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Registration Announcement Fall 2022

Course Listings:

The University reserves the right to revise any information listed in this timetable of classes.

Past Registration Announcements

Contact

411 B. H Goethert Parkway
Tullahoma, TN 37388

Ph: (931) 393-7228
Email: admit@utsi.edu

Aerospace Engineering

001      CRN     42421               Abedi
009      CRN     42437               Acharya
010      CRN     42441               Gragston
011    CRN     42443                Kreth
012    CRN     42446                Moeller
013    CRN     42447               Palies
014      CRN     42448   Schmisseur
015      CRN     42451               Zhang
021      CRN     42461               Zhao

Grading Restriction: P/NP only.
Repeatability: May be repeated.
Credit Level Restriction: Graduate credit only.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.

SEC. 003 CRN 42466 Moeller

Required for the student not otherwise registered during any semester when student uses university facilities and/or faculty time before degree is completed.

Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: May be repeated.
Credit Restriction: May not be used toward degree requirements.
Credit Level Restriction: Graduate credit only.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate

SEC.                 001      CRN     45240

TEXT:  John D. Anderson; Modern Compressible Flow: With Historical Perspective; 3rd Edition; McGraw Hill; ISBN 978-0072424430
TIME:  Tuesday & Thursday, 8:45 – 10:00, E-113
PROF: Phillip Kreth

One-dimensional internal and external flow; waves; small perturbation theory; slender body theory; similarity rules; method of characteristics.

SEC.  001      CRN    53567

TEXT:  TBD

TIME:  Tuesday & Thursday, 3:05 – 4:20, E-111

PROF:  Mark Gragston

Slender body flow; similitude; Newtonian theory; blunt body flow; viscous interactions; free molecule and rarefied gas flow.
(DE) Prerequisite(s): 512

SEC.   001      CRN 53372

TEXT:  TBD

TIME:  Tuesday & Thursday, 11:30 – 12:45, Online

PROF:  Ragini Acharya

Macroscopic effects, analogies, statistical treatment, correlation functions, energy spectra, diffusion; application of turbulent jets and pipe flow.
(DE) Prerequisite(s): 511 and 512.

SEC.     001      CRN 54100      (Same as ME 579 001 CRN 54104, BME 579 001 CRN 54102)

TEXT:  Liu, C., Foundations of MEMS, 2nd Edition, Pearson Education: New Jersey, 2010, ISBN 10: 0132497360, ISBN 13: 9780132497367.

Reference:
Marc J. Madou, Fundamentals of Microfabrication and Nanotechnology; 3rd Edition, CRC Press, 2011; ISBN 9780849331800.
G. Kovacs, Micromachined Transducer Sourcebook, McGraw-Hill, 1998.
Sami Franssila; Introduction to Microfabrication, Wiley, 2010; ISBN 978-0-470-74983-8.

TIME:  Monday & Wednesday   2:45 – 4:00    Online
PROF:  Feng-Yuan Zhang

Scaling law, lithography, wet etching, dry etching, physical vapor deposition, chemical vapor deposition, electrochemical deposition, electrostatic/piezoelectric/thermal/tactile sensing and actuation.
Cross-listed: (Same as: Mechanical Engineering 579 and Biomedical Engineering 579.)
(DE) Prerequisite(s): Undergrad level Engineering Mechanics, Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer.

SEC.    

002      CRN     42474               Abedi
003      CRN     42475               Acharya
004      CRN     45241               Gragston
005      CRN     45242               Kreth
006      CRN     45243               Moeller
007      CRN     45244               Palies
008      CRN     45245               Schmisseur
009      CRN     45246               Zhang
010      CRN     46782               Zhao

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 6 hours.
Comment(s): Enrollment limited to students in problems option.
Registration Permission: Consent of advisor.

SEC.                 001      CRN     42478

TEXT:  None
TIME:  Will be announced through email
PROF: Trevor Moeller

All phases of aerospace engineering, reports on current research at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, and UTSI.Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 20 hours.

SEC.                001      CRN    42481               (Same as ME 599 003 CRN 47102)

TEXT:  Fundamentals of Gas Dynamics; Robert Zucker; John Wiley and Sons, Inc.; Second Edition; ISBN 0-471-05967-6
TIME:  Monday & Wednesday        1:30 – 2:45         E-111
PROF:  Milt Davis

Fundamentals of gas dynamics including varying area flow, flow through nozzles, standing normal shocks, Oblique shocks, flow with friction, flow with heat addition and an introduction to propulsion

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 6 hours.

SEC.       006    CRN    47884 (Same as BME 599 001 CRN 42524, ME 599 010 CRN 47126)

TEXT:    Multiple Sources Used, No Formal Book Requirement
TIME:    Tuesday & Thursday                 8:45 – 10:00               Online
PROF:    Mark Gragston

This course provides an introduction and review of analytical mathematical concepts relevant for advanced studies in engineering and science for modeling and problem solving. Topics covered include ordinary differential equations, perturbation techniques, partial differential equations, complex variable calculus, Fourier analysis, and probability/statistics. The intent is to prepare students for advanced study in topics like heat transfer, dynamical systems, viscous/inviscid fluid flow, turbulence, and more. **Note that this course has departmental approval to count as a graduate math credit for MABE departmental degree programs.

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 6 hours.

SEC.      017    CRN     55222

TEXT:    An Album of Fluid Motion. Milton Van Dyke
TIME:     Tuesday & Thursday              10:30 – 11:45                           E-113
PROF:    Paul Palies

This course is focused on data sciences applied to fluid mechanics numerical simulations and experimental data. As computational power increases, it enables to model industrial applications and fluid mechanics processes by Computational Fluid Dynamics tools with more spatial and time resolutions as well as considering sub-system-level simulations. The amount of data generated is significant and requires dedicated methods and techniques to interrogate and analyses them. Within this context, this class aims at presenting flowfield decompositions, selected CFD discretization’s algorithm to solve for basic flow, and data analyses techniques such as FFT, POD, and DMD. The students undertake implementation of the presented algorithms in R, MatLab, and/or Python. The basics of these tools are also introduced. There are three majors elements tackled during this special topic: Introduce static/dynamic flow (SDFD) and other flow decompositions, Conduct implementation of the relevant equations for selected flows, Conduct data analyses and implementation of algorithm to interrogate and visualize data (CFD data and experimental flame images) including FFT, Phase-locking, POD, DMD and other recent techniques.

This is a three-credit hour course.   Laptop is required as well as background in MatLab, R or Python.

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 6 hours.

SEC.                

004      CRN     42492               Abedi
005      CRN     42494               Acharya
006      CRN     42496               Gragston
007    CRN     42498               Kreth
008      CRN     42500               Moeller
014      CRN     42506               Palies
015      CRN     42507               Schmisseur
016      CRN     51189               Zhang
017      CRN     45428               Zhao

Grading Restriction: P/NP only.
Repeatability: May be repeated.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.

SEC.                 002      CRN     48140

TEXT:  TBD
TIME:  TBD
PROF: Jeffrey Reinbolt

Methods of planning and conducting original research and proposal writing.
Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: Maximum 6 hours. May be repeated once.

Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate / doctoral students.
Registration Permission: Departmental approval.

SEC. 001         CRN       49242

TEXT: George P. Sutton and Oscar Biblarz, Rocket Propulsion Elements, 3rd or 4th ed. Whiley. http://www.amazon.com/Rocket-Propulsion-Elements-George-Sutton/dp/0470080248/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1437680444&sr=8-1&keywords=sutton+rocket+propulsion+elements

TIME: Monday & Thursday, 1:30 – 2:45, E-113

PROF: Dr. Trevor Moeller

Solid propellant rocket performance, homogeneous and heterogeneous propellant chemistry and combustion system performance, thermal decomposition and gas phase reaction models; effect of chamber pressure and additives on solid propellant burn rates, erosive burning; analysis of two-phase solid rocket exhaust flow. Introduction to nuclear and electric propulsion; electrical resistance and electric field (ion) engine performance, magnetohydrodynamic thrusters, traveling wave thrusters; exotic propulsion systems.
(RE) Prerequisite(s): 581.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.
Registration Permission: Consent of Instructor.

Biomedical Engineering

SEC. 012 CRN 46086 Johnson

Grading Restriction: P/NP only.
Repeatability: May be repeated.
Credit Level Restriction: Graduate credit only.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.

SEC.                 002      CRN     46165                           (Video Recorded)

TEXT:  Advanced Linear Algebra for Engineers with MATLAB; Sohail A. Dianat and Eli S. Saber; CRC Press; Latest Edition; ISBN 978-1-4200-9523-4
TIME:  Tuesday & Thursday                8:45 – 10:00                     E-111                          
PROF: Monty Smith

Fundamental concepts of linear algebra to problems in engineering systems: steady state and dynamic systems. Geometric and physical interpretations of relevant concepts: least square problems, LU, QR, and SVD decompositions of system matrix, eigenvalue problems, and similarity transformations in solving difference and differential equations; numerical stability aspects of various algorithms; application of linear algebra concepts in control and optimization studies; introduction to linear programming. Computer projects.

Methods of linear algebra with application to engineering problems.  Systems of linear equations: matrix-vector notation, solutions to linear equations, matrix determinants, matrix inversion, Cramer’s rule, LU matrix decomposition.  Vector spaces: spanning sets, vector norms, orthogonality, QR matrix decomposition, linear transformations.  Eigenvalues and eigenvectors: characteristic polynomials, modal matrices, singular value decomposition.  The Cayley-Hamilton theorem: matrix polynomials, functions of matrices, solutions to systems of differential and difference equations.  Optimization: least-squares and weighted least-squares methods

Cross-listed: (Same as Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering 529; Civil Engineering 529, Electrical and Computer Engineering 529; Environmental Engineering 529; Industrial Engineering 529; Materials Science and Engineering 529; Mechanical Engineering 529; Nuclear Engineering 529).

Comment(s): Graduate standing or consent of instructor required.

SEC.                 001      CRN     54755

TEXT:  Luminescent Materials; Blasse, G., Grabmaier, B.C.; Springer; ISBN 978-3-642-79017-1
TIME:  Monday, Wednesday & Friday  1:15 – 2:05       Live Zoom Link
PROF: Jacqueline Johnson

Luminescent materials are crucial for diagnostic imaging. Scintillators and storage phosphors are used in x-ray imaging, computed tomography, single photon emission computed tomography, and positron emission tomography. Luminescent nanoparticles can be used for in-vivo diagnostics such as visualization of tumor margins. The first part of the course will focus on basic mechanisms of luminescence such as radiation absorption and emission, energy level diagrams, and selection rules. The second part will focus on the properties and applications of luminescent materials such as thermoluminescence, afterglow, upconversion, x-ray phosphor and scintillator materials, integrating and counting techniques as well as the above-mentioned imaging modalities.
Recommended Background: Physics 411 or some basic quantum mechanics.

SEC.                001      CRN 54102      (Same as AE 579 001 CRN 54100, ME 579 001 CRN 54104)

TEXT:  Liu, C., Foundations of MEMS, 2nd Edition, Pearson Education: New Jersey, 2010, ISBN 10: 0132497360, ISBN 13: 9780132497367.

Reference:
Marc J. Madou, Fundamentals of Microfabrication and Nanotechnology; 3rd Edition, CRC Press, 2011; ISBN 9780849331800. G. Kovacs, Micromachined Transducer Sourcebook, McGraw-Hill, 1998.
Sami Franssila; Introduction to Microfabrication, Wiley, 2010; ISBN 978-0-470-74983-8.

TIME:  Monday & Wednesday     2:45 – 4:00           Online
PROF:  Feng-Yuan Zhang

Scaling law, lithography, wet etching, dry etching, physical vapor deposition, chemical vapor deposition, electrochemical deposition, electrostatic/piezoelectric/thermal/tactile sensing and actuation.
Cross-listed: (Same as: Mechanical Engineering 579 and Biomedical Engineering 579.)
(DE) Prerequisite(s): Undergrad level Engineering Mechanics, Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer.

SEC.                 002      CRN     45811  

TEXT:  None
TIME:  Will be announced through email
PROF: Jacqueline Johnson

All phases of biomedical engineering, reports on current research at UTK and UTSI.
Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 20 hours.
Credit Level Restriction: Graduate credit only.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.

SEC.       001    CRN    42524 (Same as AE 599 006 CRN 47884, ME 599 010 CRN 47126)

TEXT:    Multiple Sources Used, No Formal Book Requirement
TIME:    Tuesday & Thursday        8:45 – 10:00               Online
PROF:    Mark Gragston

This course provides an introduction and review of analytical mathematical concepts relevant for advanced studies in engineering and science for modeling and problem solving. Topics covered include ordinary differential equations, perturbation techniques, partial differential equations, complex variable calculus, Fourier analysis, and probability/statistics. The intent is to prepare students for advanced study in topics like heat transfer, dynamical systems, viscous/inviscid fluid flow, turbulence, and more. **Note that this course has departmental approval to count as a graduate math credit for MABE departmental degree programs.

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 12 hours.

SEC.                 011      CRN     45812               Johnson

Grading Restriction: P/NP only.
Repeatability: May be repeated.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.

SEC.                 002      CRN     48141

TEXT:  TBD
TIME:  TBD
PROF: Jeffrey Reinbolt

Intensive, individualized experience in reviewing literature, evaluating experimental or theoretical methods, planning a research project, and presenting research project plans orally and in writing.
Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: Maximum 6 hours. May be repeated once.

Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate. PhD students only.
Registration Permission: Consent of instructor.

Mechanical Engineering

SEC.                

021      CRN     43136               Abedi
022      CRN     43137               Acharya
023      CRN     43138               Gragston
024      CRN     43139               Kreth
025      CRN     43140               Moeller
035      CRN     45254               Palies
036      CRN     45255               Schmisseur
037      CRN     48105               Zhang
038      CRN     50348               Zhao

Grading Restriction: P/NP only.
Repeatability: May be repeated.
Credit Level Restriction: Graduate credit only.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.

SEC. 002 CRN 45256 Moeller

Required for the student not otherwise registered during any semester when student uses university facilities and/or faculty time before degree is completed.

Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: May be repeated.
Credit Restriction: May not be used toward degree requirements.
Credit Level Restriction: Graduate credit only.
Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – graduate.

SEC.                001      CRN    44869              

TEXT:  TBD
TIME:  Monday & Wednesday  3:05 – 4:20        E-110
PROF:  Shin

Physical and mathematical formulations for Fourier heat conduction problems for lumped systems, transient and steady-state distributed systems.  Solutions by separation of variables, generalized integral transforms (Fourier and Laplace) for finite and infinite domains, Green’s function method, and perturbation methods for nonlinear systems.

Recommended Background: Undergraduate heat transfer course.

SEC.                 001      CRN     49275               (Same as AE 517 001 CRN 49296)

TEXT:  All required course materials with be provided.  Recommended references:

Zienkiewicz, Olek C., and Robert L. Taylor. The finite element method for solid and structural mechanics. Elsevier, 2005
K. J. Bathe; Finite Element Procedures. Cambridge, MA: Klaus-Jurgen Bathe, 2007, ISBN: 9780979004902, T. J. R. Hughes; The Finite Element Method: Linear Static and Dynamic Finite Element Analysis, Dover Publications, 2000. ISBN: 978-0486411811

TIME:  Tuesday & Thursday     10:20 – 11:40       E-110
PROF: Reza Abedi

Modern computational theory applied to conservation principles across the engineering sciences. Weak forms, extremization, boundary conditions, discrete implementation via finite element, finite difference, finite volume methods. Asymptotic error estimates, accuracy, convergence, stability. Linear problem applications in 1, 2 and 3 dimensions, extensions to non-linearity, non-smooth data, unsteady, spectral analysis techniques, coupled equation systems. Computer projects in heat transfer, structural mechanics, mechanical vibrations, fluid mechanics, heat/mass transport.

Cross-listed: (Same as Aerospace Engineering 517.)
Comment(s): Bachelor’s degree in engineering or natural science required.
Registration Permission: Consent of instructor.

SEC.       002         CRN       45423    
TEXT:     Fundamental of Engineering Thermodynamics; M.J. Moran and H.N. Shapiro; Wiley; 9th Edition (available in E-book/print/wileyplus, can be either purchased or rented)
TIME:    Tuesday & Thursday   10:30 – 11:45   Online
PROF:    Peng Zhao

Macroscopic thermodynamics, including First and Second Law analyses, availability, phase and chemical equilibrium criteria, combustion, gas mixtures, and property relations, determination of thermodynamic properties from molecular structure, spectroscopic data, kinetic theory, statistical mechanics, quantum physics, Schroedinger equation.

Recommended Background: Undergraduate thermodynamics

SEC.                001      CRN    47902  

TEXT:  T. L. Anderson, Fracture Mechanics: Fundamentals and Applications, 3rd Edition, CRC Press, USA, 2004 (main textbook).
TIME:  Tuesday & Thursday        1:30 – 2:45                  E-110
PROF:  Reza Abedi

Mechanisms of fracture and crack growth; stress analysis; crack tip plastic zone; energy principles in fracture mechanics; fatigue-crack initiation and propagation; fracture mechanic design and fatigue life prediction. Analytical, numerical, and experimental methods for determination of stress intensity factors. Current topics in fracture mechanics.

Registration Permission: Consent of instructor.

SEC.                001      CRN    49254

TEXT:  An Introduction to Combustion: Concepts and Applications; 3rd Edition; Stephen Turns; ISBN-13: 978-0073380193; ISBN-10: 0073380199  
Available from Amazon.com: https://www.amazon.com/Introduction-Combustion-Concepts- Applications/dp/0073380199/ref=mt_hardcover?_encoding=UTF8&me

TIME:  Tuesday & Friday           1:30 – 2:45              E-113
PROF:  Trevor Moeller

Fundamentals: thermochemistry, chemical kinetics and conservation equations; phenomenological approach to laminar flames; diffusion and premixed flame theory; single droplet combustion; deflagration and detonation theory; stabilization of combustion waves in laminar streams; flammability limits of premixed laminar flames; introduction to turbulent flames.

(DE) Prerequisite(s): 522 and 541 or consent of instructor.

SEC.                 002      CRN     46169                                       (Video Recorded)

TEXT:  Advanced Linear Algebra for Engineers with MATLAB; Sohail A. Dianat and Eli S. Saber; CRC Press; Latest Edition; ISBN 978-1-4200-9523-4
TIME:  Tuesday & Thursday    8:45 – 10:00           E-111   
PROF: Monty Smith

Fundamental concepts of linear algebra to problems in engineering systems: steady state and dynamic systems. Geometric and physical interpretations of relevant concepts: least square problems, LU, QR, and SVD decompositions of system matrix, eigenvalue problems, and similarity transformations in solving difference and differential equations; numerical stability aspects of various algorithms; application of linear algebra concepts in control and optimization studies; introduction to linear programming. Computer projects.

Methods of linear algebra with application to engineering problems.  Systems of linear equations: matrix-vector notation, solutions to linear equations, matrix determinants, matrix inversion, Cramer’s rule, LU matrix decomposition.  Vector spaces: spanning sets, vector norms, orthogonality, QR matrix decomposition, linear transformations.  Eigenvalues and eigenvectors: characteristic polynomials, modal matrices, singular value decomposition.  The Cayley-Hamilton theorem: matrix polynomials, functions of matrices, solutions to systems of differential and difference equations.  Optimization: least-squares and weighted least-squares methods

Cross-listed: (Same as Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering 529; Biomedical Engineering 529; Civil Engineering 529, Electrical and Computer Engineering 529; Environmental Engineering 529; Industrial Engineering 529; Materials Science and Engineering 529; Nuclear Engineering 529).
Comment(s): Graduate standing or consent of instructor required.

SEC.       003    CRN 45450

TEXT:    TBD
TIME:     Monday & Wednesday   1:30 – 2:45    Zoom
PROF:    Devina Sanjaya

Derivation of equations governing flow of inviscid and viscous fluids (conservation of mass, Newton’s second law, conservation of energy). Equations of state and constitutive relations. Euler and Navier-Stokes forms and nondimensionalization. Exact solutions and introduction to potential and boundary-layer flows.

Cross-listed: (Same as Aerospace Engineering 541.)

Recommended Background: A fluid mechanics course.

SEC.                001      CRN 54104      (Same as AE 579 001 CRN 54100, BME 579 001 CRN 54102)

TEXT:  Liu, C., Foundations of MEMS, 2nd Edition, Pearson Education: New Jersey, 2010, ISBN 10: 0132497360, ISBN 13: 9780132497367.

Reference:

Marc J. Madou, Fundamentals of Microfabrication and Nanotechnology; 3rd Edition, CRC Press, 2011; ISBN 9780849331800.
G. Kovacs, Micromachined Transducer Sourcebook, McGraw-Hill, 1998.
Sami Franssila; Introduction to Microfabrication, Wiley, 2010; ISBN 978-0-470-74983-8.

TIME:  Monday & Wednesday      2:45 – 4:00             Online
PROF:  Feng-Yuan Zhang

Scaling law, lithography, wet etching, dry etching, physical vapor deposition, chemical vapor deposition, electrochemical deposition, electrostatic/piezoelectric/thermal/tactile sensing and actuation.
Cross-listed: (Same as: Mechanical Engineering 579 and Biomedical Engineering 579.)
(DE) Prerequisite(s): Undergrad level Engineering Mechanics, Fluid Mechanics, Heat Transfer.

SEC.                001      CRN    44877

TEXT:  Elements of Propulsion – Gas Turbines and Rockets; Mattingly and Boyer; AIAA Education Series; Second Edition, 2016; ISBN 978-1-62410-371-1
TIME:  Monday & Wednesday      10:20 – 11:40                 E-111
PROF:  Milt Davis

Ideal cycle analysis of turbine engines, real cycle analysis, component performance analysis, component design and systems integration (inlets, nozzles, combustors, compressors, turbines), flowthrough theory, turbine engine component matching, transient operation, surge and rotating stall, engine control systems, structural considerations.
Comment(s): First-year graduate standing required.
Registration Permission: Consent of instructor.

SEC.                 001      CRN     43153               Abedi
002      CRN     43154               Acharya
003      CRN     44883               Gragston
004      CRN     45257               Kreth
005      CRN     45258               Moeller
006      CRN     45259               Palies
007      CRN     45260               Schmisseur
008      CRN     45261               Zhang
009      CRN     45262               Zhao

Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 6 hours.
Comment(s): Enrollment limited to students in problems option.
Registration Permission: Consent of advisor.

SEC.                001      CRN    43155

TEXT:  None
TIME:  Will be announced through email
PROF:  Trevor Moeller

All phases of mechanical engineering, reports on current research at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, and the University of Tennessee Space Institute.
Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 20 hours

SEC.                003      CRN    47102               (Same as AE 599 001 CRN 42481)

TEXT:  Fundamentals of Gas Dynamics; Robert Zucker; John Wiley and Sons, Inc.; Second Edition; ISBN 0-471-05967-6
TIME:  Monday & Wednesday       1:30 – 2:45       E-111
PROF:  Milt Davis

Fundamentals of gas dynamics including varying area flow, flow through nozzles, standing normal shocks, Oblique shocks, flow with friction, flow with heat addition and an introduction to propulsion

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 6 hours.
Registration Permission: Consent of instructor.

SEC.       010    CRN    47126 (Same as BME 599 001 CRN 42524, AE 599 006 CRN 47884)

TEXT:    Multiple Sources Used, No Formal Book Requirement
TIME:    Tuesday & Thursday           8:45 – 10:00             Online
PROF:    Mark Gragston

This course provides an introduction and review of analytical mathematical concepts relevant for advanced studies in engineering and science for modeling and problem solving. Topics covered include ordinary differential equations, perturbation techniques, partial differential equations, complex variable calculus, Fourier analysis, and probability/statistics. The intent is to prepare students for advanced study in topics like heat transfer, dynamical systems, viscous/inviscid fluid flow, turbulence, and more. **Note that this course has departmental approval to count as a graduate math credit for MABE departmental degree programs.

Repeatability: May be repeated. Maximum 6 hours.

Registration Permission: Consent of instructor.

SEC.                

015      CRN     43174               Abedi
016      CRN     43175               Acharya
018      CRN     43177               Gragston
019      CRN     43178               Kreth
026      CRN     43185               Moeller
027      CRN     43186               Palies
028      CRN     43187               Schmisseur
029      CRN     46784               Zhang
030      CRN     46785               Zhao

Grading Restriction:P/NP only.
Repeatability:May be repeated.

SEC.                002      CRN    48588

TEXT:  TBD
TIME:  TBD
PROF:  Jeffrey Reinbolt

Methods of planning and conducting original research and proposal writing.
Grading Restriction: Satisfactory/No Credit grading only.
Repeatability: Maximum 6 hours. May be repeated once.

Registration Restriction(s): Minimum student level – doctoral student.
Registration Permission: Departmental approval.