Environmental Engineering (2780) EXCLUSIVE
"Air pollution harms our environment and young people, and these burdens disproportionately impact environmental justice communities," said Kathryn Wright, the Barr Foundation's Senior Program Officer for Clean Energy. "Meaningful action on climate change requires us to swiftly address air pollution from transportation and our energy system and its many harmful effects."
Environmental Engineering (2780)
The BCDHS is under contract with the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection (NJDEP) to provide environmental services and carry out enforcement when necessary. Other areas in which the BCDHS is active include:
Our streambank stabilization services include stream modeling and analysis, geomorphology evaluation, vegetation evaluations and engineering design analysis of potential stabilization measures. We have capabilities with traditional methods, geotechnical methods and biotechnical bank stabilization methods. Our team can incorporate remedial designs into streambank bank stabilization projects and integrate remedial technologies into the overall engineered streambank stabilization solution.
To support major capital engineering, construction and maintenance initiatives, our capabilities include 3-D facility scanning services that detail existing conditions and construction documentation. The high-resolution data allows for detailed analysis of existing conditions or issues that can feed into the remedy evaluation and design process.
We regularly provide broad environmental engineering services to the industrial, power, water, transportation, federal, state and local government, oil and gas, institutional, and commercial markets. Meeting the regulatory challenges of your project is an essential part of what we do, focusing on the details, addressing permitting and compliance at the local, state and federal levels.
Zhihao Chen is an Instructor teaching chemistry and controlled environment agriculture in Sciences and Mathematics program within College of Integrative Sciences and Arts (CISA) at Arizona State University Polytechnic campus. Zhihao Chen joined CISA in Spring 2019 as a Faculty Associate. During his employment with CISA, Zhihao has taught and developed several courses covering General Chemistry, Organic Chemistry, Vertical Farming, and Hydroponic Food Production. Zhihao is also one of the founding members of the new Indoor Farming Certificate Program offered by CISA Sustainable Horticulture Program. Besides being a faculty member at CISA, Zhihao is also one of the owners of Homer Farms Inc., a cleantech startup establishing a circular economy in food waste and food production. Zhihao has great interest and expertise in developing and applying technologies that efficiently transfer water/energy/nutrients from organic waste to fresh produce via anaerobic digestion and vertical farming. Before Zhihao started Homer Farms Inc., he worked as a consultant and engineer in various environmental-related fields. Zhihao earned his M.S. and B.S. in Environment and Resource Management at Arizona State University.
ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING SCIENCEProgram Office: 2525 Pottsdammer St., Suite A129; 410-6140A minor in environmental engineering science requires a minimum of 12 hours of coursework, including EES 3040 and ENV 4001. The student must complete 6 additional hours in courses with prefixes EES or ENV at the 3000 level or above, with no more than one (1) of the following courses counting toward the minor: ENV4341 or ENV 4611. Students must consult with the department and obtain written approval before taking courses toward the minor. Students must also satisfy stated prerequisites before enrolling in each course accepted for minor credit. If an environmental engineering science minor is combined with a civil engineering major, EES 3040 and one other course, up to 6 hours total, may count toward the major and the minor.
GEOGRAPHYProgram Office: 323 Bellamy, 644-1706The Geography minor consists of 15 semester hours of course work in the department, including: GEA 1000 World Geography; GEO 1400 Human Geography; GEO2200c Physical Geography or GEO1330 Environmental Science; GIS3015 Map Analysis or GEO4162c Spatial Data Analysis; and one additional GEO/GEA/GIS course at the 3000 or 4000 level. All courses must be completed with a grade of C- or better. A total of 6 hours may overlap between the environmental studies major and the geography minor.
Study abroad programs provide the opportunity to deepen a liberal arts education and to expand skills related to a major, emphasis, or area of interest. Programs may organize coursework around a specific major such as chemistry, biology, or business, or around a common theme such as gender development, the complexities of globalization, and development or environmental issues. Instruction relating to the host country is generally included upon arrival.
The aerospace engineering program is offered in the department of mechanical and aerospace engineering. In aerospace engineering, you will apply the laws of physics and mathematics to problems of aircraft flight and space vehicles in planetary atmospheres and adjoining regions of space. Maybe you will design space shuttles, rockets, or missiles. Possibly you might design military, transport, and general aviation aircraft, a V/TOL (vertical/ take-off and landing) aircraft, or a UAV (unmanned aerial vehicle). You could design a spacecraft to travel to Mars or to a more distant planet.
Your professional training in aerospace engineering will be directed generally toward the analysis and design of aerospace vehicles, including aircraft, missiles, and spacecraft with special emphasis on the fundamental treatment of aerospace science.
Your studies at Missouri S&T will include both basic science and engineering science, mathematics, and liberal arts courses as well as advanced aerospace engineering courses. Within aerospace engineering, you can choose nine hours of technical electives in a special interest area such as aerodynamics, structures, composites, flight dynamics, controls, propulsion, and aeroelasticity.
Classes and laboratories are held in Toomey Hall. Laboratory facilities include a Mach 1.5 to 4 supersonic blow down wind tunnel with a five-inch diameter jet with instrumentation for Schlieren photography, pressure, temperature, and turbulence measurements. A large subsonic wind tunnel, capable of speeds up to 300 miles per hour, has a test section 48 inches wide, 32 inches high, and 11 feet long. Other facilities include a flight simulation laboratory, space systems engineering laboratory, aerospace structural test equipment, propulsion component analysis systems, and shock tubes.
We will provide a rigorous, productive, and relevant academic learning environment for students, faculty, and staff in the mechanical and aerospace engineering department by continually focusing on our core missions of teaching, research, and service.
We will ensure that graduating students are well-educated and sufficiently prepared in the fundamentals of mechanical and aerospace engineering practice and science, such that they have the ability to solve open-ended problems in these disciplines and the capabilities required in order to become competent, productive, and well-rounded professionals.
We will emphasize scholarship, graduate education, and the development of new knowledge and skills in the traditional areas associated with mechanical and aerospace engineering. Additionally, we will develop cross-cutting multi-disciplinary efforts such that we are widely recognized by local, national, and international research and business communities as respected leaders in research, innovation, and discovery.
The overall educational objective of the aerospace engineering program is to prepare graduates for careers in the aerospace engineering profession and related disciplines, and/or receive an advanced graduate degree within three to five years from their graduation. Specifically, the expected professional accomplishments of the program graduates within five years from their graduation are that:
The aerospace engineering program at Missouri S&T is characterized by its focus on the scientific basics of engineering and its innovative application. Indeed, the underlying theme of this educational program is the application of the scientific basics to engineering practice through attention to problems and needs of the public. The necessary interrelations among the various topics, the engineering disciplines, and the other professions as they naturally come together in the solution of real world problems are emphasized as research, analysis, synthesis, and design are presented and discussed through classroom and laboratory instruction.
Students must comply with the requirements specified in the current online catalog published by the registrar. For the bachelor of science degree in aerospace engineering a minimum of 128 credit hours is required. These requirements are in addition to credit received for algebra, trigonometry, and basic ROTC courses. An average of at least two grade points per credit hour must be attained. At least two grade points per credit hour must also be attained in all courses taken in aerospace engineering. Each student's program of study must contain a minimum of 24 credit hours of course work in general education and must be chosen to satisfy the following requirements:
A student who receives a bachelor of science degree in an accredited engineering program from Missouri S&T may receive a minor in aerospace engineering by completing the 15 hours of courses listed below. Students must satisfy the prerequisite requirements for each course. The department granting the bachelor of science degree shall determine whether or not courses taken for the minor may also be used to fulfill the requirements of the B.S. degree.
Description of trip: Explore contemporary built environment issues of design, construction, and sustainability as they create international design projects for both Dayton, Ohio and Næstved, Denmark. Teams will communicate via the web using virtual reality design tools, as well as videoconferencing. The final design presentations will be made during a two-week visit to Denmark, during which students will explore various Danish building sites and cultural institutions. The course fulfills architectural technology, construction management technology, and civil engineering technology requirements/electives. 041b061a72