation, and decision making process in the uncertainty case – computer vision and neural networks.
Text:
Artificial Intelligence: Artificial Intelligence for Humans (Artificial Intelligence, Machine learning) Paperback – August 6, 2016by Jon Gabriel (Author)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Microwave electronics  COM 312 
 Intended Learning Outcomes of Course related to Program outcomes (ILOs):
1, 5, 11
 Contents:
Guidance for the rectangular and cylindrical waves – idle main components – the shell lines – microwaves transistors and amplifiers – low noise amplifiers – microwaves oscillators – idle surface components – the converters and the phase displacements.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Signals and Systems Analysis  COM 322 
Specific Goals:
This courses introduces the engineering science necessary to analyze and design complex electrical and electronic devices, software, and systems containing hardware and software components.
Practical & Professional Skills
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,11,12,13,14,15
Contents
Motivation and Applications, Signal Classifications, Signal Operations, Singularity Functions; Linear timeInvariant Systems and Convolution; Correlation; Fourier Series and Transform for continuous and discrete time signals; Frequency response; Laplace transform and applications.
Text:
 Oppenheim , Alan S. Willsky, and S. Hamid Nawab, “Signals & Systems”, Prentice
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Power Electronics  COM 323 
Specific Goals:
Students will strengthen their knowledge and understanding of basic analog and digital circuits. Deepen their understanding of inductors and transformers employed in the power electronics industry including the origin of resistive and core losses as well as proximity effects. Gain an understanding of SPICE for analyzing PWM inductor based power electronics circuits. Learn the role of approximations in static and dynamic modeling of FET‘s, IGBT‘s, and Thyristors. Develop structured approach to DC PWM circuit analysis via voltsec and current sec methods. Become familiar with commercial PWM electronics chips such as buck and synchronous buck converters
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,14,15
Contents
Classification of power electronics converters, Power semiconductor devices: terminal characteristics; Power converters: acac converters, rectifiers, inverters, dcdc converters and resonant converters; Applications in power systems.
Textbook: D. W. Hart, “Introduction to Power Electronics”, PrenticeHall, 2008.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Satellite communication  COM 324 
Specific Goals:
The objective is to teach students fundamental concepts of tele
.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17
Contents
Introduction – considerations of the orbits – the joint of the radio frequency – the techniques of the modification – the elements of the satellite – elements of the land stations – technology of the numerous attainment – systems of Intel sat and DBS – the personal communications and the communications of the moving’s across the satellites.
TEXT
Computer Aids for VLSI Design (The VLSI Systems Series)
Lab: 3  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Introduction to Microprocessors  COM 325 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces the student to microprocessor architecture; Addressing modes and techniques; Assembly language programming; Interrupt systems; Input/output devices and timing; Memory devices;. The course also focuses on future trends in microprocessors.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 15
Contents
Microprocessors architecture; Addressing modes and techniques; Instruction set; Assembly language programming; Interrupt systems; Input/output devices and timing; Memory devices; Future trends in microprocessors.
Textbook: Triebel and Singh, “The 8088 and 8085 Microprocessors”, Prentice Hall, 2000.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 3  Lecture : 2  Mobile communications systems  COM 326 
Specific Goals:
Learning Outcomes
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,12,13,14,15,16,17
. Topics Covered:
Principles of cellular radio – Mobile radio propagation and channel modeling , Multiple access methods, Physical and Logical channels, Digital mobile communication systems: TDMA, GSM, CDMA, WCDMA, multi – carrier and OFDM systems .
Lab:
TEXTBOOK:
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Robotics engineering  ENG 420A 
Specific Goals:
This course provides the student with an indepth knowledge on theory, and working principles of conventional and emerging Robotics engineering. The applications of such technologies in current and future sustainable communication, fundamentals of solar radiation and geometry, and component used for Robotics engineering will also be covered in this course. The stateoftheart information provided by this course will enable the student to conduct sustainability assessments on such systems by considering economic, environmental, and social criteria. .
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9, 12,13,15,16
 Contents:
Introduction in the theory and applications of robot – the space description of the robot – Robot mechanics and dynamics – The dynamic of robot motivators – the inverse motivators – the work of the motion path – kinematics and dynamics control of the robot (motion – force) – control of the motivators forces computer vision – robot programming languages – the fixed robot in the industrial sites – industrial applications.
TEXT
Robotics: Everything You Need to Know About Robotics from Beginner to Expert by Peter Mckinnon
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Radar Systems  COM 420B 
Specific Goals:
This course provides the student with an indepth knowledge on theory, and working principles of conventional and emerging Radar Systems. The applications of such technologies in current and future sustainable communication, fundamentals of solar radiation and geometry, and component used for Radar Systems will also be covered in this course. The stateoftheart information provided by this course will enable the student to conduct sustainability assessments on such systems by considering economic, environmental, and social criteria. .
Contents:
The basics and Types of the radar (pulse radar – Doppler – frequency formation) –the equipment’s of the sending and the reception – the antennas – hammerLand surveyor the radar – measurements of the range, angle and speed – analysis of the research signals and continuation methods – properties of the reflected signals from the goals –applications in the military and civil fields and the remote sensations.
TEXT
Introduction to Radar Systems (Irwin Electronics & Computer Enginering) by Merrill Skolnik
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Neural networks  COM 420C 
Specific Goals:
This course provides the student with an indepth knowledge on theory, and working principles of conventional and emerging. The applications of such technologies in current and future sustainable communication, Neural networks fundamentals of solar radiation and geometry, and component used for neural networks will also be covered in this course. The stateoftheart information provided by this course will enable the student to conduct sustainability assessments on such systems by considering economic, environmental, and social criteria. .
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9, 12,13,15,16
 Contents:
Introduction to natural Neural structure – introduction to Artificial Neural Networks and parallel processing – Artificial Neural Networks main components – Neural Networks classification – supervised Neural Networks learning – self organizing learning – Neural Networks design – preprocessing data – network structure – learning Algorithms – artificial Neural Networks multilayer models – Hopfield model – Boltezman model – Neural Networks and expert systems – multilayer neural network applications
TEXT
Make Your Own Neural Network [Print Replica] Kindle Edition by Tariq Rashid
Lab:  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Introduction to VLSI Design  COM 420D 
Specific Goals:
This course provides the student with an indepth knowledge on theory, and working principles of VLSI. The applications of such technologies in current and future sustainable communication, fundamentals of VLSI will also be covered in this course. The stateoftheart information provided by this course will enable the student to conduct sustainability assessments on such systems by considering economic, environmental, and social criteria. .
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9, 12,13,15,16
 Contents:
Design of VLSI circuits Stick diagramming NMOS transistors Switch and gate Logic PLAs Finitestate machines Design rules CAD system Speed and power considerations Floor planning Layout techniques Fabrication of VLSI – Two basic MOS technologies and other available technologies Oxidation Photoengraving Chemical etching diffusion.
Design of VLSI circuits Stick diagramming NMOS transistors Switch and gate Logic PLAs Finitestate machines Design rules CAD system Speed and power considerations Floor planning Layout techniques Fabrication of VLSI – Two basic MOS technologies and other available technologies Oxidation Photoengraving Chemical etching diffusion.
TEXT:
Introduction to VLSI Circuits and Systems 1st Editionby John P. Uyemura
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Digital Signal Processing  COM 421 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to develop the ability of the students to apply the fundamental concepts of Digital Signal Processing. This ability is demonstrated by solving wellposed, closedended engineering problems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,12,13,14,15
.Contents
Characterization and classification of discretetime (DT) signals and systems; Typical DT signal processing operations; Linear timeinvariant (LTI) – DT systems; Linear constant coefficient difference equations; Frequencydomain representation of discretetime signals and systems; The discrete Fourier transform (DFT); The fast Fourier transform (FFT); The ztransform; Linear phase transfer functions; Digital Filter Structures; Finiteimpulse response (FIR) digital filter design; Infiniteimpulse response (IIR) digital filter design; Digital processing of continuoustime signals; Fundamentals of multirate digital signal processing; Applications.
Textbook: Sanjit K. Mitra , “Digital Signal ProcessingA computer Based Approach”, McGraw Hill, 2005.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Digital communications  COM 422 
Specific Goals:
The objective is to teach students fundamental concepts of tele_communiommcations: different digital communication systems, their application, and susceptibility to noise. Statistical analysis of analog and digital systems in the presence of noise is taught in this course.
.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,12,13,14,15,16,17
Contents
Basic elements of communications systems; Review of probability theory; Baseband pulse transmission (matched filters, intersymbol interference); Eye pattern, Nyquist criteria; Equalization; Digital Passband transmission: Coherent PSK, FSK, QPSK, MSK, Mary frequency & phase modulations, MQAM; Noncoherent orthogonal modulation; Power spectra and bandwidth efficiency of binary and quaternary modulation schemes; Channel capacity; Source coding; Error control coding (channel coding).
Textbook: Simon Haykin, ” communication systems”, John Wiley, 2009.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Wave Propagation and Antennas  COM 423 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to solidify students’ understanding of wave propagation on transmission lines and expand it to include Propagation models in mobile radio systems.
.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,14,15
Contents
Waveguides and cavities; Radiation and antennas; Antenna parameters; dipoles and loop antennas; traveling wave antennas; Aperture and patch antennas; Linear and planar antenna arrays; Basic propagation modes; Freespace propagation; Ground wave propagation; Sky wave propagation; Space (terrestrial) wave propagation; Introduction to Propagation models in mobile radio systems.
Textbook:
[1] Constantine A. Balanis, “Antenna Theory, Analysis and Design”, WileyInterscience, 2005.
[2]: Christopher Haslett, “Essentials of Radio Wave Propagation”, Cambridge University Press, New York, 2008.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Communication networks  COM 424 
Specific Goals:
The objective of this course is to provide focus on modern concepts of satellite communication. Satellite communication is moving from large ground station type application to direct consumer type application. Students will gain a foundation of knowledge on the topics listed below.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,11,12,13,14,15,16,17
Contents
Introduction to satellite communication; Basic orbit maneuver; Satellite orbit geometry and types (LEO, MEO and GEOs); Orbit characteristics; Telemetry, Tracking and COM and; Propagation characteristics; Frequency bands; Channel modeling, Satellite antennas and patterns; Earth stations; Modulation and multiple Access techniques; Satellite uplink and downlink: analysis and design; Frequency plan; Carrier and transponder capacity, Single carrier and multicarrier transponder; VSAT; Modern satellite systems and applications.
Textbook: Pratt, Bostian, and Allnutt, ” Satellitecommunication Systems”, John Wiley & Sons, 2003.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Microwave Engineering  COM 425 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to solidify students’ understanding of wave propagation on transmission lines and expand it to include stripline and microstrip structures, as well as waveguides of rectangular and circular cross section, 2) Learn to analyze the network behavior of multiport microwave systems, 3) Be able to design impedance matching networks, including multisection broadband transformers. 4) Be able to analyze and design passive microwave components, including microwave resonators, power dividers, hybrid junctions, and microwave filters, 5) Be familiar with microwave CAD software for component design, 6) Enhance their skills in written communication, through a design project report, 7) Understand and quantify the effects of noise in microwave systems, and 8) Be able to quantify the signal and noise characteristics of microwave systems such as Communication networks, radars, and radiometers, and relate this to their design.
.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17
Contents
Basics of Microwave Engineering, RF Behavior of Passive Components, Chip Components and Circuit Board Considerations, Stripline and Microstrip circuits, Microwave network analysis, Impedance matching, Power dividers and directional couplers, Microwave filters, Active microwave components, amplifiers, oscillators and mixers.
Textbook: David Pozar, Wiley, ” Microwave Engineering”, 2004
.:
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Error Correcting Coding for Comunication Systems  COM 426 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces the students to perform error correcting coding for communication systems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,11,12,13,14,15,16,17
Contents
Linear block codes, Galois fields; polynomials over GF(q); cyclic codes; BCH and ReedSolomon codes; Block codes performance in AWGN channels; convolutional codes and Viterbi decoding; bit error rate bounds for convolutional codes; Trellis coded Modulation (TCM); Interleavers; concatenated codes; Error control for channel with feedback; application of ECC in different communication systems and in storage media.
Textbook: Robert H. MorelosZaragoza, ” The Art of Error Correcting Codes”, John Wiley & Sons, 2006.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Optical communications  COM 427 
Specific Goals:
 Understand and derive Maxwell’s equations, the wave equation, boundaries and polarization
 Understand lightmatter interactions, attenuation, and index of refraction
 Understand wave guiding principles, types of waveguides, and the concept of a mode in fiber
 Understand stepindex fibers, cutoff, and calculate the mode of index and group velocity
 Understand gradedindex fibers, dispersion, birefringence, PM Fiber, DSF, DFF, and DCF
 Understand random processes and their relationship to LTI systems and channels and calculate power spectral density for linear optical fiber with chromatic dispersion
 Understand effects (linear) of PMD
 Understand nonlinear fiber channel models and effects of the nonlinear index of refraction, numerically integrate a light field in fiber
 Understand effects of noise in fiber, transmitters, and amplifiers
 Derive an operational channel model for endtoend optical communication system modeling
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17
Contents
Optical propagation; Optical waveguides; Optical fibers: structure, attenuation, dispersion; Light sources; Light detectors; Optical Amplifiers; Optical Modulators; Digital optical COM indication systems: analysis and design; WDM and DWDM system and its components; Optical Switching; Optical networking: SONET, SDH, Wavelength routed networks; Ultrahigh capacity networks; Nonlinear effects; Optical Measurements: OTDR; eye patterns, optical spectrum analyzer.
Lab:
Fiber components and measurements, transmitters and detectors, fiber amplifiers, multimode fiber links, and wavelength division multiplexing. Course Information:
Lab 1: Basic Fiber Measurements (attenuation, numerical aperture, scattering)
Lab 2: Multimode Fibers (bandwidth, dispersion, time and frequency domain)
Lab 3: Single Mode Fibers (bandwidth, dispersion, pulse propagation)
Lab 4: Transmitters (Lasers, LEDs, bandwidth, spectra, modulation)
Lab 5: Receivers (PiN and APD detectors, SNR, noise, bandwidth)
Lab 6: Links (intersymbol interference, components, SNR, eye diagrams
Lab 7: Jitter and Mask Testing (standards, system optimization)
Lab 8: Bit Error Rate Testing
Lab 9: Fiber Amplifiers (spectra, gain, saturation)
Lab 10: Amplified Link Project (Final Lab project, 80km link)
Textbook: Gerd Keiser, ” Optical Fiber communications Approach”, McGraw Hill, 2000.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture :  Internship  COM 299 
160 Internship after the 2^{rd} year 
Specific Goals:
Students will spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge one
Contents
The Internship I in Communication engineering is comprised of 160 hours of work experience in a related dealership requiring the student to perform a variety of tasks. The student will be required to work eight hours per day for eight weeks. A training agreement between the employer and the college is required, as is a weekly summary of activities (tasks performed) prepared by the student
TEXTS: None
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture :  Internship  COM 399 
160 summer training after the3^{rd} year 
Specific Goals:
Students will spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge one
Contents
The Internship I in Communication engineering is comprised of 160 hours of work experience in a related dealership requiring the student to perform a variety of tasks. The student will be required to work eight hours per day for eight weeks. A training agreement between the employer and the college is required, as is a weekly summary of activities (tasks performed) prepared by the student
Lab: 6  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 1  Capstone Project  COM 499 
Specific Goals:
To provide students with a holistic understanding on Communication engineering systems, in his area of specialization either ” communications” or Communication Power Engineering r
.NARS ATTRIBUTES : 6,7,11,13,14,15,16,17
New and Renewable Energy
Engineering Department
1 Program Educational Objectives
Department Mission Statement
The Department’s mission is to provide all students with opportunities to address complex and multifaceted new and renewable energy engineering problems. The Department provides students with the fundamentals necessary to evolve in the profession and to respond to changing technological and societal needs. In addition, the Department’s program provides the depth of preparation and fosters intellectual curiosity needed for graduate studies and research.
 Program Educational Objectives
Following graduation our students are expected to:
 Successfully apply fundamental mathematical, scientific, and engineering principles in formulating and solving engineering problems;
 Work competently in new and renewable energy engineering areas of practice;
 Work effectively and conduct themselves ethically in their professional environment; and
 Develop improved skills and new skills to enhance the state of their practice in a dynamic professional environment.
 STUDENT OUTCOMES
 Student Outcomes
We have adopted the National Academic Reference Standards (NARS) as our own Program Outcomes. In order to develop improved skills and new skills to enhance the state of their practice in new and renewable energy Engineering, students must be able to: apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering; understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context; have knowledge of contemporary issues; recognize the need for, and be able to engage in lifelong learning; use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice; and explain basic concepts in management, business, public policy, and leadership.
It is also expected that students will need to spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment and in completing projects and assignments, in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements. Work placement is a mandatory requirement within this Framework and appropriate hours have been assigned to each course.
(1) Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge
(2) The graduates of the engineering programs should be able to:(NARS 2009
 Apply knowledge of mathematics, science and engineering concepts to the solution of engineering problems.
 Design a system; component and process to meet the required needs within realistic constraints.
 Design and conduct experiments as well as analyze and interpret data.
 Identify, formulate and solve fundamental engineering problems.
 Use the techniques, skills, and appropriate engineering tools, necessary for engineering practice and project management.
 Work effectively within multidisciplinary teams.
 Communicate effectively.
 Consider the impacts of engineering solutions on society & environment.
 Demonstrate knowledge of contemporary engineering issues.
 Display professional and ethical responsibilities; and contextual understanding
 Engage in self and life long learning
 Evaluate the sustainability and environmental issues related to mechanical power systems.
 Use energy efficiently.
 Apply industrial safety.
 Apply and integrate knowledge, understanding and skills of different subjects and available computer software to solve real problems in industries and power stations.
 Lead or supervise a group of engineers, technicians and work force.
 Carry out preliminary designs of fluid transmission and power systems, investigate their performance and solve their essential operational problems.
 Design, operate and maintain internal combustion and steam engines.
2 – Curriculum Description
The curricular structure is aimed to be consistent with the PEOs as follows:
 It provides ample opportunities in each of the nominal five years of study to ensure students can successfully apply fundamental mathematical, scientific, and engineering principles in formulating and solving engineering problems.
 It ensures that graduates will be prepared to work competently in multiple core areas of New and Renewable Energy Engineering practice.
 The multiple opportunities for group work culminating in the capstone design sequence lays the groundwork for graduates to work effectively and conduct themselves ethically in
the professional environment.
 The balance of fundamentals and practice in the curriculum ensures graduates will be capable of furthering their education both formally and informally, and the general experience of being instructed by researchactive faculty can implicitly inculcate graduates with the understanding of ongoing development and mastery of new knowledge.
3 – Graduation Requirements
In order to achieve a Bachelor Degree in New and Renewable Energy Engineering, a student must fulfill the following NARS requirements:
List of these Courses are as follows
Humanities and Social Sciences  8.3 % 
Basic Science Courses  20 % 
Basic Engineering Science Courses  29.3 % 
Application and Design Courses  30 % 
Engineering Culture  4 % 
Business Administration  2.66 % 
Projects and Practice  % 6 
 List of Humanities and Social Science Courses (625 Marks) 8.3%
HUM 051  English Language I  75 
HUM 052  English Language II  75 
HUM 053  Human Rights  75 
HUM 054  Health, safety and Risk Assessment  75 
HUM 151  Technical Writing  100 
HUM 352  Foundations of Management  75 
HUM 353  Macroeconomics  75 
HUM 451  Critical Thinking  75 
List of Basic Science Courses (1475 Marks) 19.66.3%
BAS 021  Engineering Statics  125 
BAS 022  Calculus  125 
BAS 023  Linear Algebra  125 
BAS 031  Physics I  125 
BAS 032  Physics II  125 
BAS 041  General Chemistry  100 
BAS 042  Engineering Chemistry  125 
BAS 121  Calculus in Several Variables  125 
BAS 122  Kinematics and Dynamics  125 
BAS 123  Ordinary Differential Equations  125 
BAS 124  Probability and Statistics  125 
BAS 131  Engineering Physics  125 
Technical Core Courses
 List of Basic Engineering Science and Mathematics Courses (2250 Marks) 30%
AUT 012  Production Technology & Workshops  125 
AUT 011  Engineering Drawing  125 
AUT 111  Thermodynamics  125 
AUT 211  Heat Transfer  125 
AUT 212  Fluid Mechanics  125 
AUT 213  Fluid Power and Control  125 
AUT 214  Strength of Materials & Stress analysis  125 
AUT 215  Mechanical Vibrations  125 
COM 111  Logic Circuits  125 
COM 112  DC Circuit Analysis  125 
COM 212  Electronics Principles I  125 
COM 213  Measurements and Control Elements  125 
COM 216  Automatic Control  125 
 Computer Applications Courses
COM 131  Introduction to Programming  100 
COM 132  Graphics and ComputerAided Drawing  100 
COM 133  Programming I  100 
COM 231  Algorithms and Data Structures I  100 
COM 232  MATLAB  100 
COM 431  Computerized Maintenance Management Software  125 
 Technical Core Courses in New and Renewable Energy Engineering
(2200 Marks) 29.3%
ENG 211  Internal Combustion Engines  125 
ENG 310  Introduction to Electrical Power Engineering  100 
ENG 311  Fuel Cell Technology  125 
ENG 312  Solar Energy Technology  125 
ENG 313  Wind Energy Technology  125 
ENG 314  Biomass Energy Technology  125 
ENG 315  Photovoltaic Cell Technology  125 
ENG 316  Energy Storage Systems  100 
ENG 411  Energy Conversion Technology  125 
ENG 412  Mechanical Design  125 
ENG 413  Modeling and Simulation of Energy Systems  125 
ENG 414  Design principles of sustainable building  125 
ENG 415  Power plants Technologies  125 
ENG 416  Energy Management Systems (EMS)  125 
ENG 320x  Elective Course 1  125 
ENG 320x  Elective Course 2  125 
ENG 420x  Elective Course 3  125 
ENG 420x  Elective Course 4  125 
 Engineering culture BAS x7x (300 Marks) 4%
BAS 171  Environmental management  100 
BAS 371  Engineering Management  100 
BAS 372  Operation Researches  100 
Business Administration BAS x8x (200 Marks) 2.66%
BAS 281  Project Management  100 
BAS 081  Fundamentals of Marketing  100 
Project & Training. (450 Marks) 6 %
ENG 299  Internship  75 
ENG399  Internship  75 
ENG 499  Capstone Project  300 
Study Plan
New and Renewable Energy Engineering Preparatory year 1^{st}
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 011  Engineering Drawing  1  4  –  5  50  –  –  75  125  4 
BAS 021  Engineering Statics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 023  Linear Algebra  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 031  Physics I  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 041  General Chemistry  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
HUM 051  English Language I  2  –  2  4  20  20  –  60  75  2 
HUM 053  Human Rights  2  –  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  13  8  6  27  750 
Preparatory year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 012  Production Technology & Workshops  2  4  6  25  –  25  75  125  3  
BAS 022  Calculus  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 032  Physics II  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 042  Engineering Chemistry  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
BAS 081  Fundamentals of Marketing  2  1  –  3  30  70  100  3  
HUM 052  English Language II  2  –  2  4  15  15  45  75  2  
HUM 054  Health, Safety and Risk Assessment  2  1  3  25  –  –  50  75  2  
Total  14  4  10  28  750 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering 1^{stt} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
BAS 121  Calculus in Several Variables  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
BAS 122  Kinematics and Dynamics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
BAS 131  Engineering Physics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3  
COM 111  Logic Circuits  2  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3  
COM 131  Introduction to Programming  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3  
COM 132  Graphics and ComputerAided Drawing  2  –  4  6  20  –  20  60  100  3  
Total  12  8  6  26  700 
 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering 1^{st} Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 111  Thermodynamics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 123  Ordinary Differential Equations  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 124  Probability and Statistics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 171  Environmental management  2  1  3  40  60  100  
COM 112  DC Circuit Analysis  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 133  Programming I  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
HUM 151  Technical Writing  2  –  1  3  20  –  20  60  100  2 
Total  14  9  5  28  800 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering 2^{ndt} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 212  Fluid Mechanics  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 211  Heat Transfer  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
BAS 281  Project Management  2  2  4  40  60  100  –3  
COM 216  Automatic Control  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
COM 212  Electronics Principles I  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 231  Algorithms and Data Structures I  2  –  2  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
Total  12  10  4  26  700 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering – 2^{ndt} Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
AUT 213  Fluid Power and Control  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 214  Strength of Materials & Stress analysis  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
AUT 215  Mechanical Vibrations  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
ENG 211  Internal Combustion Engines  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
ENG 299  Internship  75  
COM 213  Measurements and Control Elements  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 232  MATLAB  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  50  100  3 
Total  12  10  6  28  800 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering 3^{rd}Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
ENG 310  Introduction to Electrical Power Engineering  2  2  –  4  20  –  20  60  100  3 
ENG 311  Fuel Cell Technology  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
ENG 312  Solar Energy Technology  2  2  –  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
ENG 320x  Elective 1  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
HUM 352  Foundations of Management  2  –  –  2  25  –  —  50  75  2 
BAS 371  Engineering Management  2  2  –  4  40  –  –  60–  100  3 
BAS 372  Operation Research  2  2  –  4  40  –  –  60  100  3 
Total  14  12  2  28  750  – 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering 3^{rd}Year 2^{nd} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
ENG 316  Energy Storage Systems  2  2  2  6  20  –  20  60  100  3 
ENG 313  Wind Energy Technology  2  2  –  4  50  –  75  125  3  
ENG 314  Biomass Energy Technology  2  2  4  50  –  75  125  3  
ENG 315  Photovoltaic Cell Technology  2  2  2  6  25  –  25  75  125  3 
ENG 320x  Elective 2  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
ENG 399  Internship  75  
HUM 353  Macroeconomics  2  –  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  12  10  4  26  750 
Elective Courses (ENG 320)
Elective 2 ENG 320C Engineering Thermodynamics ENG 320EFundamental of Power System  Elective1 ENG 320AElectromechanical Energy Conversion ENG 320B Production Cost Analysis 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering 4^{th} Year 1^{st} Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
ENG 411  Energy Conversion Technology  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
ENG 420x  Elective 3  2  2  4  50  75  125  
ENG 412  Mechanical Design  2  4  –  6  40  –  –  85  125  4 
ENG 413  Modeling and Simulation of Energy Systems  2  –  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3 
COM 431  Computerized Maintenance Management Software  2  2  4  25  –  25  75  125  3  
ENG 499  Capstone Project  1  –  5  6  Continuous  –  –  
Total  11  8  9  28  625 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering 4th Year 2nd Term
Course Code  Course Name  C. Hours  Marks Distribution  Exams’ Time  
Lecture  Tutorial  Lab  Total  Activities  Oral  Lab  Written  Total  
ENG 420x  Elective 4  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
ENG 414  Design principles of sustainable building  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
ENG 415  Power plants Technologies  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
ENG 416  Energy Management Systems (EMS)  2  2  –  4  50  –  –  75  125  3 
ENG 499  Capstone Project  1  –  6  7  150  150  –  –  300  – 
HUM 451  Critical Thinking  2  –  –  2  25  –  –  50  75  2 
Total  11  8  6  25  875 
Elective Courses (ENG420)
Elective course 4 AUT 420C Combustion Technology AUT 420DQuality Control  Elective course 3 AUT420A Intelligent Control Systems AUT 420B Energy Storage Systems 
New and Renewable Energy Engineering
Course Description
Basic Engineering Science Courses
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 4  Lecture : 1  Engineering Drawing  AUT 011 
Specific Goals:
 Understand working drawings in ISO standards together with any written instruction.
 Knowledge of standards for conventional dimensioning and tolerancing, and geometric dimensioning and tolerancing appropriate to the ISO standards.
 Understand the rules of technical drawing and the prevailing latest ISO standards that govern those rules
 Using the manuals, tables, lists of standards and product catalogues
Learning Outcomes
 Use various drawing instruments
 Define Bases for interpreting Drawings
 Sketching Missing Views
 Sketching Three Views
 Sketching Pictorial Views
 Writing Dimensioning on Drawings
 Matching Drawings
 Using Abbreviations on Drawings
 Sketching Circular Features
 Sketching Inclined Surfaces Features
 Writing Dimensions on Cylindrical Holes
 Sketching Full Sections
 Sketching Half Sections
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 5
Contents:
 Drawing Instruments
 Lettering
 Geometric Construction
 Freehand Sketching
 Orthographic Projection with Instruments
 Primary Auxiliary Views
 Sections
 Dimensioning
 Tolerances
 Working Drawings
TEXTBOOKS:
Engineering Design Graphics: Sketching, Modeling, and Visualization, by James Leake and Jacob Borgerson
Lab: 4  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Production Technology & Workshops  AUT 012 
Specific Goals including practices in workshop
 To introduce students to the role of manufacturing in an economy and to show the relationship between design and manufacturing.
 To make students aware of the necessity to manage manufacturing processes and systems for the best use of material and human resources with particular emphasis on product safety and environmental considerations
 To introduce students to the scientific principles underlying material behavior during manufacturing processes
 To build up practical skills necessary to perform basic concepts of manufacturing via shaping, forming, machining, and assembly
 To develop a knowledge of appropriate parameters to be used for various machining operations
 To develop a knowledge of workshop practice and basic use of machine tools and workshop equipment.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 4, 6
LEARNING OUTCOMES
On successful completion of this course, students should be able to:
 Analyze various machining processes and calculate relevant quantities
 Have a basic knowledge of safe workshop practice and the environmental implications of machining process decisions
 Identify and explain the function of the basic components of a machine tool
 Understand the limitations of various machining processes with regard to shape formation and surface quality and the impact this has on design
 Understand the procedures and techniques involved for the manufacturing of components, and keep up to date with innovation through literature search.
 Carry out simple machining operations based on machining drawings
Contents:
Introduction to Engineering materials – Metallic and nonmetallic materials – cast iron and steel furnaces – metal casting – metal forming – extrusion – bending – welding – turning – milling – shaping – drilling – simple measurement tools – production quality – practical hand skills in the workshop introduction to industrial safety.
TEXT:
A Textbook of Workshop Technology: Manufacturing Processes, S. Chand Limited, Jan 1, 2008
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Thermodynamics  AUT 111 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to enable students to analyze and evaluate various thermodynamic cycles used for energy production – work and heat, within the natural limits of conversion.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
At the completion of this course, students will be able to
 To state the First Law and to define heat, work, thermal efficiency and the difference between various forms of energy.
 To identify and describe energy exchange processes (in terms of various forms of energy, heat and work) in aerospace systems.
 To explain at a level understandable how various heat engines work (e.g. a refrigerator, an IC engine, a jet engine).
 To apply the steadyflow energy equation or the First Law of Thermodynamics to a system of thermodynamic components (heaters, coolers, pumps, turbines, pistons, etc.) to estimate required balances of heat, work and energy flow.
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, section 1.2)
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 3
Contents (Lectures + Tutorial)
Basic fundamentals and definitions – Energy concepts–Open and Closed systems – Energy equation for closed systems – Continuity equations – Energy equation for open systems – Steady and unsteady flow through open systems – Properties of pure substance – Ideal gas model – Reversible processes – Irreversible processes – First law of thermodynamics – Second law of thermodynamics – Carnot cycle – Heat engines and efficiency – Entropy – Entropy change – Properties of gas mixture and vapors – Enthalpy and internal energy of gas and vapors mixture– Laboratory Experimental.
TEXT:
Tipler &Mosca, Physics for Scientists and Engineers, 2008, McDermott, Shaffer ET. al., Tutorials in Introductory Physics, Updated Preliminary 2nd Edition 20112012
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Heat Transfer  AUT 211 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to introduce a basic study of the phenomena of heat and mass transfer, to develop methodologies for solving a wide variety of practical engineering problems, and to provide useful information concerning the performance and design of particular systems and processes.
Practical & Professional Skills
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
 Understand the basic laws of heat transfer.
 Account for the consequence of heat transfer in thermal analyses of engineering systems.
 Analyze problems involving steady state heat conduction in simple geometries.
 Develop solutions for transient heat conduction in simple geometries.
 Obtain numerical solutions for conduction and radiation heat transfer problems.
 Understand the fundamentals of convective heat transfer process.
 Evaluate heat transfer coefficients for natural convection.
 Evaluate heat transfer coefficients for forced convection inside ducts.
 Evaluate heat transfer coefficients for forced convection over exterior surfaces.
 Analyze heat exchanger performance by using the method of log mean temperature difference.
 Analyze heat exchanger performance by using the method of heat exchanger effectiveness.
 Calculate radiation heat transfer between black body surfaces.
 Calculate radiation heat exchange between gray body surfaces.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 4
Contents
Introduction to heat transfer Steadystate one dimensional conduction heat transfer – One dimensional conduction heat transfer with heat generation – Heat transfer from extended surface and finsTransient Heat Conduction Fundamentals of Convection Heat Transfer Forced Convection relations (external flow) – Forced Convection relations (internal flow) – Free Convection relations – Thermal radiation– Laboratory Experimental.
TEXT:
 Y.A. Cengel and A.J. Ghajar, Heat and Mass Transfer: Fundamentals and Applications, McGrawHill, latest edition.
 J.P. Holman, Heat Transfer, McGraw Hill, latest edition.
 F.P. Incropera, D.P. Dewitt, T.L. Bergman and A.S. Lavine, Principles of Heat and Mass Transfer, John Wiley & Sons, Inc., latest edition.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Fluid Mechanics  AUT 212 
Specific Goals:
This course aims to introduce the student to the fundamentals fluid mechanics and its applications in process engineering. The focus will be on solving fluid flow problems and design of pipeline and equipment for fluid transportation.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
At the completion of this course, students will be able to
 Demonstrate their understanding of the basic principles of static and fluid systems;
 Perform a basic analysis of static and fluid systems;
 Devise simple solutions to a range of problems in basic fluid flow;
 Present their understanding and analysis of problems using methodical and clearly demonstrated worked solutions;
 Use appropriate modelling tools to design pipelines and equipment;
 Undertake basic design calculations of fluid engineering systems; and
 Understand and articulate the principles that are in operation in a range of fluid motive and flow measuring devices.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 4
Contents
Introduction – Fluid Principles Definitions – Fluid statics – Fundamentals of fluid motion – Fluid kinematics – Principal equations for mass continuity, energy conservation, and momentum in integral formula – Applications – Dimensional analysis and similarity – Laminar & Turbulent flow – Laminar flow cases – Steady flow in pipelines – Friction coefficient and losses – Minor losses – Methods of nets connection – Differential form of continuity and motion – Approximate and Analytical solutions – Flow through boundary layer – Potential flow theory – Flow around immersed bodies – Unsteady flow – Introduction to flow control – Introduction to computational fluid mechanics– Laboratory Experimental.
TEXT:
Franzini and Finnemore, Fluid Mechanics, 10 the Edition, McGrawHill,
ISBN: 0072432020
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Fluid Power and Control  AUT 213 
Specific Goals:
This course deals with theory, operation and application of industrial hydraulic and pneumatic systems. Emphasis is placed on component and system operation using practical lab applications. Maintenance, troubleshooting and electrical control of fluid power are included.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Identify hydraulic and pneumatic components.
 Construct simple hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
 Apply rules relative to linear actuators for pressure, volume, flow and velocity.
 Apply directional control valves in hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
 Calculate quantities related to the operation of hydraulic and pneumatic motors.
 Apply pressure control valves and accumulators in operating hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
 Construct and test electrically controlled hydraulic and pneumatic circuits.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,3,4
Contents
Introduction to fluid power – Hydraulic principles – Fluid for hydraulic systems – the basic components and functions of hydraulic and pneumatic systems and its standard symbols (Fluid control valves – Hydraulic pumps – Hydraulic motors – Auxiliary hydraulic devices – Design, operation, troubleshooting and applications of Hydraulic circuits (hydraulic coupling and torque convertor ….. etc.) – air preparation and component, Pneumatic circuits and – Fluid logic control systems – Basic electrical control for fluid power circuits.
TEXT:
Fluid Power: Hydraulics and Pneumatics, 2nd Edition, James R. Daines
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Strength of Materials & Stress Analysis  AUT 214 
Specific Goals:
The underlying objective of this course is to teach students how to formulate solutions to problems requiring the application of suitable engineering theories for strength of material and stress and strain;
Practical & Professional Skills
 Explain and apply advanced knowledge of components in terms of principles of strength of materials
 Apply appropriate design standards to engineering problem
 Analyze systems under load
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 2, 4
Contents (Lectures)
Material mechanical properties such as strength ductility toughness and strain energy Concept of stress and strain analysis – Stressstrain Diagram – Types of Loads and forces – Equilibrium of simple mechanical elementsnormal and shear forces – bending and torsion moments – stresses in loaded elastic bars axial, bending, torsionstrainsrigiditystrain energystresses in combined loadingeccentric loads, inclined, bending and torsiontwodimensional stressesprinciple stressesMohr circletheory of failureapplications: thin and thick cylindersframesand finite elements. Analysis and design of Beams for Bending – Beam Section Properties – Symmetric member in pure bending Bending deformations –Shear stress and strain due to bending – Shear and Bending Moment Diagrams Shearing Stresses in Beams Transformations of Stress and Strain Deflection of Beams Hardness Definition and hardness test. Behavior of materials under dynamic loads Fatigue and impact. Laboratory test – Tensile test – Compression test – Bending test – Shear test Hardness test – Impact test – Torsion test Fatigue test – Creep test.
TEXT:
2001.E.J. Hearn. Mechanics of Materials (3rd Ed).UK: ButterworthHeinemann
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Mechanical vibrations  AUT 215 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces students to theory and application of mechanical vibrations. It includes damped and undamped vibrations with one or more degrees of freedom. Computer methods are emphasized.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Understand the concept of lumped parameter analysis to represent a system as a set of masses, springs and dampers
 Evaluate the vibration characteristics of the system.
 Write Equations of motion of simple 1 and 2 degree of freedom quarter car model
 Evaluate the steady state response
 Evaluate the frequency response
 Evaluate the step response
 Use computers to obtain solutions for systems in which the external forcing function is nonperiodic
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,3,4
Contents
Fundamental aspects of mechanical vibrations Types and causes of various vibratory motions – free vibrations of undamped and damped systems – Natural frequency and damping ratio – Harmonically excited vibrations – The theoretical aspects of general periodic vibrations and nonperiodic vibrations are formulated by means of Fourier analysis and convoy ion integral. Vibrations of multiple degreesoffreedom systems – Equations determining the natural frequencies and mode shapes of the system – Harmonically excited vibrations – Vibration control in relation to engineering design Various vibration control concepts and techniques – The concepts of mathematical modeling of the vibratory systems.
TEXT:
Mechanical Vibrations by S. S. Rao, 4th Edition, PearsonPrentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ, 2004
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Logic Circuits  COM 111 
Specific Goals:
This course develops skills in the area of Boolean algebra and in the application of this mathematical area to practical digital engineering problems. Specifically the course is designed to bridge the area of Boolean algebra with digital circuits, since students learn to design and debug these circuits using tools and methodologies that are consistent with modern engineering practice (CPLDs and programming tools for them). Students also learn to build simple circuits and to construct more complex designs based hierarchically on these.
Learning Outcomes
The Student will be able:
 Representation of digital information: Number systems
 The basic logical operations: Truth tables
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,3
Contents
 Boolean algebra
 Algebraic simplification
 Minterm and maxterm expansions
 Karnaugh maps
 Multilevel gate networks
 Multipleoutput logic: Multiplexers, decoders, readonly memories, programmable logic
 arrays
 Combinational network design
 Flipflops: Registers and information transfer
 Sequential network analysis and realization
 State tables: Reduction of state tables
 Introduction of asynchronous sequential networks
TEXT: Fundamentals of Logic Design. Roth, Jr./Kinney. 2013.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  DC Circuit Analysis  COM 112 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces students to basic concepts of Electrical Engineering. Critical aspects in the professional education as the strategies to identify and solve technical problems, communication skills, ethics and the capability to work in teams are also addressed during the course.
The Student will be able to:
 use node and mesh analysis, source transformation and linearity to determine node voltage and loop currents
 find Thevenin and Norton Equivalent Circuits
 analyze basic OpAmp circuits
 analyze measurements
 perform of lab and measurement procedures
 write lab reports
 understands role of modeling and simulation
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,3,4
Contents
Basic concepts: System of units. Charge, current and voltage.Power and energy. Circuit elements
Basic Laws: Ohm’s Law. Kirchhoff’s Law.Series and parallel resistors.
Analysis: Nodal analysis. Mesh analysis
Circuit Theorems: Linearity. Superposition.Thevenin’s theorem. Norton’s theorem
Operational amplifiers: Introduction. Ideal Op Amp
Capacitors and inductors: Introductory ideas. Series and parallel capacitors.Series and parallel inductors. Step response RC/RL circuits Step response RLC circuits
Lab:
 Introduction to laboratory. Department rules, procedure, policies. Proper way to write a laboratory report. Safety Considerations, nature of voltage, current and resistance..
 Use of meters and the Feedback Kit Experiment
 Ohm’s Law.
 Kirchhoff’s Law
 Troubleshooting of Series and parallel (resistance measurements)
 Troubleshooting of Series and parallel (voltage measurements)
 Superposition
 Thevenin’s Theorem
 Norton’s theorem
 Ideal Op Amp
 RC/RL circuits
 RLC circuits
TEXT:
Mario C. Marconi & Stephen V. Milton, Fundamentals of Electric Circuits.Alexander, Charles &Sadiku, Matthew. 2012.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Electronics Principles I  COM 212 
Specific Goals:
Students will gain an understanding of the electrical properties of semiconductor devices, their models and their use in circuits. They will learn fundamental concepts necessary to analyze and design amplifiers and contemporary electronic circuits using diodes and MOSFETs.
The Student will be able to:
 Perform Analysis and design using models
 express diode, MOSFET and BJT regions of operation by function and bias
 determine region of operation, bias points
 determine equivalent circuits for any region
 depict communication on gate, drain, and source configurations
 analyze circuits for transfer functions of voltage, current and transconductance
 determine 2nd harmonic distortion for single stage amplifiers with sinusoid inputs
 derive full expression for CS or CE configuration frequency response
 show relationship to opencircuit time constant and Miller effect approximation
 simulate circuits
 use simulation to confirm hand calculations for rectifier, single stage amplifiers, and simple inverters
 edit pSPICE models so that models match measurements
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,3
Contents
Introduction to semiconductor material properties; semiconductor diodes: structure, operation, and circuit applications; special diodes: Zener, LED, Solar cell and photodiode; Metal Oxide Field Effect Transistors (MOSFETs): structure, operation, and circuit applications; Bipolar Junction Transistor: structure operation, and circuit applications. Thyristors: Structure and IV characteristics.
Lab: Introduction to the lab tools, IV characteristics of diode, clipping circuits using diodes, rectification using diodes, Zener diode and regulators, BJT DC biasing, CE BJT amplifier. MOSFET DC biasing, CS MOSFET amplifier, simple AM receiver circuit.
TEXT: Microelectronic Circuits. Adel Sedra& Kenneth Smith. 2009
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Measurements and Control Elements  COM 213 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to Develop the ability of the students to apply the fundamental concepts of measurements required to control various mechanical systems , electrical systems and electro.mechanical systems This ability is demonstrated by solving wellposed, closedended homework and exam problems.
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of this course, students should be able to:
 Demonstrate an ability to apply fundamental concepts and problemsolving techniques to solve “realworld” problems. This ability is demonstrated by working in groups to develop solutions for openended problems.
 Evaluate laboratory measurement errors and uncertainties and their impacts on engineering predictions. This is accomplished by collecting data in laboratory experiments concerning the use of various sensors and signal conditioning systems
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,3,5,and 14(1,3,and 5 energy)
Topics Covered:
Sensors and transducers: Performance terminology Displacement, position and proximity sensors Velocity and motion sensors Force sensors Fluid pressure sensors Liquid flow sensors Liquid level sensors Temperature sensors Light sensors Selection of sensors
Signal conditioning: Signal conditioning The operational amplifier Protection Filtering Pulse modulation
Data presentation systems: Displays Data presentation elements Magnetic recording Optical recording Displays Data acquisition systems Measurement systems Testing and calibration
Pneumatic and hydraulic actuation systems: Actuation systems Pneumatic and hydraulic systems Directional control valves Pressure control valves Cylinders Servo and proportional control valves Process control valves Rotary actuators
Mechanical actuation systems: Mechanical systems Types of motion Kinematic chains Cams Gear trains Ratchet and pawl Belt and chain drives Bearings
Electrical actuation systems: Electrical systems Mechanical switches Solidstate switches Solenoids D.C. motors A.C. motors Stepper motors Motor selection
Lab:
Students will use basic instruments to carry out real time measurements that are necessary to familiarize them with the advanced concepts and updated technology in the measurements and control field. Experiments are organized in several groups of real time applications such as temperature, pressure, and level measurements. Applications are extended to cover data processing.
TEXTBOOK: Mechatronics: Electronic control systems in mechanical and electrical engineering, W. Bolton, 2011, ISBN 139780273742869
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Automatic Control  COM 216 
Specific Goals:
To provide students with the fundamental knowledge of controller design for automatic control systems
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
 Formulate and solve problems relating to modeling of linear mechanical systems, analysis of system relative stabilities; determining specifications for open or closedloop control systems and designing controllers or compensators for mechanical systems.
 Complete a given task such as a project in system modeling or controller design by applying knowledge acquired in the subject and information obtained through literature search.
 Analyze and interpret data obtained from experiments in system modeling, stability analysis or frequencydomain analysis of mechanical systems.
 Present effectively in completing written reports of laboratory work and the given task.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1,2,4
Contents
Review of mathematical background (complex variables, Laplace, Diff. Equations); System representation (block diagram, transfer functions, signal flow graph) Modeling of electric and mechanical systems; State variable analysis; Stability; Time domain analysis; Root locus; Bode diagram, Nyquist diagram, Frequency domain analysis; Introduction to PID control.
TEXTS:
 M. Gopal, Control Systems, Principles and Design, McGrawHill, latest edition.
 N.S. Nise, Control Systems Engineering, Wiley, latest edition.
 K. Ogata, Modern Control Engineering, Prentice Hall, latest edition.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Internal Combustion Engines  ENG 211 
Specific Goals:
The course introduces internal combustion engines theory, placing emphasis on normal and abnormal combustions, new technologies in the area, inspection including combustion chamber design and engine emissions control systems.
Practical & Professional Skills(including Lab/ workshop work)
 Use and Maintain Tools and Measuring Equipment
 Measure and analyze Engine Performance Parameters
 Carry out Engines Compression test and Analyze Results
 Diagnose Oil Pressure Problems.
 Diagnose Cooling System Problems
 Perform Crack Inspection.
 Perform Valve Guide Inspection.
 Adjust Timing of the Cam to the Crank.
 Carry out exhaust gas measurements and analyze results
 Checking Crank Condition and Engine Balancing
 Use Workplace Technical Documents
 Write Technical Reports
Contents
Principles of internal combustion engines – Classification of internal combustion engines – The fuel ،air standard cycle, Deviations between the actual cycle and fuel air standard cycle –fuels Properties – Combustion in spark ignition engine – Combustion chambers of spark ignition engines – Combustion in compression ignition engines – Combustion chambers of compression ignition engines – Performance of internal combustion engines – Engine emissions its control systems – Engine modern trends – Conventional and electronic ignition – fuel supply systems – air supply systems (super charging and turbo charging) .
TEXT: 1. Handbook of Automotive Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers
International, latest edition.
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Introduction to Electrical Power Engineering  ENG 310 
Specific Goals:
This course will teach basic power generation, transmission and distribution, with the perspective of increased energy efficiency in both generation and consumption of electrical energy.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, 2009)
1,4
Identify, formulate and solve fundamental engineering problems.Contents
Fundamentals of electrical power – maximum power transfer single phase circuits three phase circuits – wyedelta transformations – power factor – harmonics – transmission lines – insulators – power transformers – autotransformers – three phase transformers – resonance and power factor correction – building electrical systems.
TEXT:
Electrical Machines Drives and Power Systems. Theodore Wildi. 2005.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Fuel Cell Technology  ENG 311 
Specific Goals:
To understand the expectances of the hydrogen as a fuel and energy vector in the context of the renewable energy without CO2 production, hydrogen production technologies with and without CO2, hydrogen storage and distribution technologies, basic electrochemical principles of the hydrogen fuel cells, basic fuel cell design concepts, – fuel cell systems concepts, – how fuel cells are used for every day purposes: road, water and air transport vehicles, portable and stationary use. The underlying objective of this course is to teach the student how to model fuel as an integrated part of a system in order to analyze the performance behavior. Emphasizes are placed on new technologies, safety issues and cost expectations.
Practical & Professional Skills
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
 Understand basic hydrogen production (steam reforming, electrolysis etc.) and fuel cell technologies (PEM, SOFC, MCFC, AFC, PAFC etc.).
 Choose appropriate technology for particular purpose.
 Build the system model consisting of PV modules, electrolyze, compressor, hydrogen storage, PEM fuel cell and the resistive loads and simulate it using Simulink software.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,15,16
Contents
Introduction to Fuel Cells – Fuel cell thermodynamics, kinetics, and catalysis – Different fuel cell types and their applications –Materials and operational fuel cell factors – Technology status and most important design and test aspects – Fuel cell modeling and system integration: Balance of plant. – Fuel cell characterization – performance behavior, analysis and modeling – Hydrogen production and storagetechnologies – Safety issues and cost expectation, life cycle analysis of fuel cells – Geopolitical, social, and environmental aspects. Lab: modelling and simulation using Matlab,
TEXT: Colleen Spiegel, PEM fuel cell modelling and simulation using Matlab, Elsevier Academic Press, 2008
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Solar Energy Technology  ENG 312 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to:
 To introduce the basic concepts and novel technologies in solar thermal systems; to provide a balance between both frontier technology updates and existing solar thermal energy strategies, in both a quantitative and qualitative way.
 To develop skills to design, model, analyze and evaluate solar thermal systems.
 To develop creative thinking and to deal with complex multidisciplinary solar thermal energy projects that involves the provision of effective and efficient solutions.
 To provide students for practical training in the design of different solar thermal systems, such as water heating and control, solar collection, solar energy storage and system design.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Be able to understanding of principles and technologies for solar thermal energy collection, conversion and utilization.
 Be able to understanding of solar heating systems, liquid based solar heating systems for buildings.
 Be able to identify, formulate and solve simple to complex problems of solar thermal energy conversion and storage.
 Be able to identify and understand solar thermal systems’ components and their function.
 Be able to analyze hot water load and solar resource data and use this information to properly size a solar thermal system.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,15,16,17
Contents
Solar energy calculations intensity availability and usability – Solar angles inclination shades equation – Theory of the flat plate collector, transmission trough glass, heat loss calculations and all parameters related equation. Solar concentrators: Solar Heliostat Point concentrators Parabolic through Fresnel concentrators. Thermal performance heat transfer coefficients efficiencies – Solar collector design – Solar concentrator array design – Design of solar power stations with energy storage.
Text: (1) J. S. Hsieh, Solar Energy Engineering, Prentice Hall, New Jersey;
(2) Soteris A. Kalogirou, Solar Energy Engineering: Processes and Systems, Academic Press (2009) (Reference book)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Wind Energy Technology  ENG 313 
Specific Goals:
The objectives of the proposed course is to provide a broad understanding of the wind energy industry from component design and manufacturing, electric generation, transmission, and grid operations, to policy.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Communicate objectives of a longterm national energy portfolio and how wind energy will contribute to meeting those objectives
 Understand the wind energy systems and design tradeoffs for the large components (e.g., blade, turbine, tower, and foundation)
 Manufacturing and supply chain considerations for economic production.
 Identify problems and potential solutions associated with integrating high wind penetrations into the electric grid.
 communicate most significant reliability problems for wind turbines and be conversant with related monitoring technologies and maintenance methods to address them.
 Identify effects of existing and potential policies on wind energy growth
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,12,13,15,16
Contents
Introduction to Wind Energy –Wind resource and wind profiles – Classification of wind turbines Structural design of Wind turbine blades – Aerodynamics of the wind turbine blade – Beam Theory – Wind Turbine Design – Wind Turbine Structures including blade composition and repair, nacelles, towers hub, Gearbox, generator, brakes, foundation, control system and structural inspection – Analysis of wind turbines performance – Wind Turbine Maintenance – Operation, inspections and maintenance safety procedure – Advanced Wind Turbine Troubleshooting – Grid connection of wind power – Control of wind turbines and wind power plants – Integration of variable wind power generation – wind energy economy.
Text: Sorensen, Brent. Renewable Energy: Physics, Engineering, Environmental Impacts, Economics and planning
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Biomass Energy Technology  ENG 314 
Specific Goals:
This course is a new application technology fundamental course which covers the areas of thermal energy and power engineering, new energy science and engineering etc.
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
 Provide a thorough understanding of basic principles and system constructions of biomass energy conversion technology and utilization
 Provide design projects under conditions of specific biomass resources in Egypt requiring students to raise solvable plans with synthetic consideration of basic principles and policy support in team work form.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,12,13,15,16
Contents
Introduce biomass as an energy carrier and the technologies associated with its exploitation – Sources of raw biomass – Methods of production, collection, processing of different sources – biomass characterization – technologies for the conversion of raw biomass into heat, electricity and fuels – Thermochemical conversion technologies to produce gas fuels, including pyrolysis and gasification, and to produce liquid fuels such as methanol, biodiesel, or hydrocarbons similar to gasoline (petrol) or Diesel fuels – Biochemical conversion options to produce gaseous fuels including anaerobic digestion and to produce liquid fuels including via fermentation
TEXT:
PrabirBasu，Biomass Gasification and PyrolysisPractical Design and Theory, Science press,2011
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Photovoltaic Cell Technology  ENG 315 
Specific Goals:
This course provides the student with an indepth knowledge on theory, and working principles of conventional and emerging solar photovoltaic (PV) technologies. The applications of such technologies in current and future sustainable energy systems, fundamentals of solar radiation and geometry, and materials used for photovoltaic cells will also be covered in this course. The stateoftheart information provided by this course will enable the student to conduct sustainability assessments on such systems by considering economic, environmental, and social criteria. .
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
On successful completion of this course you should be able to:
 Apply an understanding of engineering fundamentals of different types of photovoltaic systems.
 Investigate and analyses energy services employing photovoltaic systems.
 Design solar cells employing knowledge of solar cell materials and working principles.
 Develop sustainable energy solutions employing photovoltaic technologies.
 Apply sustainable engineering values, including legal social, economic, ethical and environmental interests / impacts, to design of photovoltaic systems.
 Conduct research on photovoltaic systems.
 Advise on photovoltaic system proposals, designs, and/or R&D activities
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 9,10,11,12,13,15,16
Contents
The fundamentals of photoelectric conversion: charge excitation, conduction, separation, and collection – commercial and emerging photovoltaic (PV) technologies and various crosscutting themes in PV: conversion efficiencies, loss mechanisms, characterization, manufacturing, systems, reliability, lifecycle analysis, and risk analysis – photovoltaic technology evolution in the context of markets, policies, society, and environment – Principles of solar cell operation structure, electrical and optical characteristics equivalent circuit – Crystalline silicon solar cells – Thin film technologies for PV Energy production by a PV array – Energy balance in stand،alone PV systems Standards, calibration and testing of PV modules and solar cellsPV system monitoring – Installation and utilityconnected and offgrid Photovoltaic (PV) systems Electric load analysis system and component design and sizing system sitting shading electrical and mechanical system configuration safety, electrical and building code compliance supplemented with system installation.
TEXT: Photovoltaic: Fundamentals, Technology and Practice 1st Edit
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Energy Storage Systems  AUT 420C ENG 316 
Specific Goals:
This course covers all types of currentlyavailable energy storage systems, the fundamental principles of energy storage technologies, the main economics aspects of each technology and a case study analysis of a particular project. The various technologies discussed are categorized in conventional energy applications and recent new and renewable energy applications.
Practical & Professional Skills
At the end of the course, students will: – Have a clear understanding of the need and the nature of the storage required in operating renewable energy systems – Have a clear understanding of the different storage technologies currently in wide use within sustainable systems – Can analyze and design a sustainable energy system with associated storage and assess its economics and technical operation  
NARS ATTRIBUTES :9,10,11,12,13
Contents
Introduction to energy storage systems – Physical storage media: Compressed air, Electrochemical cells – hydrogen – Batteries: Lead acid, Nimetal hydride, Lithium ion – Fuel cell: Polymer electrolyte membrane, Alkaline, Phosphoric acid, Molten carbonate, Solid oxide, and Regenerative – Fuel cell applications: Transport, Combined Heat and Power – Super capacitors – Small scale storage systems: flywheels and springs – hydraulic and pneumatic accumulators – continuous and standby uninterruptible power supplies – Large scale storage solutions: hydro pump, compressed air, underground gas reservoirs – Energy storage economics – Environmental implications of energy storage.
TEXT:
Energy Storage Fundamentals, Materials and Applications. Authors: Huggins, Robert
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Electromechanical Energy Conversion  AUT 320A ENG 320 A 
Specific Goals:
The course aims at developing a general understanding of energy systems with focus on understanding and analyzing energy conversion including system design and theory of operation. The course also focuses on understanding the environmental consequences of energy conversion.
.
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers,2009)
9,10,11
.
Contents
Transformers (construction, operation of singlephase transformers, equivalent circuit, voltage regulation and efficiency, autotransformer, threephase transformers), AC machinery fundamentals, threephase induction machines (construction, operation, equivalent circuit, performance, calculations, starting of induction motors, speed control), small AC motors (singlephase induction motors, reluctance and hysteresis motors, universal motors, servo motors, stepper motors.
Textbook:
Fundamentals of Electromechanical Energy Conversion
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Production Cost Analysis  AUT 320B ENG 320 B 
Specific Goals:
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers,2009)
9,10,11
Contents
Analysis of cost elements; cost centers; computer based production cost systems; production cost for linear and nonlinear production systems; minimum and maximum breakeven output levels; average cost output level; profits and sales revenues levels; cost control..
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Engineering Thermodynamics  AUT320C ENG 320 C 
Specific Goals:
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers,2009)
9,10,11
Contents
..Fundamental concepts – Properties of a pure substance – Equationof state – thermodynamic systems – Work and heat – First law of thermodynamics; Applications to Systems and Control Volumes – Second Law of Thermodynamics; Principle of Carnot cycles; Heat engines, Refrigerators and heat pumps – Principle of the increase of entropy – Applications to systems and control volumes – Irreversibility and availability – Power and refrigeration cycles.
Text Books
Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach (Mechanical Engineering) 8th Editionby YunusCengel (Author), Michael Boles (Author)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Fundamental of Power System  AUT320D 
Specific Goals:
This course will teach basic power generation, transmission and distribution, with the perspective of increased energy efficiency in both generation and consumption of electrical energy.
In relation to NARS (The Attributes of the Engineers, section 1.2)
1,3,9,11
Contents (Lectures )
Power system components and representation.Transmission line and cable parameters.Per Unit calculations.Analysis of transmission and distribution lines.Electric insulators.Grounding systems. High voltage surges. Protection system.
Textbook:
Power System Analysis and Design (Activate Learning with these NEW titles from Engineering!) By J. Duncan Glover, Thomas Overbye, Mulukutla S. Sarma
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Energy Conversion Technology  ENG 411 
Specific Goals:
The course aims at developing a general understanding of sustainable energy systems with focus on:
 Understanding and analyzing energy conversion, utilization and storage for renewable technologies such as wind, solar, biomass, fuel cells and hybrid systems and for conventional fossil fuelbased technologies;
 Using the first and second law of thermodynamics and introductory thermodynamics to analyze renewable energy systems;
 Understanding the environmental consequences of energy conversion and how renewable energy can reduce air pollution and global climate change
Practical & Professional Skills (Lab/ workshop work)
At the end of this course the student should be able to:
 Describe the challenges associated with the use of various energy sources, with regard to future supply and the environment;
 Quantify energy demands and make comparisons among energy uses, resources, and technologies.
NARS ATTRIBUTES :10,11,12,13,14,15,16
Contents (Lectures)
Energy resources – Contemporary energy conversion systems – Comparison of conventional and renewable energy conversion systems including limitations and efficiency of each – its comparative impacts on the environment. Applications include steam, gas, wind, and hydro turbine systems, internal combustion engines, fuel cells, solar energy converters, tidal and wave energy converters – other direct energy conversion devices used in plugin hybrid electric vehicles.
TEXT: David JC MacKay. Sustainable Energy – Without the Hot Air. UIT Cambridge Ltd. 1st edition (2009)
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 4  Lecture : 2  Mechanical Design  ENG 412 
Specific Goals:
The underlying objective of this course is to learn how to quantitatively and qualitatively design COM on mechanical elements such as gears, shafts, bearings and fasteners. Having achieved these, the student will learn how to design a complete set of mechanical systems.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Define fatigue failure and its underlying mechanisms, and contrast to static failure
 Apply appropriate advanced static failure theories to predict part failure under general loading
 Analyze parts under general loading to predict fatigue failure
 Qualitatively identify fatigue failure progression from fracture surface inspection
 Specify appropriate couplers for transmission connections
 Perform detailed design of shafting including locating features
 Identify spur, helical, bevel and worm gear variants
 Specify piniongear and epicyclical/planetary arrangements and speeds to satisfy given functionality requirements (speed, power, size)
 Design spur and helical gear teeth for a given set of transmission specifications
 Select and analyze rolling element bearings suitable for a given application, including locating and nonlocating functionality
 Specify required fasteners and torque specifications to guard against axial and shear failure and joint separation
 Design wet and dry clutches
 Recognize the environmental impact of mechanical design decisions
NARS ATTRIBUTES :10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17
Contents (Lectures + Tutorial)
Design principles – Margins and factor of safety – Design codes – Design of permanent joints – Design of detachable joints – Prestressed bolted joints – Design of shafts – Construction and design of couplings and chains – Clutches – Belt drives – Variable speed drives – Gears – Gear loading – Brakes – Rolling bearings – Rubbing and non rubbing seals – Sliding bearings – Machining and assembly operations. Pressure vessel design using industrial codes like ASME, DIN or API.
TEXT:
Machine Design: An Integrated Approach, 5/E, Norton, R. L., Prentice Hall, 2014
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Modeling and Simulation of Energy Systems  ENG 413 
Specific Goals:
This course will introduce modeling, simulation and optimization techniques for various renewable energy systems. The course will be modular in nature. Each module will focus on a particular renewable energy application and relevant modeling/simulation tools. Some modules are independent and some will build on previous modules. The instructional format of the course will include lectures, scientific paper reviews, and some Matlab programming. Students will have an opportunity to apply new techniques to a relevant modeling project. The course will culminate with a modeling project relevant to renewable energy.
Practical & Professional Skills
 The course is intended to provide students with the following learning outcomes:
 deal with complex systems
 describe mechanical, electrical, thermal and fluid systems using energybased methodology
 develop a realistic model of a given physical system
 predict and reproduce via analysis the system’s dynamic behavior
Contents
Introduction to modeling and simulation – Types of Models and Simulations – Modeling of Energybased Systems –Object Oriented Modeling – Modeling of physical systems e.g. electrical, hydraulic, thermal systems; electrical and hydraulic, mechanical and electromechanical systems; mechanical and electromechanical – Modeling of 3D mechanical systems – Discrete Event Systems (DEVS) – Output data analysis – SimulationBased Design – Simulation and optimization.
TEXT:
Modeling, Analysis and Optimization of Process and Energy Systems, F. Carl Knopf
ISBN: 9780470624210
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Design principles of sustainable building  ENG 414 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to develop understanding of the context, principles and practice of environmentally sustainable design (ESD), with an emphasis on the energy and environmental performance of buildings. Furthermore, it develops the understanding of the strategies used in environmentally sustainable design and the performance assessment frameworks used to determine the sustainability of the built environment.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Determine and apply knowledge of complex sustainable building theory, principles and practice, to contribute to the design and management of sustainable buildings
 Critically analyses, synthesize and reflect on sustainable building theory and recent developments, both local and international, to extend and challenge knowledge and practice
 Professionally communicate and justify sustainable building design principles, strategies, solutions and/or outcomes, engaging effectively with diverse stakeholders, including across the government and industry sectors
 Adopt a building performance and systems approach, and apply specialist knowledge and technical skills to creatively address the diverse needs of sustainable building stakeholders
NARS ATTRIBUTES :10,11,12,13,14,15,16
Contents (Lectures)
Introduction to sustainable building Concept – Environmental Impacts of Construction Process Stages Sustainable building codes – Sustainable sites selection – Sustainable building materials choice – Sustainable building indoor thermal comfort – Energy saving and atmosphere – Water efficiency management – Waste management systems
TEXT: Green Building, Principles and Practices in Residential Construction
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Power plants Technologies  ENG 415 
Specific Goals:
This course is concerned with the types, construction, working principles and performance of different types of conventional and nonconventional power plants.
Practical & Professional Skills(Lab/ workshop work)
 . Describe types of power plants
 Analyze different types of steam cycles and estimate efficiencies in a steam power plant
 Describe basic working principles of gas turbine and diesel engine power plants. Define
 Evaluate the performance characteristics and components of such power plants
 List the principal components and types of nuclear reactors.
 Evaluate cycle efficiency and performance of a gas cooled reactor power plant
 Classify different types of coupled vapor cycles and list the advantages of combined cycles power plant
 List different types of fuels used in power plants and estimate their heating values
 List types, principles of operations, components and applications of steam turbines, steam generators, condensers, feed water and circulating water systems.
 Estimate different efficiencies associated with such systems
 Define terms and factors associated with power plant economics and estimate the cost of producing power per kW
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 12,13,14,15,16
Contents
Steam power plants – Analysis of steam cycles – thermal power Plants components – Thermal analysis and power plant performance – New trends of thermal power plants – Binary power plants – Gas turbine power plant (simple plant components – Thermal Analysis and performance of each component – Steam/Gas turbine power plant (Combined Cycle) – Hydraulic power plants – Nuclear power plants – Plant Operation and Control – Plant economy and selection).
TEXT: Power Plant Engineering by Raja and Srivastava and Dwivedi, New Age International Pub., 2006
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Energy Management Systems  ENG 416 
Specific Goals:
Explore the design principles and practical applications of modern energy management systems, ISOs, and RTOs. Examine hardware, software, communications, and user interfaces. Develop a clear understanding of the philosophy of modern power system operations and the role of energy management systems, their design, and actual implementation. Survey past and current practices, as well as trends in the stateoftheart design of energy management systems. Discuss new requirements imposed by deregulation, open access, and competition.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Define energy management
 Provide a rationale for industrial energy management
 Describe energy supply pressures and government actions
 Explain effective energy management as a multidimensional activity
NARS ATTRIBUTES :10,11,12,13,14,15,16
Contents
Principles and applications of energy management – Energy auditing – Analysis and evaluation of thermal and electrical loading of buildings and industrial processes timing and efficiency of load components – Improving efficiency of thermal and electrical loads Economic analysis Fundamentals of energy saving – Fields and methods of saving – Energy saving in industrial fields – Practical applications for energy saving – Application of energy codes – Netzero designs – Lifecycle economic analysis – Use of software tools for analyzing building energy systems.
TEXT:
Building Energy Management Systems Textbook Solutions
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Intelligent Control Systems  ENG 420A 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to cover the 4 main areas of Intelligent Control Systems including: Intelligent Modeling, Optimization methods, Intelligent Control Strategies, and Multivariate Systems and Applications. Emphasizes are placed on practical applications related to electrical engineering industries.
Practical & Professional Skills
Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:
 Learn the unified and exact mathematical basis as well as the general principles of various soft computing techniques.
 Provide detailed theoretical and practical aspects of intelligent modeling, optimization and control of nonlinear systems.
 Develop intelligent systems through case studies, simulation examples and experimental results.
Contents:
Principles of intelligent system – Fuzzy control – neural control – genetic algorithms – learning control – distributed intelligent control
Students are required to carry out programming as part of the project using either matlab or C or C++.
TEXTS:
Intelligent Control Systems by Alfred Silva
Y.C. Shin and C. Xu, Intelligent Systems: Modeling, Optimization and Control, CRC Press, 2008.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Storage energytechnologies  ENG 420B 
Specific Goals:
The objectives of the proposed course is to provide a broad understanding of the Storage energytechnologies from component design and manufacturing, electric generation, transmission, and grid operations, to policy.
Practical & Professional Skills
 Communicate objectives of a longterm national energy portfolio and how wind energy will contribute to meeting those objectives
 Understand Storage energytechnologies and design tradeoffs for the large components (e.g., blade, turbine, tower, and foundation)
 Manufacturing and supply chain considerations for economic production.
 Identify problems and potential solutions associated.
 Communicate most significant reliability problems for wind turbines and be conversant with related monitoring technologies and maintenance methods to address them.
 Identify effects of existing and potential policies on wind energy growth
Contents
Supper Capacitors: structure,ratings,characteristics, usewiththewind power plant,fuel cells, and photovoltaicinterface,Superconducting magneticenergy storage(SMES):structure, operation, Batteries: types, characteristicsand operation, chargeand discharge, Fuelcell: types, electrochemicalmodel, performance,Flywheels energystorage.
Text: Electric and Hybrid Vehicles, 1st Edition, Gianfranco Pistoia
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Combustion Technology  AUT 420C ENG 420C 
Specific Goals:
The aim of this course is to provide students with the required fundamental knowledge in laminar and turbulent combustion. The laminar combustion topic will mainly be on flame theory, including premixed and diffusion flame structure as well as flammability limits. The turbulent combustion part will cover the different regimes in premixed combustion including a common expression for the turbulent burning velocity, as well as the flamelet concept and its applications for nonpremixed turbulent combustion.
Contents
The basic principles of combustion highlighting the role of chemical kinetics, fluid mechanics, and molecular transport in determining the structure of flames – laminar and turbulent combustion of gaseous and liquid fuels including the formation of pollutants – Equilibrium compositions, flammability limits, simple chemically reacting systems, detailed chemical kinetics, and the basic theory underlying laminar and turbulent combustion for both premixed and nonpremixed cases droplet combustion – the concept of mixture fraction for nonpremixed flames – Combustion aerodynamics – Combustion emissions control system – Design of burners and its control systems – Furnace design.
TEXT: Combustion, Fourth Edition 4th Edition, by Irvin Glassman and Richard A. Yetter
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Quality Control
 AUT 420D ENG 420D 
3 Contents
Design of quality control systems; quality methods for establishing product specifications; process control; variables and attributes charts; acceptance sampling; operating characteristics curves; process capabilities; QC software
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture :  Internship  COM 299 
160 after the 2^{rd} year 
Specific Goals:
Students will spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements.
Practical & Professional Skills
Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge one
Contents
The Internship I in Automotive Engineering is comprised of 160 hours of work experience in a related dealership requiring the student to perform a variety of tasks. The student will be required to work eight hours per day for eight weeks. A training agreement between the employer and the college is required, as is a weekly summary of activities (tasks performed) prepared by the student
TEXTS: None
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture :  Internship I  ENG 399 
160 summer training after the 3^{rd} year 
Specific Goals:
Students will spend additional time practicing skills in a work environment in order to fulfil Training Package assessment requirements.
Practical & Professional Skills
Learning in the workplace will enable students to:
 progress towards the achievement of industry competencies
 develop appropriate attitudes towards work
 learn a range of behaviors appropriate to the industry
 practice skills acquired in the classroom or workshop
 develop additional skills and knowledge one
Contents
The Internship I in New and Renewable Energy Engineering is comprised of 160 hours of work experience in a related dealership requiring the student to perform a variety of tasks. The student will be required to work eight hours per day for eight weeks. A training agreement between the employer and the college is required, as is a weekly summary of activities (tasks performed) prepared by the student
TEXTS: None
Lab: 6  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 1  Capstone Project  ENG 499 
Specific Goals:
To provide students with a holistic understanding on various new and renewable energy engineering systems, including the chassis, power train and transmission, suspension and steering, braking through practical appreciation and participation in designing, developing and building up a concept car
Practical & Professional Skills
 Understand new energy system structures and subsystems;
 Design and develop and build up a new energy system
 Work practically on system design and manufacturing process.
Contents
Appreciation of the construction and design of a new energy system including various components. Systems may include: Solar Energy, Wind Energy, and Biomass Energy, etc.
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Engineering Statics 
BAS 021 
Specific Goals:
This course introduces the concepts of engineering based on forces in equilibrium. Upon successful completion of this course the student shall be able to:
 draw complete freebody diagrams and write appropriate equilibrium equations from the freebody diagram, including the support reactions on a structure. Students will display proficiencies by demonstrating the following competencies:
 Describe position, forces, and moments in terms of vector forms in two and three dimensions.
 Determine rectangular and nonrectangular components of a force.
 Determine the resultant of a force system including distributed forces.
 Simplify systems of forces and moments to equivalent systems.
 apply the concepts of equilibrium to various structures. Students will display proficiencies by demonstrating the following competencies:
 Evaluate forces in trusses, frames and machines.
 Determine the internal forces in a structure.
 Analyze systems that include frictional forces.
 calculate moments, centers of mass, and forces for particular structures. Students will display proficiencies by demonstrating the following competencies:
 Centers of gravity and centroids for: 1) Discrete particles and a body of arbitrary shape. 2) A body having axial symmetry.
 The resultant force of a pressure loading by a fluid. c. The moments of inertia for an area.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4
On completing this course, Student should be able to
 Apply Knowledge of BAS, science and engineering
 Identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems
Topics
 Force Vectors: a.Add forces and resolve them into components using the Parallelogram Law b. Express force and position in Cartesian vector form and determine vector’s magnitude and direction introduce dot product to determine the angle between two vectors or projection of one vector onto another
 Equilibrium of a Particle a. Introduce concept of a particle free body diagram b. Solve particle equilibrium problems
 Force System Resultants a. Calculate moment of a force in two and three dimensions b. Find the moment of a about a specified axis c. Define the moment of a couple d. Determine the resultants of no concurrent force systems e. Reduce a simple distributed loading to a resultant force
 Equilibrium of a Rigid Body a. Develop equations of equilibrium for a rigid body b. Introduce the freebody diagram for a rigid body c. Solve rigidbody equilibrium problems
 Structural Analysis a. Determine forces in the members of a truss b. Analyze forces acting on pinconnected members of frames and machines
 Internal Forces a. Determine the internal loadings in a member using the method of sections b. Formulate equations that describe internal shear and moment throughout a member c. Analyze forces and geometry of cables supporting a load
 Friction a. Analyze the equilibrium of rigid bodies subjected to dry friction b. Present applications of frictional force analysis on wedges, screws, belts, and bearings c. Investigate the concept of rolling friction
 Center of Gravity and Centroid a. Discuss the concept of center of gravity, center of mass, and the centroid b. Determine the location of the center of gravity and centroid for a system of discrete particles c. Find the area and volume for a body having axial symmetry using the Pappus and Guidinus theorems d. Find the resultant of a general distributed loading and apply it to finding the resultant force of a pressure loading from a fluid
 Moments of Inertia a. Determine the moment of inertia for an area b. Determine the minimum and maximum moments of inertia for an area using the product of inertia c. Discuss the mass moment of inertia
Textbook:
Engineering Mechanics: Statics, 12th Edition, Russell C. Hibbeler, Prentice Hall; ISBN: 0136077900 or 9780136077909
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Calculus 
BAS 022 
Specific Goals:
This course enables students to:
 Explain the Big Idea of Accumulation in terms of the definite and standard integrals. .
 Acquire the skills to calculate definite integrals, and calculate areas, volumes, and arc lengths.
 Be able to apply and combine ideas of accumulation in new contexts not specifically covered in the text.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4
Contents
Definite integral and its properties – mean value theorem of integral – the fundamental theorem of calculusIndefinite integral – standard integrals.Derivatives and integrals of hyperbolic and inverse hyperbolic functions Integration methods: integration by substitution – integration by parts integration by partial fractions – Other substitutions L’Hospitals Rule – evaluation of area and volume of revolution arc length Numerical integration(Trapezoidal rule)Polar coordinatesPolar curves graphsAreas using polar coordinates. Engineering applications.
TEXTS
 Swokowski, Olinick, and Pence: Calculus, SIXTH EDITION. John Wiely& Sons, New York
 R.E. Larsen and R.P. Hostetler: Calculus with Analytic Geometry, 5th edition, D.C. health and
 company, 1994.
 Anton: Calculus with analytical Geometry, 4th edition, John Wiley & sons, New York, 1992.
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Linear Algebra 
BAS 023 
Specific Goals: This course enables students to:
 To use mathematically correct language and notation for Linear Algebra.
 To become computational proficiency involving procedures in Linear Algebra.
 To understand the axiomatic structure of a modern mathematical subject and learn to construct simple proofs.
 To solve problems that apply Linear Algebra to Chemistry, Economics and Engineering.
Learning Outcomes: Upon successful completion of this course, students will:
 Solve systems of linear equations using multiple methods, including Gaussian elimination and matrix inversion.
 Carry out matrix operations, including inverses and determinants.
 Demonstrate understanding of the concepts of vector space and subspace.
 Demonstrate understanding of linear independence, span, and basis.
 Determine eigenvalues and eigenvectors and solve eigenvalue problems.
 Apply principles of matrix algebra to linear transformations.
 Demonstrate understanding of inner products and associated norms.
On completing this course, Student should be able to
 Apply Knowledge of BAS, science and engineering
 Identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4
Contents
Matrices and their operations Types of matrices Elementary transformations Determinants elementary properties of determinants Inverse of a matrix Rank of matrix Linear systems of equations Vector spaces Linear independence – Finite dimensional spaces – Linear subspaces Inner product spacesLinear mappings Kernel and image of a linear mapping Eigenvalues and eigenvectors of a matrix and of a linear operator mapping.
TEXTS
 H. Anton: Elementary Linear Algebra.
 R. Allenby: Linear Algebra, Edward Arnold, London Sydney; 1995.
 Blyth, T. S, and Robertson: Matrices and Vector Spaces; Chapman and Hall, London; 1989.
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Physics 1 
BAS 031 
Specific Goals:
The course objectives include providing the student (1) a basic knowledge of mechanics, wave motion and thermodynamics, (2) a sufficient background in these areas so that the student will then be ready to take advanced courses in these areas, (3) the knowledge of these areas necessary to the pursuit of his major course of study, (4) an analytical approach to problem solving, both in science and “everyday life”, and (5) an appreciation of the role of science in our current society, as well as in the past, and towards the future. The Course will lead students to:
 Set up and solve basic problems in mechanics, thermal physics and wave motion.
 Distinguish sense from nonsense.
 Analyze situations and develop rational courses of action.
 Determine the appropriate physical laws to apply to a situation.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 3
Contents
Kinematics of motion and vector algebra, dynamics of motion and Newton’s laws. work and energy, conservation of energy, linear momentum including impulse and conservation of momentum, kinematics and dynamics of rotational motion, oscillations and harmonic motion, equilibrium of rigid bodies, fluid mechanics, heat and the laws of thermodynamics.
TEXTS
 Physics for scientists and engineers with modern physics / Douglas C. Giancoli.
 Physics Laboratory Experiments, 6th Edition, by Jerry D. Wilson and Cecelia A. Hernández; Houghton Mifflin Co, 2005. ISBN 061838259
Lab:
Experiment name 
Outcomes 
General Laboratory Instrumentations 
Students will learn… · The general procedures for conducting various elementary qualitative and quantitative experiments. · How to collect and organize experimental data. · The identity of typical laboratory equipment. · The procedures for operating common laboratory equipment. · The important safety precautions that should be practiced in the laboratory. · collect data through the use of laboratory devises and electronic instrumentation · record data and observations · perform data analysis · keep a professional notebook · provide professional reports · Proper and professional manner in which to present graphical data · Describe the International system of units and its use in data analysis · Describe the concepts of error, fractional error and standard deviation. · Use the common mathematical notation utilized in physics data analysis. · Describe the measurement and analysis of vector quantities. · Make measurements of velocity, acceleration, force, torque, specific gravity and specific heat. · Make measurements of wavelength, frequency, and velocity of a vibration. · Calculate the error, fractional error and standard deviation for a given set of measurements. · Use analytical balances, timers, meter sticks, vernier calipers, micrometers, and thermometers in measuring physical quantities. · Convert temperature measurements from one scale to another. · Write laboratory reports in the proper format. · Analyze the sources of error in a measurement and hence calculate the limits of accuracy in that measurement. · Develop plans of action to measure quantities in real physical situations · Analyze situations and develop rational courses of action. · Determine the appropriate measuring devices to apply to a situation. · Develop an approach to the world around oneself based on the laws of nature and informed common sense. · Distinguish between reality and superstition, and between science and pseudoscience. 
Experimental Uncertainty & Data Analysis  
Measurements and Error  
Measurement Instruments (Mass, Volume, and Density)  
The Addition and Resolution of Vectors: The Force Table 

Kinematics of rectilinear motion 

Newton’s Second Law: The Atwood Machine  
Acceleration of Gravity 

Measurement of coefficient of friction 

Projectile Motion The Ballistic Pendulum 

Work and Energy 

Torque, Equilibrium & Center of Gravity 

Simple Harmonic Motion 

Specific heat of a metal 

Mechanical Equivalent of Heat 
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Physics 2 
BAS 032 
Specific Goals:
The course objectives include providing the student (1) a basic knowledge of electricity and magnetism, (2) a sufficient background in these areas so that the student will then be ready to take advanced courses in these areas, (3) the knowledge of these areas necessary to the pursuit of his major course of study, (4) an analytical approach to problem solving, both in science and “everyday life”, and (5) an appreciation of the role of science in our current society, as well as in the past, and towards the future. The Course will lead students to:
 Set up and solve basic problems in DC circuits and Magnetism
 Distinguish sense from nonsense.
 Analyze situations and develop rational courses of action.
 Determine the appropriate physical laws to apply to a situation.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 3
Contents
Electric charge and electric field, Gauss’s Law, electric potential, capacitance, dielectrics and electric energy storage, electric current and resistance, DC circuits, Magnetism, sources of magnetic including field, BiotSavart law and Ampere’s law, electromagnetic induction and Faraday’s law
TEXTS
 Physics for scientists and engineers with modern physics / Douglas C. Giancoli.
 Physics Laboratory Experiments, 6th Edition, by Jerry D. Wilson and Cecelia A. Hernández; Houghton Mifflin Co, 2005. ISBN 061838259
LAB:Physics 2
Experimentname 
Outcomes 
General Laboratory Instrumentations 
Students will learn… · The procedures for operating common laboratory equipment. · The important safety precautions that should be practiced in the laboratory. · Carry on experiments on electricity and magnetism · collect data through the use of laboratory devises and electronic instrumentation · record data and observations · perform data analysis · keep a professional notebook · provide professional reports 
Electric Field Plotting  
Specific charge of copper ions  
Verification of Ohm’s Law 

Wheatstone Bridge  
Transmission of Power  
Electric Equivalent of Heat 

Potentiometers 

Capacitors in Series  
Capacitors in Parallel 

Experiment of Direct Current, DC 

Kirchhoff’s rules 

Magnetic field of a current 

Electromagnetic induction 

Converging and Diverging Lenses 
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Engineering Physics 
BAS 131 
Specific Goals: The course objectives are to introduce extra fundamental principles of chemistry which are required for engineering education. A student should be able to:
 Demonstrate a comprehension of the fundamental principles and laws of stoichiometry, thermochemistry, chemical bonding, atomic structure, and chemical periodicity through graphing, drawing, use of formulas, and application in problem solving.
 Use problemsolving skills in applying the laws of kinetics, equilibrium, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, and nuclear chemistry.
 Recognize, describe, and predict products of acidbase reactions and redox reactions.
 Calculate pH, concentrations, and equilibrium constants.
 Apply techniques and principles of qualitative analysis using spectrophotometric and chromatographic techniques.
 Identify the properties of the major classes of organic compounds.
 Describe principles and experimental procedures clearly and briefly through writing of laboratory reports.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 1, 3
Contents
Kinetics, equilibrium, ionic and equations, acidbase theory, electrochemistry, thermodynamics, Introduction to nuclear and organic chemistry, complex ions.
TEXTS
Silberberg, Martin S. Chemistry: The Molecular Nature of Matter and Change. 5 th ed., New York: McGraw Hill Higher Education, 2008.ISBN # 9780077216504
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
General Chemistry 
BAS 041 
Specific Goals:
The course objectives include providing the student (1) a basic knowledge of Chemistry, including Atomic and molecular structure, periodicity, chemical reactions, chemical bonding, stoichiometry, thermochemistry, gas laws, and solution (2) a sufficient background in these areas so that the student will then be ready to take advanced courses in these areas, (3) the knowledge of these areas necessary to the pursuit of his major course of study, (4) an analytical approach to problem solving, both in science and “everyday life”, and (5) an appreciation of the role of science in our current society, as well as in the past, and towards the future. The Course will lead students to:
 Set up and solve basic problems in the course topics and other topics that don’t relate to the course.
 Conduct experiments and analyze and interpret results
 Distinguish sense from nonsense.
 Analyze situations and develop rational courses of action.
 Determine the appropriate chemical laws to apply to a situation.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,3
Contents
Atomic and molecular structure, periodicity, chemical reactions, chemical bonding, stoichiometry, thermochemistry, gas laws, solutions.
TEXTS
Silberberg, Martin S. Chemistry: The Molecular Nature of Matter and Change. 5th ed., New York: McGraw Hill Higher Education, 2008.ISBN # 9780077216504
LAB: General Chemistry
Experiment name 

General Laboratory Instrumentations 
Students will learn… · The general procedures for conducting various elementary qualitative and quantitative experiments in chemistry · How to collect and organize experimental data. · The identity of typical laboratory equipment. · The procedures for operating COM on laboratory equipment. · The important safety precautions that should be practiced in the laboratory. · collect data through the use of laboratory devises · record data and observations · perform data analysis · keep a professional notebook · provide professional reports · Proper and professional manner in which to present graphical data · Describe the International system of units and its use in data analysis · Describe the concepts of error, fractional error and standard deviation. · Write laboratory reports in the proper format. · Analyze the sources of error in a measurement and hence calculate the limits of accuracy in that measurement. · Develop plans of action to measure quantities in real chemical situations · Analyze situations and develop rational courses of action. · Determine the appropriate measuring devices to apply to a situation. · Develop an approach to the world around oneself based on the laws of nature and informed COM on sense. · Distinguish between reality and superstition, and between science and pseudoscience. 
Separating a sand and salt mixture  
Rate of evaporation  
Electricity from chemicals  
Unsaturation in fats and oils  
Melting and freezing  
The preparation and properties of oxygen  
Identifying polymers  
Preparing a compound from two elements  
The determination of relative atomic mass  
The reaction of a Group 7 element (iodine with zinc)  
Reactions of halogens  
The migration of ions  
The chemical properties of the transition metals – the copper envelope  
The reactivity of Group 2 metals 
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Engineering Chemistry 
BAS 042 
Specific Goals:
The course objectives are to introduce extra fundamental principles of chemistry which are required for engineering education. A student should be able to:
 Demonstrate a comprehension of the fundamental principles and laws of stoichiometry, thermochemistry, chemical bonding, atomic structure, and chemical periodicity through graphing, drawing, use of formulas, and application in problem solving.
 Use problemsolving skills in applying the laws of kinetics, equilibrium, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, and nuclear chemistry.
 Recognize, describe, and predict products of acidbase reactions and redox reactions.
 Calculate pH, concentrations, and equilibrium constants.
 Apply techniques and principles of qualitative analysis using spectrophotometric and chromatographic techniques.
 Identify the properties of the major classes of organic compounds.
 Describe principles and experimental procedures clearly and briefly through writing of laboratory reports.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 3
Contents
Kinetics, equilibrium, ionic and equations, acidbase theory, electrochemistry, thermodynamics, Introduction to nuclear and organic chemistry, complex ions
TEXTS
Silberberg, Martin S. Chemistry: The Molecular Nature of Matter and Change. 5 th ed., New York: McGraw Hill Higher Education, 2008.ISBN # 9780077216504
Lab: Engineering Chemistry
Experiment name 
Outcomes 
Diffusion in liquids 
Students will learn… · The general procedures for conducting various elementary qualitative and quantitative experiments. · How to collect and organize experimental data. · The identity of typical laboratory equipment. · The procedures for operating common laboratory equipment. · The important safety precautions that should be practiced in the laboratory. · collect data through the use of laboratory devises · record data and observations · perform data analysis · keep a professional notebook · provide professional reports · Proper and professional manner in which to present graphical data · Describe the International system of units and its use in data analysis · Describe the concepts of error, fractional error and standard deviation. · Write laboratory reports in the proper format. · Analyze the sources of error in a measurement and hence calculate the limits of accuracy in that measurement. · Develop plans of action to measure quantities in real chemical situations · Analyze situations and develop rational courses of action. · Determine the appropriate measuring devices to apply to a situation. · Develop an approach to the world around oneself based on the laws of nature and informed common sense. · Distinguish between reality and superstition, and between science and pseudoscience. 
Chemical filtration  
Rate of reaction the effect of concentration and temperature  
Reaction between carbon dioxide and water  
Extracting metal with charcoal  
The pH scale  
The reduction of iron oxide by carbon  
Testing the pH of oxides  
Making a pH indicator  
The reaction between a metal oxide and a dilute acid  
Testing for enzymes  
Testing water hardness  
Formation of a salt which is insoluble in water  
Titration of sodium hydroxide with hydrochloric acid  
The properties of ammonia 
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Calculus in Several Variables 
BAS 121 
Specific Goals:
Outcomes of Instruction: To use fundamental concepts and devices including derivatives, integrals and the polar coordinates system as building blocks in solving engineering problems.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4
Contents
Function of two or more variablesDomain of the functionthree dimension rectangular coordinates LimitsContinuityPartial derivativeHigherorder partial derivativesDifferentiation of composed function Maxima and minimaMethod of Lagrange multipliers for maxima and minima. Double integrals in Cartesian and Polar coordinates – Triple integrals in spherical and cylindrical coordinates Infinite series convergence tests Presentation of functions by power series Taylor and Maclaurin and the binomial series. Engineering Applications.
TEXTS
 Swokowski, Olinick, and Pence: Calculus, SIXTH EDITION. John Wiely& Sons, New York
 R.E. Larsen and R.P. Hostetler, Calculus with Analytic Geometry, 5th edition, D.C. health and company, 1994.
 H. Anton, Calculus with analytical Geometry , 4th edition, John Wiley & sons, New York, 1992
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Kinematics and Dynamics 
BAS 122 
Specific Goals:
Kinematics and Dynamics have many practical applications and is fundamental to advanced topics in various disciplines of engineering. Challenges in the course include the difficulty in visualizing how particles move, encountering problems that do not seem related to theories and finding out that everything learned in statics, except the free body diagrams will not work in dynamics. By the end of this course, the student will be able to:
 Outline the procedure to solve for displacement and velocity through the use of Newton’s laws.
 List the important dynamic quantities
 Identify system for which dynamic quantities are conserved.
 Identify conserved dynamical quantities in a given dynamical system
 Apply appropriate kinematic principles to express velocities and accelerations in a dynamical system.
 Construct free body diagrams for mechanical systems.
 Derive mathematical models for dynamical systems.
 Calculate dynamic quantities such as kinetic and potential energy, linear momentum and angular momentum of a dynamical system
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,4
Topics Covered:
Rectilinear and Curvilinear Equations of Motion – Rectangular, polar and normal/tangential coordinates – Circular motion, relative motion – Newton’s Law – Workenergy, potential energy, conservation of energy Relative motion: velocity and acceleration – Impulse and momentum
TEXTBOOK: Engineering Mechanics: Dynamics, Hibbeler, PrenticeHall
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Ordinary Differential Equations 
BAS 123 
Specific Goals:
In this course students will study differential equations as mathematical descriptions of situations which arise in science and engineering. They will learn how to find the exact solution of some equations, but they will see that this is not always possible or practical. In these cases students will learn to extract information about the behavior of a solution from the differential equationitself. They will also study some simple techniques to find numerical approximations of solutions.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4
Contents
Basic definitions and construction of an ordinary differential equation Methods of solving ordinary differential equations of first order – Orthogonal trajectories Ordinary differential equations of high orders with constant coefficients and with variable coefficients Types of solutions Linear systems of ordinary differential equations Series solutions of a linear ordinary differential equation of second order with polynomial coefficient Laplace transform.
TEXTS
 R.K.Nagle, E.B. Satt and A.D. Snider: Fundamentals of differential Equations& Boundary Value Problems.Addison Wesley, Longman, 2000.
 Earl. D. Rainvillem and Philip E. Bedient: Elementary Differential Equations, 8th edition, New York, 1974.
 Eare A. Coddington: An introduction to ordinary differential equations, New Jersy, 1961.
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Probability and Statistics 
BAS 124 
Specific Goals:
 Outcomes of Instruction:
 To enable students to create, simulate, and analyze elementary probability models
 To enable students to explain the limitations of the statistical inferences made therefrom.
 To assess students in understanding of mathematical concepts and their importance.
 To enable students to write math in a clear, concise way that emphasizes what’s important
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4
Contents
Introduction and overview of statistics and the definition of some statistical concepts Organization and presentation of statistical data – Measures of central tendency (Mean, Median, Mode, etc.) of the simple data and the frequency distribution – Measures of dispersion (The Range – The Mean Deviation – The Variance and the standard deviation – Coefficient of variation of the simple data and the frequency distribution – Sets and the operations on sets – Sample space and Events – Counting Techniques (Fundamental basics, Addition Rule – Multiplication Rule Permutation and Combinations) – Definition of the probability and its applications – Conditional probability – Independence of events and Bayes theorem and its applications – Definition of the random variable The probability function (The probability Distribution) The Expectation and the variance of the random variable (Discrete and Continuous) – Discrete probability Distributions (Bernoulli, Binomial and Poisson) – Continuous probability distribution (Normal distribution and its application). Engineering applications.
TEXTS
 Perm S. Mann : Introductory Statistics , John wiley and sons, Inc., 2001
Harry Frank, Steven C. Althoen, Statistics concepts and Applications. Cambridge University, Press, 1994.
4 Teaching and Learning Methods
4.1 – lecture 4.2 – Tutorial
5 Weighting of Assessments
MidTerm Examination 20 %
Final Term Examination 60 %
Oral Examination 0 %
Practical Examination 0 %
Semester work 20 %
Other types 0 %
Total 100 %
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Introduction to Programming 
COM 131 
Specific Goals:
This course provides students with an introduction to computer programming. It serve as building blocks in coming courses in this area.Further developing students strategies to identify and solve technical problems, COM unication skills, ethics and the capability to work in teams are also addressed in the course.
The Student will be able to:
 Understand various data types
 know general structure of a program
 write programs using conditional Statements: If..Else, Switch; Loop: for, while, do .. while;
 write programes to solve simple engineering problems
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4,5
Contents
Data types, variables, assignment, general structure of a program; Input/Output; Arithmetic expression; Introduction to Classes and Objects; Relational operators; Boolean expression, logical operators; conditional Statements: If..Else, Switch; Loop: for, while, do ..while; Methods: Constructor, getter/setter, Method overloading; Array; Exception handling. Engineering applications
TEXT:
 Deitel&Deitel, The Complete JAVA 2, 2002, PrenticeHall.
 Deitel&Deitel, VisualBasic.NET; How to program, 2002; PrenticeHall
 JAVA How to Program, H. M. Deitel, P. J. Deitel,6th addition , 2004 Prentice Hall
.
Lab: 4 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Graphics and ComputerAided Drawing 
COM 132 
Specific Goals:
 To have sufficient knowledge of Autodesk Inventor to be able to configure the parameters of the software
 To have sufficient knowledge of computer operating systems to be able to use and manage computer files and software correctly
 Perform the modelling of the components, optimizing the constructive solid geometry.
 Use AUTOCAD
Learning Outcomes
 Using the manuals, tables, lists of standards and product catalogues
 Have sufficient knowledge of Autodesk Inventor to be able to configure the parameters of the software
 Have sufficient knowledge of computer operating systems to be able to use and manage computer files and software correctly
 Perform the modelling of the components, optimizing the constructive solid geometry.
 Produce and modify AutoCAD drawings suitable for basic mechanical engineering applications.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,2,4,5
Contents:
 Getting started with AUTOCAD
 Basics of 2Dimentionl drawings
 Basics of 2Dimentionl Editing
 Editing
 Layers
 Blocks
 Layouts and Template Files
 Dimensioning Techniques
 Drawing of Mechanical and Electrical Systems
TEXTBOOKS:
Introduction to AutoCAD 2014 July, 2013 by Nighat Yasmin, ISBN13: 9781585037896
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Programming I 
COM 133 
Specific Goals:
 To understand the various steps in Program development.
 To understand the basic concepts in C Programming Language.
 To learn how to write modular and readable C Programs
 To learn to write programs (using structured programming approach) in C to solve problems.
 To introduce the students to basic data structures such as lists, stacks and queues.
 To make the student understand simple sorting and searching methods.
Learning Outcomes
 Produce and write and modify programs in “C” to solve engineering problems
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4,5
Contents:
UNIT – I
Introduction to Computers – Computer Systems, Computing Environments, Computer Languages, Creating and running programs, Program Development.
Introduction to the C Language – Background, C Programs, Identifiers, Types, Variables, Constants, Input / Output, Operators (Arithmetic, relational, logical, bitwise etc.), Expressions, Precedence and Associativity, Expression Evaluation, Type conversions, Statements Selection Statements (making decisions) – if and switch statements, Repetition statements ( loops)while, for, dowhile statements, Loop examples, other statements related to looping –break, continue, go to, Simple C Program examples.
UNIT – II
FunctionsDesigning Structured Programs, Functions, user defined functions, inter function COM unication, Standard functions, Scope, Storage classesauto, register, static, extern, scope rules, type qualifiers, recursion recursive functions, Limitations of recursion, example C programs, Preprocessor COM ands.
Arrays – Concepts, using arrays in C, inter function COMunication, array applications, two – dimensional arrays, multidimensional arrays, C program examples.
UNIT – III
Pointers – Introduction (Basic Concepts), Pointers for inter function COMunication, pointers to pointers, compatibility, Pointer ApplicationsArrays and Pointers, Pointer Arithmetic and arrays, Passing an array to a function, memory allocation functions, array of pointers, programming applications, pointers to void, pointers to functions Strings – Concepts, C Strings, String Input / Output functions, arrays of strings, string manipulation functions, string /data conversion, C program examples.
UNIT – IV
Enumerated, Structure, and Union Types– the Type Definition (typedef), Enumerated types, Structures –Declaration, initialization, accessing structures, operations on structures, Complex structures, structures and functions, Passing structures through pointers, selfreferential structures, unions, bit fields, C programming examples, COM and –line arguments,
Input and Output – Concept of a file, streams, text files and binary files, Differences between text and binary files,
State of a file, Opening and Closing files, file input / output functions (standard library input / output functions for files), file status functions (error handling),Positioning functions, C program examples.
UNIT – V
Searching and Sorting – Sorting selection sort, bubble sort, Searchinglinear and binary search methods.
Lists Linear list – singly linked list implementation, insertion, deletion and searching operations on linear list, StacksPush and Pop Operations, Queues Enqueuers and Dequeuer operations.
TEXTBOOKS:
 Computer Science: A Structured Programming Approach Using C, B. A. Forouzan and R.F. Gilberg, Third
Edition, Cengage Learning.
 Programming in C. P. Dey and M Ghosh , Oxford University Press.
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Algorithms and Data Structures I 
COM 231 
Specific Goals:
This course visits the principles of programming and discrete math concepts that are necessary to the development, analysis and implementation of data structures
Learning Outcomes
 Produce and write and modify programs in “Java” to solve engineering problems
 proficiency in a minimum of four (4) recognized major electrical engineering areas
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,4,9,11 (1,4,11 energy)
Contents:
 Linear Data Structures: Stacks and Queues
 Advanced Sorting
 Trees
 Recursion
 Graphs
 Hash Tables
 OO: inheritance, polymorphism, abstract classes
 Relations
 Computational Complexity
 TEXT: Discrete Mathematics and Its Applications. Kenneth Rosen. 2012.
 Java: An Introduction to Problem Solving and Programming. Walter Savitch. 2011.
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
MATLAB 
COM 232 
Specific Goals:
This course is intended to provide an introduction to the use of computers to solve scientific and engineering problems. Various computational approaches to solve mathematical problems, such as solution of a set of linear equations, curve fitting, solution of differential equations and more (see syllabus) will be presented. The approaches will be covered along with a discussion of their limitations, eventually providing a mathematical judgment in selecting tools to solve scientific problems. MATLAB will be used as the primary environment for numerical computation. Overview of MATLAB’s syntax, code structure and algorithms. Although the subject matter of Scientific Computing has many aspects that can be made rather difficult, the material in this course is an introduction to the field and will be presented in a simple as possible way. Theoretical aspects will be mentioned through the course, but more complicated issues such as proofs of relevant theorems/schemes will not be presented. Applications will be emphasized.
The Student will be able:
 To establish an understanding of MATLAB as an engineering and computational tool.
 To establish a familiarity with the MATLAB programming environment (syntax, basic COM ands, plotting, functions)
 To develop and understanding of and to gain experience in routine computer programming concepts in the MATLAB environment such as loops, functions and structures
 To develop and understanding of how standard mathematical and engineering problems can be solved numerical with a powerful programming tool.
 proficiency in a minimum of four (4) recognized major automotive engineering areas
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 1,5,9,11,15
Contents
Basic Skills: vector/matrix operations using scripts basic programming branching and iteration functions. Computational Analysis Framework: translating matrix formulations into MATLAB solutions converting oneoff scripts into reusable functions using functions with external iteration to do parameter studies. Basic Data Analysis: reading in data plotting least squares fit Monte Carlo Simulation exposure to modeling nondeterministic systems example simulations: particle settlement in fluid, vehicle loads on bridges demonstrated advantage of vectored calculations versus manual for loops. 3D Data Analysis: contour and surface plots of z = f(x, y) applications to cut/fill analysis, stress fields. Numerical Integration: simple quadrature (cross section property calculation application via image processing): Euler’s rule for f'(t) = g(f, t) (earthquake record applications). Numerical Differentiation: forward, backward, and centered difference schemes traffic speed application via simple image sequence processing.
TEXTBOOK: MATLAB for Engineers, 3e, September 20, 2015,SBN
13:9780132103251
Lab: 0 
Tutorial: 2 
Lecture : 2 
Computer Organizations 
COM 235 
. Topics Covered:
Introduction – computer orders – timing – operation – inputs and outputs – the boycott – design of a simple computer – basics of the assembly language and its properties – the properties of the assembler – Macros – organization of the central processor: transmitter – logical and arithmetic unit – the stacks – on forms of the orders – types of addresses – organization of microprocessors – control organization of the diminished programs – control memory – successiveness of the address – successiveness of the diminished programs – shapes of the diminished orders – design of arithmetic processor – dealings methods of numbers having signals – the organization of the entries and outputs – the hierarchical memory – the associative memory – the virtual memory – the liquid memory – circuits of the memory management.
Lab: 2 
Tutorial: 0 
Lecture : 2 
Computerized Maintenance Management Software 
COM 431 
Specific Goals:
This course is designed to enable student to use standard maintenance computer programs as well as to design their own programs according to nature of practices.
Practical & Professional Skills(Lab/ workshop work)
Learning outcomes
 Use standard maintenance computer programs in various automotive applications
 Design specific maintenance computer programs according to nature of practices in various automotive applications, including:
 Design of databases of maintenance planning and scheduling operations
 Design of databases of preventive and predictive maintenance operations
 Design of databases of stock and Storage planning
 Design of databases of Shut down maintenance operations
 Preparing computerized maintenance cost analysis
 Preparing computerized maintenance reports
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 5,11+(15,17 energy)
Contents
Definition of maintenance and maintenance functions of departments – Types of Maintenance programs – Maintenance management and safety considerations – Maintenance management of COM on used equipment’s – Planning and programming of maintenance manual format – The use of computers in the planning maintenance:Maintenance of spare parts – Statistical methods and their use in maintenance costs Case studies: preventive and preventive maintenance maintenance planning and scheduling, maintenance reports measuring ND improving maintenance performance parameters.
TEXT:
Computerized Maintenance Management Systems 2nd Edition, by Terry Wirema, ISBN13: 9780831130541
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  EnglishLanguge I  HUM 051 
Specific Goals:
In view of the growing importance of English as a tool for global COMunication and the consequent emphasis on training students to acquire communicative competence, the syllabus has been designed to develop linguistic and communicative competencies of Engineering students. By the end of this course it is expected that the student will be able:
 To improve the language proficiency of the students in English with emphasis on LSRW skills.
 To equip the students to study academic subjects more effectively using the theoretical and practical components of the English syllabus.
 To develop the study skills and communication skills in formal and informal situations.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 7
Contents
Listening Skills:
Objectives
 To enable students to develop their listening skill so that they may appreciate its role in the LSRW skills approach to language and improve their pronunciation
 To equip students with necessary training in listening so that they can comprehend the speech of people of different backgrounds and regions
Students should be given practice in listening to the sounds of the language to be able to recognize them, to distinguish between them to mark stress and recognize and use the right intonation in sentences.
 Listening for general content
 Listening to fill up information
 Intensive listening
 Listening for specific information
Speaking Skills:
Objectives
 To make students aware of the role of speaking in English and its contribution to their success.
 To enable students to express themselves fluently and appropriately in social and professional contexts.
 Oral practice
 Describing objects/situations/people
 Role playIndividual/Group activities (Using exercises from all the nine units of the prescribed text: Learning English: A communicative Approach.)
 Just A Minute (JAM) Sessions
Reading Skills:
Objectives
 To develop an awareness in the students about the significance of silent reading and comprehension.
 To develop the ability of students to guess the meanings of words from context and grasp the overall message of the text, draw inferences etc.
 Skimming the text
 Understanding the gist of an argument
 Identifying the topic sentence
 Inferring lexical and contextual meaning
 Understanding discourse features Scanning
 Recognizing coherence/sequencing of sentences
NOTE:
The students will be trained in reading skills using the prescribed text for detailed study.
They will be examined in reading and answering questions using ‘unseen’ passages which may be taken from authentic texts, such as magazines/newspaper articles.
Writing Skills:
Objectives
 To develop an awareness in the students about writing as an exact and formal skill
 To equip them with the components of different forms of writing, beginning with the lower order ones.
 Writing sentences
 Use of appropriate vocabulary
 Paragraph writing
 Coherence and cohesiveness
 Narration / description
 Note Making
 Formal and informal letter writing
 Describing graphs using expressions of comparison
TEXTS:
 Enjoying every day English, Published by Sangam Books, Hyderabad
 Inspiring Speeches and Lives, Published by Maruthi Publications, Guntur
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  English LangugeII  HUM 052 
Specific Goals:
This course aims to strengthen skills to read engineering workplace documents, such as safety procedures and workshop manuals, in order to perform routine tasks in an engineering workplace setting. By the end of this course, it is expected that the student will be able to:
 Read Engineering workplace documents, such as safety procedures and workshop manuals, in order to perform routine tasks in a workplace setting
 Explain effective professional engineering documents, such as inspection and trip reports, laboratory reports, specifications, progress reports, proposals, instructions, and recommended reports
 communicate visually with PowerPoint and other graphic tools
 communicate effectively with other persons in an workshop or setting including communicating specific technical information
NOTE:
The students will be trained in reading skills using the prescribed text for detailed study.
They will be examined in reading and answering questions using passages which may be taken from Engineering workplace documents such as safety procedures and workshop manuals, inspection and trip reports, laboratory reports, specifications, progress reports, proposals, instructions, and re COM dation reports
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 7
Contents
Reading special texts in a variety of formats: workplace standard operating proceduresproduct manufacturer and component supplier specifications instructions in workshop manuals service and repair bulletins industry codes of practice. Workplace communications: communicating by most appropriate means including face to face, telephone, written or electronic means, speaking clearly, writing legibly, using eye contact and using appropriate body language.
TEXTS:
Texts in: workplace standard operating proceduresproduct manufacturer and component supplier specifications instructions in workshop manuals service and repair bulletins industry codes of practice
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Human Rights  HUM 053 
Specific Goals:
This course examines an aspect of the implementation and development of human rights. The student will be able to:
 Have an understanding of the principles and institutions of national international human rights law, including their origins, assumptions, contents, limits and potential;
 Have an improved ability to think analytically about the implementation and development of international human rights law and to apply this body of law in his own professional and national setting;
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 6, 7
Contents
Historical Background of Human Rights.Philosophical Issues of Human Rights.International agreements of Human Rights.Egyptian Constitution and Human Rights. Egyptian laws of Human Rights. Islam and Human Rights. United Nations agencies for the protection of human rights, national protection of human rights, Case studies on human rights
TEXT(S): None
Lab: 2  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Health, safety and Risk Assessment  HUM 054 
Specific Goals:
This course develops learner awareness of the principles of health and safety planning and implementation. The student will be able to
LEARNING OUTCOMES
 Select and apply safe working procedures
 Apply current health and safety legislation
 Analyze systems for the assessment of risk
 Apply risk management to life, property and activities
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 8, 10+ (14 energy)
Contents
Principles of health and safety planning and implementation.National and international health and safety legislation.Concepts of risk assessment and its evaluation when applied to any potential hazard.Applications of risk management techniques in the context of risks to life, property and general activities.
REQUIRED TEXT(S)
Health and Safety: Risk Management, Tony Boyle, 2008  ISBN10: 0901357413
Lab: 1  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Technical Writing  HUM 151 
Specific Goals:
This course shows engineering students how to write and speak more effectively and develop the communication skills essential to success in their academic careers and on the job. The course focus specifically on what an engineer needs on a daytoday basis, providing an “engineering approach” to technical Communication that features practical examples and situations from today’s industry. Based on the engineering concept that anything that interferes with efficient communication is “noise,” the course shows students how to make their signaltonoise ratio as high as possible. Such things as grammar errors, typos, poor organization, and fuzzy thinking are treated as noise that needs to be eliminated from the message, so that communication can be as effective and efficient as the engineering ideas it conveys. By the end of this course it is expected that the student will be able to:
 Eliminate the “noise”—grammatical errors, typos, poor organization, and unclear phrasing from your writing
 Create effective professional engineering documents, such as inspection and trip reports, laboratory reports, specifications, progress reports, proposals, instructions, and recommendation reports
 communicate visually with PowerPoint and other graphic tools
 Stand out from the crowd with better application letters and resumes
 Deliver oral presentations and speeches with confidence
 Avoid plagiarism and other ethical pitfalls that engineering writers encounter
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 6, 7,9,10
Contents
Engineers and Writing. Eliminating Sporadic Noise in Engineering Writing.Guidelines for Writing NoiseFree Engineering Documents.Letters, Memoranda, Email, and Other Media for Engineers. . Writing common Engineering Documents.Writing a. Accessing Engineering Information.in Engineering Report.Constructing Engineering Tables and Graphics.Engineering Your Speaking.Writing to Get an Engineering Job.Ethics and Documentation in Engineering Writing.
TEXTS:
A Guide to Writing as an Engineer, 3rd Edition, David Beer, 2009, ISBN13: 9780470417010
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Macroeconomics  HUM 353 
Specific Goals:
This course is an introduction to the behavioral science of economics which focuses on the aggregate behavior of households, firms and the government. Upon successful completion of the course, the student should be able to
 Calculate equilibrium national income levels
 Calculate and use various multipliers
 Convert nominal values to real values
 Use a graph to explain the impact of changes in fiscal and/or monetary policy on income and price levels.
 Use simple models of international trade to study the flow of goods between countries and discuss the costs of protectionism within the context of such models.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 8, 10, 11
Contents
Introduction to Macroeconomics, an introduction to the concept of equilibrium, National income accounting, the measurement of general movement in prices, building of a successful model of an economy, the economic tools, the supply of money, investmentand GDP, understanding the connection between the money and commodities markets
Texts
Greg Mankiw; Principles of Macroeconomics, 6th Ed, SouthWestern
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Foundations of Management  HUM 352 
Specific Goals:
The primary aim of this course is to provide an overview of the theories and practices of management in organizational contexts. A secondary aim is to provide students with sound knowledge of the organization phenomenon and organizational system processes and trains them for successful fulfilment of their management role
Learning Outcomes
Upon successful completion of the requirements for this course, students will be able to:
 Demonstrate an understanding of various management models and frameworks, their relevant foundations, strengths and weaknesses;
 Understand the principles and practices of management, and specifically the nature of management functions, roles and skills;
 Apply theoretical models and concepts to current management practices, problems and issues; and to use critical reflection to gain deeper understanding of issues;
 Recognize major environmental and social pressures and challenges facing managers today; and the complex and interdependent nature of managerial work;
 Write a scholarly essay, drawing on cutting edge contemporary management literature on a selected management topic.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 5, 6+ (7, 16 energy)
Contents
Foundation concepts in marketing, organizational behavior, human resource, management, management principles, operations management, business policy, and strategy.
Texts
 Robbins, S.P. & Coulter, Mary (1996) Management; Prentice Hall.
 Robbins, S.P. &Decenzo, David A. (2001) Fundamentals of Management, Pearson.
 Decenzo, David A. & Robbins, S.P. (1996) Human Resource Management. John Wiley.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 0  Lecture : 2  Critical Thinking  HUM 451 
Specific Goals:
This course aims to strengthen critical thinking skills and nurture the courageous desire to seek truth by following reasons and evidence wherever they lead.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 6,7,8,10,11
Contents
The Power of Critical Thinking. Solve Problems and Succeed in College. Skilled and Eager to Think. Clarify Ideas and Concepts. Analyze Arguments and Diagram Decisions. Evaluate the Credibility of Claims and Sources. Evaluate Arguments: The Four Basic Tests. Evaluate Deductive Reasoning. Spot Deductive Fallacies. Evaluate Inductive Reasoning. Spot Inductive Fallacies. Think Heuristically: Risks and Benefits of Snap Judgments. Think Reflectively: Strategies for Decision Making. Comparative Reasoning. Ideological Reasoning .Empirical Reasoning. Write Sound and Effective Arguments
TEXTS:
THINK Critically by Peter Facione and Carol Ann Gittens. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson, 2nd Edition, 2013, 338 pages. ISBN 13:9780205490981.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 1  Lecture : 2  Environmental Management  BAS 171 
Specific Goals:
By the end of this course it is expected that the student will be able:
 Learn the project management process including project selection and evaluation.
 Gain skills in developing a project plan defining the scope, phases, milestones goals, and purposes.
 Learn how to construct a work breakdown structure and create a project task network.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 8, 10+ (14 energy)
Consider the impacts of engineering solutions on society & environment.
Demonstrate knowledge of contemporary engineering issues.
 Display professional and ethical responsibilities; and contextual understanding
 Engage in self and life long learning.
Contents
The importance of studying environmental science – modern technology and its effect on the environment – quality of the environment and development elements – sources of environmental pollution and method of control (air pollution – water pollution – solid wastes pollution – noise) – economics of environmental pollution control – legislations for the environment protection
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Operation Researches  BAS 372 
Specific Goals:
By the end of this course it is expected that the student will be able:
 Learn the project management process including project selection and evaluation.
 Gain skills in developing a project plan defining the scope, phases, milestones goals, and purposes.
 Learn how to construct a work breakdown structure and create a project task network.
NARS ATTRIBUTES : 2,6,7,8,11+(3,6,10 energy)
Contents
Models and methods of operations research in solving engineering and management problems. Linear programming, simplex method, duality, sensitivity analysis; transportation, assignment and transshipment models; network flows models; integer programming
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Engineering management  BAS 371 
Specific Goals:
By the end of this course it is expected that the student will be able:
 Learn the project management process including project selection and evaluation.
 Gain skills in developing a project plan defining the scope, phases, milestones goals, and purposes.
 Learn how to construct a work breakdown structure and create a project task network.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 5, 7
Contents
 Management: Principles of management theory – The environment of management – planning – individual and group decision making – organizational culture, structure and design of management – motivating employees – leadership – interpersonal and organizational communication – control techniques for enhancing organizational effectiveness – the human relationships and the organizational behavior
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 1  Lecture : 2  Fundamental of marketing  BAS 081 
Specific Goals:
By the end of this course it is expected that the student will be able:
 Learn the project management process including project selection and evaluation.
 Gain skills in developing a project plan defining the scope, phases, milestones goals, and purposes.
 Learn how to construct a work breakdown structure and create a project task network.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 6,7,11
3 Contents
 Effective market research study – Topics include research design, psychological measurement, survey methods, experimentation and statistical analysis of marketing data. The evolution of markets and marketing – Market structure, marketing cost and efficiency, public and private regulations, the development of marketing programs including decisions involving products, price, promotional distribution.
Lab: 0  Tutorial: 2  Lecture : 2  Project Management  BAS 281 
Specific Goals:
By the end of this course it is expected that the student will be able:
 Learn the project management process including project selection and evaluation.
 Gain skills in developing a project plan defining the scope, phases, milestones goals, and purposes.
 Learn how to construct a work breakdown structure and create a project task network.
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 6,7,8,9,10,11,12
Contents
Understanding Project Management: Functional Work vs. Project Work Organizing for Project Management Efficiency Adopting a Project Management Philosophy Organizational Structures Functioning Effectively Setting Up a Project Management System. Defining the Roles of the Project Manager and the Team: The Role of the Project Manager The Makeup of a Project Manager Project Manager Relationships and Tools Responsibility, Accountability, and Authority Role of Team Members. Defining the Project: Defining the Problem or Opportunity Establishing Project Objectives Performing Project Reviews Creating a Work Breakdown Structure.
TEXTS:
 Successful Project Management, Larry Richman, American Management Assoc. Book included with registration.
 Checking Crank Condition and Engine Balancing
 Use Workplace Technical Documents
 Write Technical Reports
NARS ATTRIBUTES: 9,10,11,13
Contents
Principles of internal combustion engines – Classification of internal combustion engines – The fuel ،air standard cycle, Deviations between the actual cycle and fuel air standard cycle –fuels Properties – Combustion in spark ignition engine – Combustion chambers of spark ignition engines – Combustion in compression ignition engines – Combustion chambers of compression ignition engines – Performance of internal combustion engines – Engine emissions its control systems – Engine modern trends – Conventional and electronic ignition – fuel supply systems – air supply systems (super charging and turbo charging) .
TEXT: 1. Handbook of Automotive Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers
International, latest edition.
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