Distance Education

Programs

 

 

 

Fall 2013

 

 

 

 

 

  • 15-Credit Graduate ﷯Certificate in Hydrology

    The Hydrology Program within the Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences at NM Tech now offers a 15-Credit Graduate Certificate program in Hydrology. Students must maintain a B average (3.0 GPA) in order to receive a certificate. The hydrology faculty who offer distance education classes are listed in Table 1.

     

     

     

     

     

     

    Attending Courses on Line

     

    Online Hydrology Course List

     

    The courses offered as part of our distance education program are listed below. Students must take ERTH 440 and at least 6 of the 1-credit courses. We will consider accepting other DE classes offered by New Mexico State University and the University of New Mexico not listed below on a case by case basis.

     

    Physical Hydrology (ERTH 440, 3 credits, 1 lab credit)

    Prerequisites: MATH 132, PHYS 122 132; Co‐ or prerequisite: ERTH 440

    Fundamentals of hydrological flow and transport will be presented. Precipitation, runoff processes, and flood generation. Capillarity, unsaturated flow, and infiltration. Laws of flow in porous media, hydraulic storage, and flow to wells. Laboratory and field exercises that demonstrate and implement fundamental concepts of the hydrological cycle. Distance Education Students can take the lab portion of the class reducing the field/lab data and completing the non-field components of the lab assignments.

     

    Hydrogeology (ERTH 441, 1 credit)

    Prerequisites: ERTH 440

    Hydrogeologic controls on the occurrence, movement, and chemical and isotopic composition of groundwater. Hydrogeologic properties. Groundwater recharge and stream/aquifer interaction. Groundwater in different geological, climate, and physiographic regimes.

     

    Vadose Zone Processes (ERTH 442, 1 credit)

    Prerequisites: ERTH 440 or permission of instructor

    Physics of unsaturated flow in porous media, multiphase flow, potentials and water retention, unsaturated hydraulic conductivity, transient flow problems.

     

    Atmospheric Dynamics and Rainfall and Evaporation Processes (ERTH 443, 1 credit)

    Prerequisites:  ERTH 440 or permission of instructor

    Principles of atmospheric processes with an emphasis on rainfall generation and evaporation at the earth’s surface. Warm and cloud convection, orographic controls on precipitation, cyclogenesis and frontal storms. Particular attention paid to the measurement and assessment of rainfall and evaporation in space and time.

     

    Aquifer Mechanics (HYD 531, 1 credit)

    Prerequisite: ERTH 440 and 440L

    Physics of flow to wells, steady-state and transient solutions to well hydraulics equations, image well theory, responses of aquifers to perturbations.

     

    Vadose Zone Dynamics (HYD 532, 1 credit)

    Prerequisite: ERTH 440,  440L, 442, HYD 510 or consent of instructor

    Physical processes governing fluid, solute, heat, and gas transport through the vadose zone; plant water uptake; applications of the model HYDRUS1D for the evaluation of these physical processes.

     

    Water Resources Management  (Hyd 541, 1 credit)

    Prerequisite: ERTH 440 and 440L

    Social and economic basis for administering water. Comparison of American Indian and European attitudes toward the hydrological system. Fundamentals of water law and policy in the United States.

     

    Geomicrobiology (ERTH 491; 3 credits)

    The effects of the microbial world on the lithology, hydrology, and geochemistry of the planet. Unique capabilities of geomicroorganisms, their role in biogeochemical cycling, and the breakdown of bedrock and production of biominerals. Applications of microorganisms in environmental remediation, industrial processes, and pharmaceutical materials.

     

    Quantitative Methods in Hydrology (HYD 510, 3 credits)

    Prerequisite: MATH 231; Pre or Corequisite ERTH 440

    Introduction to the methods of mathematical physics used in hydrologic science. Presented in the context of mathematical models of water and energy balances, fluid flow, and heat & solute transport. Application to aquifers, the vadose zone, land‐surface runoff, rivers, and the atmospheric boundary layer. Methods span advanced engineering calculus, including numerics and differential equations. Use of software (Matlab) for problem solving and solution presentation. Programming with Matlab.

     

    Introduction to Geographic Information (ERTH 412, 3 credits)

    An introduction to the concepts of geographic information systems (GIS). Theoretical background to GIS; introduction to the nature and analysis of spatial data. ArcView and/or ArcGIS. Shares lecture with GEOL 512 but is graded separately.

     

    Ordinary Differential Equations (MATH 335, 2 credits; Optional Lab MATH 335L, 1 credit)

    Prerequisite: MATH 132 passed with grade C‐ or better

    Ordinary differential equations, series solutions, transform calculus.

     

    Partial Differential Equations (MATH 336, 3 credits)

    Prerequisites: MATH 231, 254 and 335, each passed with grade C‐or better

    Orthogonal functions, Sturm-Liouville theory, Fourier series and integrals, heuristic derivation of examples of partial differential equations taken from heat conduction, vibration problems, electromagnetism, etc.; separation of variables, application to boundary value problems.

     

    Spatial Variability and Geostatistics (MATH 586, 3 credits)

    Prerequisite: MATH 382

    Introduction to spatial and temporal variability. Stationary and intrinsic random fields, variograms and estimation. Kriging, co-kriging, and simulation of random fields. Conditioning and conditional simulation. Indicator kriging and simulation. Applications from hydrology, mining, petroleum engineering, and other fields of science and engineering.

     

    Probability and Statistics (MATH 382, 3 credits)

    Prerequisite: MATH 132 passed with grade C‐ or better

    Exploratory data analysis, random variables, estimation and hypothesis testing, linear regression and analysis of variance, basic concepts of discrete and continuous probability distributions, bivariate probability distribution functions, expected values, moment generating function and weak law of large numbers. Uses of the central limit theorem and its applications. This course provides an introduction to probability theory and statistical inference. The theory of probability is the primary mathematical tool used in statistical inference and therefore this course will concentrate heavily on probability and statistics. The course has been designed for computer science and engineering students; however, it is broad enough for students from outside these disciplines.

     

     

    Career Information for Hydrology Graduates

     

    Hydrologists are employed by State and Federal agencies as well as environmental consulting firms. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, between 2006-2009, hydrologist in the United States earned a mean annual salary of $77,000/year. According to the 2008-2009 Occupational Outlook Handbook of the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the employment forecast for U.S. hydrologists is expected to increase by 24% over the decade from 2006-2016. Job growth for hydrologists is expected to be strongest in private-sector consulting firms. A compilation of average annual salaries by select states is listed below.

     

     

     

     

    Appendix

     

    Instructions for Navigating Online Registration

     

    2)   Login by clicking ENTER SECURE AREA.  Words that are like THIS in this document are links or buttons that you can click when you are in or at Banweb.

     

    3)   Enter your User ID (Student ID Number starting with 900) and your eight character PIN (not your APIN).  If you don’t know your eight character PIN, please contact the Registrar’s Office.

     

    a. Once you successfully login you may be asked to change your PIN.  You will also be asked to create a security question.

     

     

    4)   Click LOGIN

     

    5)   Click STUDENT AND FINANCIAL AID

     

    6)   Click REGISTRATION

     

    7)   Click ADD/DROP CLASSES

     

    8)   Select the appropriate term and click SUBMIT

     

    9)    Enter your Alternate PIN (APIN – more information below) and click SUBMIT

     

    a. You receive a new APIN from your advisor every semester -- the APIN acts as your advisor’s approval of the courses you are taking.

     

    10)  Enter Course Reference Number(s) (CRN)

     

    11)  Click SUBMIT CHANGES

     

    12)  It should display that you are registered; however you can verify that you are registered by clicking:

     

    a. STUDENT AND FINANCIAL AID

     

    b. REGISTRATION

     

    c. STUDENT DETAIL SCHEDULE

     

    13) Once you have verified your registration you can view your account balance and make a payment by clicking:

     

    a. PERSONAL INFORMATION

     

    b. ACCOUNT SUMMARY BY TERM (This allows you to view your balance broken down by semester).

     

    c. MAKE AN ONLINE PAYMENT (This allows you to make a payment).

     

     

    If you encounter any problems using Banweb to register for classes

    please contact the Registrar’s Office.

     

  • Computer Science and Engineering

    Computer Science and Engineering Spring 2014 CSE 489D 06 - CRN#65389 - WEB-V - R 1430 to 1645 - Neural & Sensor Networks Apps,3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Hamdy Soliman (hss@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: CSE 213 and CSE 222 and consent of instructor
Undergraduate special topics in computer science. For a list of recent offerings, please visit the department's website.
CSE 589D 01 - CRN#65392 - WEB-V - R 1530 to 1645 - Neural & Sensor Networks Apps, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Hamdy Soliman (hss@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: Two semesters of upper division courses in computer science and consent of instructor.
Graduate special topics in computer science. For a list of recent offerings, please visit the department's website.
  • ﷯Earth and Environmental Science
    Earth and Environmental Science Spring 2014 ERTH 441D 01 - CRN#65465 - WEB-V - TR 1230 to 1345 - Hydrogeology, 1 cr, 1 cl hr
Instructor, Mark Person (mperson@ees.nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: ERTH 440
Offered spring semester
Hydrogeologic controls on the occurrence, movement, and chemical and isotopic composition of groundwater. Hydrogeologic properties. Groundwater recharge and stream/aquifer interaction. Groundwater in different geological, climate, and physiographic regimes. ERTH 442D 01 - CRN#65468 - WEB-V - TR 1230 to 1345 - Vadose Zone Processes, 1 cr, 1 cl hr
Instructor, Jan Hendrickx (hendrick@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: ERTH 440, Offered spring semester
Physics of unsaturated flow in porous media, multiphase flow, potentials and water retention, unsaturated hydraulic conductivity, transient flow problems. ERTH 443D 01 - CRN#65471 - WEB-V - TR 1230 to 1345 - Atmospheric Dynamics and Rainfall and Evaporation Processes, 1 cr, 1 cl hr
Instructor, Jan Hendrickx (hendrick@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: ERTH 440, Offered spring semester
Principles of atmospheric processes with an emphasis on rainfall generation and evaporation at the Earth’s surface. Warm and cloud convection, orographic controls on precipitation, cyclogenesis and frontal storms. Particular attention paid to the measurement and assessment of rainfall and evaporation in space and time.
  • Hydrology

    Master of Hydrology Spring 2014 HYD 532D 01 - CRN#65477 - WEB-V - TR 930 1045 - Vadose Zone Dynamics, 1 cr, 1 cl hr, Instructor, Jan Hendrickx (hendrick@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: ERTH 440, 440L, 442, HYD 510 or consent of instructor
Offered spring semester
Physical processes governing fluid, solute, heat, and gas transport through the vadose zone; plant water uptake; applications of the model HYDRUS1D for the evaluation of these physical processes. HYD 533D 01 - CRN#65474 - WEB-V - TR 930 to 1045 - Runoff and Flood Processes, 1 cr, 1 cl hr
Instructor, Daniel Cadol (dcadol@nmt.edu)
Corequisite: ERTH 440 and 440L or HYD 510
Offered spring semester
Processes leading to runoff formation in watersheds and the transformation of a flood pulse through a channel network styste. Emphasis on physical mechanisms and their treatment in models, as well as observations made in the field. HYD 541D 01 - CRN#65483 - WEB-V - TR 1100 to 1215 - Water Resources Management, 1 cr, 1 cl hr
Instructor, Daniel Cadol (dcadol@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: ERTH 440 and 440L
Offered alternate spring semesters
Social and economic basis for administering water. Comparison of American Indian and European attitudes toward the hydrological system. Fundamentals of water law and policy in the United States. HYD 543D 01 - CRN#65480 - WEB-V - TR 1100 to 1215 - Ecohydrology, 1 cr, 1 cl hr
Instructor, Daniel Cadol (dcadol@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: ERTH 440 and 440L
Interactions between terrestrial plants and water, nutrients, and light resources in semiarid environments. Ecohydrological processes, dynamics, and simple numerical models.
  • ﷯Information Technology
    Information Tehnology Spring 2014 IT 462D 01 - CRN#65068 - WEB-V - W 1600 to 1900 - Systems, Risk and Decision Analysis, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Peter Anselmo (anselmo@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MATH 283 or 382; upper division standing
Analysis of systems and managerial decisions under conditions of risk or uncertainty. Optimal project evaluations and ranking of alternatives using expected value and expected utility criteria. Topics include risk sharing, Bayesian revision of probabilities, value of
information, and preference assessment procedures. (Same as MGT 462) IT 489D 06 - CRN#65384 - WEB-V - R 1530 to 1845 - Neural & Sensor Networks Apps,3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Hamdy Soliman (hss@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: CSE 213 and CSE 222 and consent of instructor
Undergraduate special topics in computer science. For a list of recent offerings, please visit the department's website.
  • ﷯Management Department
    Management Spring 2014 MGT 462D 01 - CRN#65071 - WEB-V - W 1600 to 1900 - Systems, Risk, and Decision Analysis, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Peter Anselmo (anselmo@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: BCS 283 or MATH 283 or MATH 382 and upper‐class standing or consent of instructor. Management majors should enroll in BCS 283. Analysis of systems and managerial decisions under conditions of risk or uncertainty. Optimal project evaluations and ranking of alternatives using expected value and expected utility criteria. Topics include risk sharing, Bayesian revision of probabilities, value of information, and preference assessment procedures. (Same as IT 462) MGT 490D 01 - CRN#65455 - WEB-V - T 1600 to 1900 - Organizational Entreprnrshp, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Thomas Stephenson (tstephenson@vergefund.com)
Prerequisite: Upper-classstanding or consent of instructor
Current topics in management. MGT 490D 03 - CRN#65458 - WEB-V - R 1600 to 1900 - Energy Markets & Policy, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Toshiyuki Sueyoshi (toshi@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: Upper‐classstanding or consent of instructor
Current topics in management. MKT 490D 01 - CRN#65077 - WEB-V - M 1600 to 1900 - Marketing Technology, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Franklin Reinow (freinow@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: Upper‐classstanding or consent of instructor
Current topics in management. Master of Engineering Management Spring 2014 EMGT 505D 01 - CRN#64192 - WEB-V - M 1600 to 1900 - Marketing Technology, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Franklin Reinow (freinow@nmt.edu)
Design, development, marketing, and sustaining of new products and technologies both inside and outside the engineering and technology organization. Market research, sampling and other data collection issues. EMGT 507D 01 - CRN#65080 - WEB-V - T 1600 to 1900 - EMGT 507, Organizational Entrepreneurship (Capstone), 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Thomas Stephenson (tstephenson@vergefund.com)
Prerequisites: At least four courses from EMGT 501‐506
This seminar is concerned with integration of the concepts and techniques covered in the Engineering Management core. This course, which will be built around case analyses and presentations, is designed to help program participants develop a broader view of the business world and incorporate that view into their assessments of simulated and real‐world engineering business problem situations. EMGT 572D 01 - CRN#64263 - WEB-V - W 1600 to 1900 - Topics in Engineering Management, 3 cr
Instructor, Yan Uan (yyuan@nmt.edu)
Study of a special topic in Engineering Management not otherwise treated. EMGT 572D 02 - CRN#65074 - WEB-V - W 1600 to 1900 - Systems, Risk, Decision Analys, 3 cr Instructor, Peter Anselmo (anselmo@nmt.edu)
Study of a special topic in Engineering Management not otherwise treated. EMGT 572D 03 - CRN#64296 - WEB-V - R 1600 to 1900 - Energy Markets & Policy, 3 cr Instructor, Toshiyuki Sueyoshi (toshi@nmt.edu)
Study of a special topic in Engineering Management not otherwise treated.
  • ﷯Materials Engineering
    Master of Materials Engineering Spring 2014 MATE 505D 01 - CRN#65415 - WEB-V - TR 800 to 915 - Electronic Materials, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Paul Fuierer (fuiere@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: MATE 235 and graduate standing; or consent of instructor
Review of electronic, atomic, and defect structures which govern electrical behavior of ceramics and metals. Bulk and printed (thick film) electronic sensors and components. Superionic conductors used in solid electrolyte batteries, and developments in new high‐temperature superconducting ceramics. Polarization mechanisms and relaxation phenomena in dielectrics, with discussion of low‐permittivity and microwave dielectrics. MATE 560D 01 - CRN#65412 - WEB-V - MWF 900 to 950 - Failure Analysis, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Thomas Burleigh (burleigh@nmt.edu)
PPrerequisite: ES 302 or consent of instructor
Failure analysis is the science of unraveling why a product failed unexpectedly. The results of the failure analysis may be used to design a better product, or as evidence in litigation. This course will cover the proper methodology for investigating a failure, the common failure modes of structures and machines, fractography, the procedure for writing a failure analysis report, and the legal implications. Shares lecture with MATE 460, but is graded separately, and additional graduate‐level work is required. MATE 592D 01 - CRN#64787 - WEB-V - F 1200 to 1300 - Materials Engineering Graduate Seminar, 1 cr, 1 cl hrs
Instructor, Bhaskar Majumdar (majumdar@nmt.edu)
Must be taken S/U
Prerequisite: Graduate standing or consent of instructor
Seminar presentations by students, faculty and outside speakers. Discussion of topics of technical interest, and of global, societal, and ethical issues related to materials engineering. MATE 599D 02 - CRN#65418 - WEB-V - TR 1400 to 1515 - Nanostructured Materials, 3 cr
Instructor, Dale Henneke (henneke@nmt.edu)
Lectures in new or advanced areas of materials. MATE 599D 04 - CRN#65422 - WEB-V - TR 1100 to 1215 - Bio Mechanics, 3 cr
Instructor, Paul Calvert
Lectures in new or advanced areas of materials.
  • ﷯Mechanical Engineering
    Minor in Aerospace Engineering Spring 2014 AE 313 01 - CRN#65494 - WEB-V - MWF 900 TO 950 - Orbital Mechanics, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, David Westpfahl (dwestpfa@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: PHYS 122 or 132, MATH 332 or MENG 305
This is a first upper‐division course covering the Newtonian mechanics of orbits. Applications include ballistic missiles, satellites, and lunar and interplanetary orbits. Master of Mechanical Engineering Spring 2014 MENG 431D 01 - CRN#65497 - WEB-V - TR 930 to 1045 - Fluid and Thermal Systems Design I, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Michael Hargather (mjh@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MENG 305; ES 350; MATH 335
Advanced dimensional analysis. Design and synthesis of systems based on application of incompressible fluid flow, heat transfer, design optimization theories, and economics. Design problems to include complex pressure conduit and pipe networks, heat exchangers, dynamic and positive displacement pumps, and hydraulic motors. MENG 483D 01 - CRN#65499 - WEB-V - TR 1230 to 1320 - Mechatronics, 2 cr hr, 2 cl hr
Instructor, Andrei Zagrai (azagrai@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MENG 352L, MENG 405/405L, and MENG 441; or consent of instructor
Corequisite: MENG 451 or consent of instructor
This course is an in‐depth examination of the field of mechatronics, which is a consolidation of computer science (software), electrical engineering (microprocessor control), and mechanical engineering (machine design). Topics covered include: system
analysis/ control theory, robotics, dynamic systems and control, elements of mechatronics systems, modeling and simulation of mechatronic systems and computer aided mechatronics. MENG 504D 01 - CRN#64326 - WEB-V - TR 1100 to 1215 - Advanced Mechanics of Materials, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Warren Ostergren (warreno@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: MENG 304 or equivalent or consent of instructor
Development of advanced mechanics of materials principles and techniques for use in engineering design and problem solving. Topics include material yielding, torsion, unsymmetrical bending of beams, shear stresses in thinwalled structures, curved beams, beams on elastic foundations, axisymmetric thin‐walled shells and thickwalled cylinders, column stability, stress concentrations, and
material failure behavior under steady and cyclic loading. MENG 544D 01 - CRN#65083 - WEB-V - TR 800 to 915 - Modern Control Theory, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Alva Miller (akmiller@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MENG 405 or consent of instructor
Designing and analyzing modern control systems that can be devised from dealing exclusively in the time domain. Methods of expanding control concepts from simple single‐input single‐output processes to full multi‐input multi‐output, continuous and discrete, linear and nonlinear systems will be explored. Students will submit a semester‐long research paper. MENG 545D 01 - CRN#64655 - WEB-V - F 1400 to 1700 - Introduction to Explosives Engineering, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Wanye Rivera (wgriver@sandia.gov)
Prerequisites: ES 216, ES 302 and ES 347; or consent of instructor
Introduction to the broad field of explosives science and technology. Basic organic chemistry, decomposition reactions, properties of explosives, thermodynamics of explosives, shock wave theory, detonation theory, initiators, Gurney equations, blast effects and demolition. Students will submit a semester‐long research report. MENG 547D 01 - CRN#64659 - WEB-V - TR 1230 to 1345 - Theory and Application of Pyrotechnics, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, TBD
Prerequisites: MENG 545 or consent of instructor
Fundamentals of basic concepts of pyrotechnic. Thermo‐mechanical/chemical aspects of pyrotechnics, formulation and mixing of pyrotechnic mixtures, application of pyrotechnic including illumination, tracers, incendiaries, delays, etc. MENG 549D 01 - CRN#64762 - WEB-V - TR 930 to 1045 - Wave Propagation, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Seok Bin Lim (lim@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MENG 545 and MATH 335; or consent of instructor
An in‐depth study of the propagation of waves in various media. The derivation and application of the Rankine‐Hugoniot jump equations. The concept of the rarefaction wave and various wave interactions. Derivation and application of the Mie-Gruneisen equation of state. The differential form of the conservation equations, as well as some numerical solutions for simple cases. (Same as ME 549) MENG 551D 01 - CRN#65089 - WEB-V - TR 930 to 1045 - Optimal Control Systems, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Alva Miller (akmiller@nmt.edu) Prerequisites: ES 332, MATH 254 or equivalent, MATH 335, MENG 405
Formulation of stochastic dynamic systems models, combined with optimal full‐state and reduced‐state estimators are introduced. Various cost functionals are defined and used to design real‐time control algorithms that produce specific desired system responses. Mathematical measures of control robustness are defined which allow the student to gain an appreciation for
predicting and measuring system stability margins under sub‐optimal conditions. MENG 556D 01 - CRN#65444 - WEB-V - TR 800 to 915 - Compressible Fluid Flow, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Lawrence DeChant (ljdecha@sandia.gov)
Prerequisites: ES 216/MENG 216, ES 347, ES 350, MENG 431, MATH 335
Explanation of the physical phenomena encountered n compressible flow by providing practical applications and examples. Provide the knowledge and understanding of the basic fundamentals of compressible flow and gas dynamics. MENG 558D 01 - CRN#65452 - WEB-V - TR 1530 to 1645 - Non‐Newtonian Fluid Mechanics, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Sayavur Bakhtiyarov (sayavur@nmt.edu)
Prerequisite: consent of the instructor
This course offers the specific techniques and understanding necessary for being able to compute and understand issues associated with non‐Newtonian fluid dynamics. Issues of rheology and analytic techniques are covered. MENG 576D 01 - CRN#65092 - WEB-V - TR 1100 to 1215 - Biomedical Mechatronics, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, David Grow (dgrow@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MENG 405 or EE 443 or ES 332 or equivalent or consent of instructor
This course will give students direct experience with computational tools used to create simulations of human movement. Lectures and labs cover animation of movement; kinematic models of joints; forward dynamic simulation; computational models of muscles, tendons, and ligaments; creation of models from medical images; control of dynamic simulations; collision detection and contact
models. The course is intended as an introduction to medical device design for graduate engineering students because the class will have a significant design and prototyping emphasis. MENG 579D 01 - CRN#65098 - WEB-V - TR 1530 to 1645 - Advanced Heat Transfer, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Tie Wei (twei@nmt.edu) Prerequisites: ES 350 or consent of the instructor
Covers analytical and numerical techniques in conduction, convection, radiation with emphasis on combined heat transfer. MENG 583D 01 - CRN#65449 - WEB-V - TR 1230 to 1345 - Engineering Mechanics of Composite Structures, 3 cr, 3 cl hrs
Instructor, Ashok Ghosh (ashok@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MENG 305, Pre/Corequisite MENG 523 or consent of the instructor
Composite structures, Macro‐mechanics to Structural design and development. Development of analytical procedures for determining material properties, effective experimental methods and prediction of structural behavior. MENG 585D 01 - CRN#64782 - WEB-V - T 1400 to 1500 - Graduate Seminar, 1 cr
Instructor, TBD MENG 586D 01 - CRN#65583 - WEB-V - M 0900 to 1200 - Communication in Mech Engineering, 3 cr
Instructor, Julie Ford (jford@nmt.edu)
Prerequisites: MENG 549 or consent of the instructor
  • Master of Science Teaching

    Master of Science Teaching ST 501D 01 - CRN#64804 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Darwin "Origin of Spec" & Evol
ST 501D 02 - CRN#64805 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Vertebrate Paleontology
ST 501D 03 - CRN#64806 - WEB-V - David Thomas (dthomas@passcal.nmt.edu) - Critical Think Skills: Physics
ST 502D 01 - CRN#64769 - WEB-V - Elisabeth Stone (estone@nmt.edu) - Archaeology for Teachers
ST 503D 01 - CRN#64770 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Ancestor's Tale
ST 505D 01 - CRN#64312 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Human Evolution
ST 506D 01 - CRN#64313 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Dinosaurs and Their World
ST 508D 01 - CRN#64771 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Worms, Bugs, and Shells
ST 509D 01 - CRN#64772 - WEB-V - Rebecca Reiss (reiss@nmt.edu) - Human Genetics
ST 510D 01 - CRN#64773 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Vertebrate Zoology
ST 518D 01 - CRN#65164 - WEB-V - Lynne Kurilovitch (lynnek@nmt.edu) - Water as a Resource
ST 523D 01 - CRN#64276 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Survey of Biology
ST 524D 01 - CRN#64279 - WEB-V - Jeffrey Altig (jaltig@nmt.edu) - Survey of Chemistry
ST 529D 01 - CRN#64942 - WEB-V - Steve Simpson (ssimpson@nmt.edu) - Research and Documentation
ST 530D 01 - CRN#64314 - WEB-V - Julie Ford (jford@nmt.edu) - Technical Communication for Teach
ST 534D 01 - CRN#64775 - WEB-V - Navid Mojtabai (mojtabai@nmt.edu) - Engineering Economic Analysis
ST 536D 01 - CRN#64776 - WEB-V - Robert Hepler (rhepler@admin.nmt.edu) - Fundamentals Info Technology
ST 542D 01 - CRN#64315 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Timescapes: Momentus Events
ST 543D 01 - CRN#64316 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Forensic Geology
ST 550AD 01 - CRN#64930 - WEB-V - William Stone (wdstone@nmt.edu) - Math for Teachers I
ST 550BD 01 - CRN#64931 - WEB-V - William Stone (wdstone@nmt.edu) - Math for Teachers II
ST 551AD 01 - CRN#64932 - WEB-V - William Stone (wdstone@nmt.edu) - Concepts in Math for Teachers I
ST 551BD 01 - CRN#64933 - WEB-V - William Stone (wdstone@nmt.edu) - Concepts in Math for Teachers II
ST 552AD 01 - CRN#64934 - WEB-V - William Stone (wdstone@nmt.edu) - Calculus on the Computer I
ST 552BD 01 - CRN#64935 - WEB-V - William Stone (wdstone@nmt.edu) - Calculus on the Computer II
ST 558D 01 - CRN#64535 - WEB-V - Anwar Hossain (hossain@nmt.edu) - Probability and Statistics
ST 564D 01 - CRN#64608 - WEB-V - David Westpfahl (dwestpfa@nmt.edu) - Great Concepts in Physics
ST 572D 01 - CRN#64317 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - NMSS:Earth, Mars & Meteors
ST 572D 02 - CRN#64777 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - NMSS:Biology & Evolution
ST 572D 03 - CRN#64778 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - NMSS:Energy, Environ. & Mate
ST 577D 01 - CRN#64318 - WEB-V - Lynne Kurilovitch (lynnek@nmt.edu) - Renewal Energy
ST 578D 01 - CRN#64779 - WEB-V - Jeffrey Altig (jaltig@nmt.edu) - Chemistry of Natural Products
ST 579D 01 - CRN#64780 - WEB-V - Jeffrey Altig (jaltig@nmt.edu) - Concepts in Chem: Atomic Theory
ST 589D 01 - CRN#64243 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Earth Environ Thru Time
ST 589D 02 - CRN#64450 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Environmental Case Histories
ST 589D 03 - CRN#65148 - WEB-V - Jeffrey Altig (jaltig@nmt.edu) - Introduction to Biochemistry
ST 589D 04 - CRN#65370 - WEB-V - Donald Wolberg (aragonite@msn.com) - Great Ideas in Natural History
ST 589D 05 - CRN#65371 - WEB-V - richard Sonnenfeld (rsonnenf@nmt.edu) - Electricity, Electromagn, Light

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