Jul 06, 2020  
Rensselaer Catalog 2009-2010 
    
Rensselaer Catalog 2009-2010 [Archived Catalog]

Courses


 
  
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    STSS 4330 - 21st Century Risks—Robotics, Nanotechnology, Cloning, and Other Technologies


    This course covers two main types of technological risk: (1) innovating in ways that endanger health, quality of life, environment, or other goals; and (2) failing to pursue innovations that people need. Some understanding of the technical details is a prerequisite for making sense of emerging technologies, but the course focuses more on media, public opinion, political decision making, technologists’ incentives, and other social issues. This is a communication-intensive course.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: STSH/STSS 1110 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Spring term alternate years.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    PHYS 1010 - A Passion for Physics


    A weekly one-hour seminar by physics department faculty members, in which they describe their scientific and research interests, at a level suitable for first-year college students. This course is graded satisfactory/unsatisfactory.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 1

  
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    PSYC 4720 - Abnormal Psychology


    The definition, history, major schools of thought, and models of the normal and abnormal personality are presented. Disorders are examined within the framework of D.S.M. and competing schools of thought. The description, etiology, treatment, including pharmacologic, and prevention of each of the disorders are considered. Illustrative cases are presented. Students write a paper on a topic, approved by the instructor, that focuses upon the impact of public policies on psychopathology.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: PSYC 1200.

    When Offered: Offered annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    MATH 4010 - Abstract Algebra


    Groups, rings, polynomial rings, fields, integral domains, with emphasis on group theory; homomorphisms and isomorphisms; normal subgroups, cosets, ideals, modules; quotient groups and quotient rings; other topics chosen from number theory, polynomials and Galois Theory.  

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MATH 4090 or graduate standing or permission of the instructor. MATH 4100 is desirable but not required.

    When Offered: Spring term annually .



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    MGMT 7740 - Accounting for Reporting and Control


    This course introduces theories and practices of financial as well as managerial accounting. The financial accounting sessions provide an overview of external financial statements. The managerial accounting sessions focus on how accounting information is used in the internal managerial decision making process within a firm as well as cover cost accounting, budgeting, and performance evaluation tools.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MGMT 4220 - Accounting Information Systems


    This course provides the background for understanding how the accounting system works and also how the accounting system fits into the overall information system of the firm.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MGMT 2300.

    When Offered: Offered on availability of instructor.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    MANE 4830 - Acoustics Engineering


    Solutions of acoustic wave and diffusion equations; stationary and moving monopole, dipole, quadrapole sources; geometrical acoustics; acoustical impedance, energy density, source strength, intensity flux; near and far field approximations; stationary and moving boundary interaction (viscous, dilational boundary layers, streaming, scattering). Applications include propeller, turbulent noise; total- and semi-anechoic chambers; loudspeakers; microphones, straight, tapered fluidic transmission lines; water hammer; musical instruments; room acoustics; sound absorbing, transmitting, and reflecting solid, liquid, gaseous media property determination.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: ENGR 2090 and MATH 2400.

    When Offered: Spring term alternate years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MGMT 7210 - Acquisition and Venture Analysis


    Recent years have seen an accelerated commitment to growth and asset reallocation through acquisitions and corporate restructurings. Indeed the accounting profession is taking a fresh look at how these deals are accounted for in the firms’ financial statements. The rate of deals is exponential and covers the full spectrum from established industries to high technology, computer, biotechnology, and Internet firms. Topics covered in this course are reasons for acquisitions, valuing, and structuring a transaction. Determining the currency to be used, achieving strategic and organizational alignment, takeover defenses, and post-deal integration. Students study a recent transaction of their own choosing and prepare an oral and written report focusing on those aspects that made the deal successful.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MGMT 6020 or permission of instructor.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ARTS 2600 - Acting I


    This course introduces students to the principles of acting. Students participate in theatre games and improvisations; explore the stage environment; study dramatic conflict and transformation into different characters; and learn stage terminology and blocking. The emphasis is on individual and group projects that develop students’ creativity and imagination. The culmination of the course is the presentation of monologues and scenes from international plays.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    BMED 6480 - Adaptive Systems


    This course contains the fundamental theory required to design adaptive systems. Topics include parameter identification, ARMA modeling, model reference systems, model algorithmic control, self-tuning systems, and adaptive filtering. Applications to physical and physiological systems are introduced. ().

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECSE 6400 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term odd-numbered years.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed as ECSE 6480.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECSE 6480 - Adaptive Systems


    This course contains the fundamental theory required to design adaptive systems. Topics include parameter identification, ARMA modeling, model reference systems, model algorithmic control, self-tuning systems, and adaptive filtering. Applications to physical and physiological systems are introduced.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECSE 6400 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term odd-numbered years.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed as BMED 6480. Students cannot receive credit for both this course and BMED 6480.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECSE 6800 - Advanced 3-D Computer Graphics and Visualization


    This course will cover 3-D graphical application programmer interfaces (APIs) and advanced rendering techniques, visulation pipelines, creating simulations, and visualization packages. Also covered will be algorithms for extracting visual information from data sets, such as determining iso-surfaces, contours, and cut planes. A programming emphasis will be on object-oriented design and systems. Term project required.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: ECSE 4750, CSCI 2300 or equivalent, some familiarity with Java/C++.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CHEM 6520 - Advanced Analytical Chemistry


    A course in the principles of analytical chemistry emphasizing the role of equilibrium chemistry in chemical analysis and the statistical design of experiments. Topics covered include equilibrium chemistry, electrochemistry, chromatographic separations, thermal methods and chemometrics/experimental design.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ARCH 1210 - Advanced Architecture Career Discovery Program


    Similar structure as the Beginners program.  The Advanced program will continue to cultivate design foundations explored in the Beginners course.  Dates: TBA. 9:00 - 4:00 pm.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ARCH-1200.

    When Offered: Summer term annually.



  
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    COGS 6570 - Advanced Behavioral Statistics


    An accelerated course covering important behavioral statistical concepts including probability, sampling distributions, hypothesis resting, ANOVA, and multiple regression. Course requires usage of statistical software package and is taught using the general linear model framework.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: graduate status and one course in undergraduate statistics.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    CHME 6450 - Advanced Biochemical Engineering


    Selected topics beyond the scope of CHME-6430. Particular emphasis on the current literature and the applications of computers and graphics. Extensive coverage is given to purification and separation technology, kinetic analysis, design of bioreactors, exploitation of genetic engineering, and bioprocess development. An individual project is required.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CHME 6430 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Summer term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MATH 4600 - Advanced Calculus


    Topics include differentials and derivatives of functions of several variables, Jacobians, Lagrange multipliers, line, surface and volume integrals, independence of path, curvilinear coordinates, vector calculus, calculus of variations, theorems of Green, Gauss, and Stokes.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MATH 2010.

    When Offered: Fall and spring terms annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    BIOL 4260 - Advanced Cell Biology


    Biochemical and morphological evidence underlying current models of cell structure and function. Topics covered include roles of membranes in cell compartmentation, organelle structure and biogenesis, vesicle transport, secretion, cytoskeleton, motility, signaling, mitosis, and cell cycle regulation. Distinctive characteristics of differentiated mammalian cells are examined. The format includes faculty lectures, computer-based tutorials, and student presentations.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: BIOL 4760 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    BIOL 6260 - Advanced Cell Biology


    Biochemical and morphological evidence underlying current models of cell structure and function. Topics include: membrane structure/function, subcellular compartmentalization, sorting and transport, cytoskelaton, motility, signaling, mitosis and cell cycle, and the cellular basis of disease. The format includes faculty lectures, current scientific literature discussion, and student presentations. Course meets with BIOL 4260. Students enrolled in BIOL 6260 willl have additional paper assignments and in-class presentations.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: BIOL 4760 (or equivalent) or permission from instructor.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    CHME 6640 - Advanced Chemical Reactor Design


    Analysis of ideal and nonideal chemical reactor operation with simple and multiple homogeneous, heterogeneous, and catalytic reactions. Interplay of chemical and mass, energy and momentum transport processes in model reactors and catalytic particles. Topics include transient and steady-state operation, residence time distribution, multiplicity, stability, selectivity control, and catalyst deactivation.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CHME 4500 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CSCI 4530 - Advanced Computer Graphics


    In this course we will survey classic papers and current research in computer graphics. Topics include: advanced ray tracing, global illumination, photon mapping, subsurface scattering, mesh generation and simplification, subdivision surfaces, volumetric modeling, procedural modeling and texturing, weathering, physical simulation, appearance models. Course activities include programming assignments, oral presentations and a term project. 

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CSCI 2300; previous coursework or experience in computer graphics such as ECSE 4750 or computational geometry is recommended.

     

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed with CSCI 6530.

    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    CSCI 6530 - Advanced Computer Graphics


    In this course, there will be a survey of classic papers and current research in computer graphics. Topics include: advanced ray tracing, global illumination, photon mapping, subsurface scattering, mesh generation and simplification, subdivision surfaces, volumetric modeling, procedural modeling and texturing, weathering, physical simulation, appearance models.  Course activities include programming assignments, oral presentations and a term project.   

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: CSCI 2300; previous coursework or experience in computer graphics such as ECSE 4750 or computational geometry is recommended.

    When Offered: Spring semester.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed with CSCI 4530.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECSE 4780 - Advanced Computer Hardware Design


    A capstone design course.† Design methodologies include register transfer modules and firmware microprogrammed design. “Bit-slice” philosophy of design. LSI microprocessors as design elements in larger digital systems such as high-speed channels and special purpose computers. Detailed discussion of the structure of several computers at the chip and board level. Specification of custom IC digital systems. FPGA based design implementation using VHDL. Students cannot receive credit for both this course and ECSE 6700.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: ECSE 4770. Corequisites: ECSE 2660, ENGR 4010 and senior standing.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    CIVL 6310 - Advanced Concrete Structures


    Advanced analysis and design of reinforced concrete structures. Design of deep beams, slender columns, two-way floor systems. Deflection computations. Design for torsion. Prestressed concrete fundamentals.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CIVL 4080 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    STSS 6360 - Advanced Contemporary Political Thought


    Conducted in conjunction with STSS 4360, with additional graduate-level readings. Graduate students must write a research paper along with all other requirements for the course.

    When Offered: Offered on the availability of instructor.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MGMT 4340 - Advanced Corporate Finance


    Advanced topics in financial theory and corporate policy as they are applied to the modern corporation. Emphasis in blending theory with application. Case studies are used to illustrate relevance of theoretical concepts. Topics include corporate financial decision making under uncertainty, financial forecasting, application of option pricing principles to capital budgeting decision making, mergers and acquisitions, leveraged buyouts and takeovers, leasing, financial engineering.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: MGMT 2320 and MGMT 4320 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Fall and spring terms annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    MGMT 6380 - Advanced Corporate Finance


    The overall objective of this course is to study advanced corporate finance issues and test empirically the stock market reaction to financing decisions and the issuance of securities. Corporate finance topics include shareholder value and economic value added concepts, as well as corporate governance issues. Financing decisions include venture capital and initial public offerings, seasoned equity offerings, stock splits, corporate bonds and bank loans, stock listings on foreign exchanges. Other topics are mergers and acquisitions, pension fund management, financial analysis and planning. Real stock prices and case studies are used to apply the theoretical concepts.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: MGMT 6020 and MGMT 6030.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6210 - Advanced Cost-Benefit Analysis


    The techniques necessary to appraise the economic desirability and private-sector impact of various public projects and policies are studied. Concepts such as discounting, capital rationing, project selection, shadow pricing, risk assessment, unpriced goods, and economic surplus are developed. Among the topics from which illustrative case studies are drawn are urban and transport planning, energy, water resources, government regulation, and the environment. Suitable for graduate students in professional programs.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECON 6490 or ECON 2010.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CSCI 6460 - Advanced Database Management Topics


    This course is a continuation of CSCI-4380 and presents a more theoretical approach to logical and physical database design. It covers such topics as algorithms for logical database design, primary and secondary indexing techniques, query processing and query optimization, and database security. Problems of interfacing a database system with an operating system and some of the issues in implementing distributed database systems are also discussed. Much of the material comes from recent research papers. A term paper may be required.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CSCI 4380.

    When Offered: Offered on availability of instructor.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MANE 6160 - Advanced Design with Composites


    Advanced topics in structural design with continuous-fiber advanced composites. Development of plate equations including interlaminar stresses. Introduction to and use of constrained numerical optimization program. Statistical effects on failure. Saint Venant’s principle for anisotropic materials. Failure criteria, including stress concentration effects. Plate and shell buckling. A detailed student design project is assigned.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MANE 4130 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Spring term annually .



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECSE 6210 - Advanced Device Concepts


    An introduction to emerging electronic and optoelectronics technology. Topics cover cutting edge technologies and novel device concepts, such as quantum devices, silicon-on-insulators (SOI), compound semiconductor devices and technologies, thin film transistors (TFTs), wide band gap semiconductor devices and technologies, Si-Ge devices, solar cells, photodetectors, semiconductor lasers, opto-electronic ICs, optical interconnects and display technologies.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECSE 2210 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ARTS 4020 - Advanced Digital 3-D Projects


    This studio/seminar consists of longer projects with attention to concept, process, and finish. The student will either work individually or as a member on a team and be expected to have a vision or concept they are driven to create. Some possible topics covered may include virtual environments, advanced shader networks, MEL, compositing, non photorealistic rendering, 3-D graphics programming, game engines, or motion capture.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: ARTS 4070 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    ARTS 4200 - Advanced Drawing


    Advanced Drawing is designed to help students who have mastered basic drawing skills to enhance those skills and utilize them to explore visual ideas. Emphasis is placed on individual development of skills and subject matter to help students express themselves visually. Examples and studies are used from master drawings of the past to learn about the history of art and to stimulate ideas for the students’ own work.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ARTS 1200 or permission of instructor.

    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    ECON 6250 - Advanced Ecological Economics


    This interdisciplinary course explores linkages between economic, social, technological, ecological, and physical systems. Rooted in economic analysis, the course takes a fresh look at relevant economic theory and application and draws on contemporary ideas and research in economics and other fields.  It adopts a systems perspective for analyzing local and global challenges and approaches to addressing them.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECON 6230 or ECON 6240.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed with ECON 4250. Students cannot obtain credit for both courses.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6570 - Advanced Econometrics


    Application of statistical and mathematical techniques to analyze economic data. The formulation and interpretation of mathematical models that involve quantifiable economic relationships. The role of probability theory and statistical inference in the solution of model systems. Small-sample and asymptotic OLS regression, instrumental variables and GMM, multi-equation systems, panel data analysis, and maximum likelihood estimation including for binary, censored, and truncated dependent variables. Some mathematical facility is assumed.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECSE 6050 - Advanced Electronic Circuits


    Design and analysis of wideband amplifiers, differential amplifiers, and operational amplifiers; the characteristics of op-amps and their use as linear and nonlinear elements, including compensation techniques; regulated power supplies.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECSE 2050.

    When Offered: Fall term alternate years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MTLE 6120 - Advanced Electronic Properties of Materials


    Review of essential quantum mechanics, including exact models and approximate methods. Application to behavior of electrons in solids. Electronic energy bands in metals, semiconductors, and insulators.  Charge carrier statistics and transport. Maxwell’s equations. Dielectric, optical, and magnetic properties. Applications to semiconductor, optoelectronic, and magnetic devices.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MANE 5000 - Advanced Engineering Mathematics I


    A presentation of mathematical methods useful in engineering practice. The course covers analytical and numerical techniques used in linear algebra, the numerical solution of nonlinear equations, the foundations of vector and tensor algebra and an introduction to vector operators. Also covered are methods of polynomial and trigonometric interpolation and approximation, numerical solution methods for initial and boundary value problems for ordinary differential equations and an overview of the fundamentals of probability and statistics including random variables, density and distribution functions and hypothesis testing. Symbolic manipulation and scientific computation software used extensively. Emphasis on reliable computing is made throughout.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MANE 7000 - Advanced Engineering Mathematics II


    A continuation of the advanced presentation of mathematical methods useful in engineering practice. The course covers the Frobenius method for the solution of boundary value problems; the representation of arbitrary functions by characteristic functions; calculus of functions of more than one variable including the study of extreme; overview of calculus of variations; principles of vector and tensor analysis; analytical and numerical techniques for the solution of initial and boundary value problems in partial differential equations. Symbolic manipulation and scientific computation software used extensively. Emphasis on reliable computing is made throughout.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    STSS 6540 - Advanced Environment, Law, and Culture


    Conducted in conjunction with STSS 4540, with additional graduate-level readings and assignments.

    When Offered: Spring term alternate years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6260 - Advanced Environmental and Resource Economics


    Develops a critical understanding of environmental and natural resource issues and policy and the environmental and natural resource economics literature. Covers the economics of environmental quality and natural resources including the links between the economy and the environment, the causes of environmental problems, the economics of resource exploitation, environmental and resource project evaluation, and policies to address environmental and resource issues. Emphasizes efficiency, equity, sustainability, and international dimensions of the issues.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Cross Listed: Students cannot receive credit for both ECON 4260 and ECON 6260.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6230 - Advanced Environmental Economics


    Develops a critical understanding of environmental issues and policy and the environmental economics literature. Covers the economics of environmental quality including the links between the economy and the environment, the causes of environmental problems, evaluation of environmental projects and policies, and policies to address environmental issues with an emphasis on efficiency, equity, and sustainability, and the international dimensions of environmental issues.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECON 2010 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    PSYC 4310 - Advanced Experimental Methods and Statistics


    This course is an extension of PSYC 2310 and will introduce students to more complex methods of psychological research and the use of relevant statistical procedures (e.g., multivariate) to interpret cognitive science data. Each student will be expected to propose and carry out a significant research project and prepare a formal report that details the study’s methodology and procedures used to analyze the data. Students will gain proficiency with SPSS software.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite:  PSYC 2310.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    MGMT 6200 - Advanced Financial and Managerial Accounting


    This course teaches students advanced theory and practice of contemporary accounting issues. The course deals with advanced financial accounting, inter-corporate investments, business combinations, financial statements, foreign currency translation, leases, pensions, and stock options. Advanced managerial accounting, accounting information systems, advanced costing models, activity-based costing, balanced scorecard, and economic value added (EVA) will also be studied.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MGMT 6020 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CIVL 6690 - Advanced Finite Element Formulations


    This course focuses on generalized weighted residual methods and multifield variational principles for constructing approximate solutions to sets of governing differential equations and associated boundary conditions. Topics include hybrid and mixed methods, boundary element formulations, p-version finite elements, global/local procedures, and penalty methods. Problem areas include solid mechanics (nearly incompressible solids, plates, and shells), fluid mechanics including compressible flows, and heat transfer.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CIVL 6660 or MANE 6660.

    When Offered: Spring term even-numbered years.



    Cross Listed: (Cross-listed as MANE 6690. Students cannot obtain credit for both this course and MANE 6690.)

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MANE 6690 - Advanced Finite Element Formulations


    This course focuses on generalized weighted residual methods and multi-field variational principles for constructing approximate solutions to sets of governing differential equations and associated boundary conditions. Topics include hybrid and mixed methods, boundary element formulations, p-version finite elements, global/local procedures, and penalty methods. Problem areas include solid mechanics (nearly incompressible solids, plates, and shells), fluid mechanics including compressible flows, and heat transfer.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CIVL 6660 or MANE 6660.

    When Offered: Spring term even-numbered years.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed as CIVL 6690. Students cannot obtain credit for both this course and CIVL 6690.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CIVL 6520 - Advanced Foundations and Earth Structures


    The applications of the principles of soil mechanics to the design of foundations, at the graduate level. Subsurface investigation. Design of footings, retaining walls, pile foundations, flexible retaining structures, anchor tie-backs, bridge piers, abutments, embankments and natural slopes. Slope stability analysis and landslide prevention. Earthquake effects. Case studies.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites: CIVL 4010, CIVL 4150.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    STSS 6560 - Advanced Gender, Science, and Technology


    Conducted in conjunction with STSS 4560. Additional graduate-level readings will focus on the impact of feminist theory on science and technology studies, and students are required to write a research paper.

    When Offered: Offered on the availability instructor.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CIVL 6550 - Advanced Geoenvironmental Engineering


    An intensive study of the application of geotechnical engineering to the environmental area. Deals with waste disposal, waste containment systems, waste stabilization and landfills. Emphasis on design of such facilities. Includes related topics necessary for design, e.g., geosynthetics, groundwater, contaminant transport, and slurry walls. Some field trips are possible. This course meets concurrently with CIVL 4140. CIVL 6550 students are required to do a term paper and/or project, read additional professional papers and publications, and do additional laboratory experiments. (Students cannot receive credit for both this course and CIVL 4140.)

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ENVE 6110 - Advanced Groundwater Hydrology


    An intensive study of hydrologic, geologic, and other factors controlling groundwater flow, occurrence, development, chemistry, and contamination. Groundwater flow theory and aquifer test methods are introduced. Interaction between surface and subsurface hydrologic systems are covered. Some field trips are possible.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MATH 1020 or equivalent, or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed as ERTH 6710. Students cannot obtain credit for both this course and ERTH 6710 or ERTH 4710.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ERTH 6710 - Advanced Groundwater Hydrology


    An intensive study of hydrologic, geologic, and other factors controlling groundwater flow, occurrence, development, chemistry, and contamination. Groundwater flow theory and aquifer test methods are introduced. Interaction between surface and subsurface hydrologic systems are covered. Some field trips are possible. (Students cannot receive credit for both this course and ERTH 4710.)

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MATH 1020 or equivalent, or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MGMT 4650 - Advanced Hedge Funds and Financial Markets


    This course is designed to advance the skills and knowledge gained in the Hedge Funds and Financial Markets by applying these to in-depth exploration of specific hedge fund trading and investment strategies, including trend following quantitative models; long/short equity analysis and market neutral quantitative strategies; fixed income and credit derivatives hedge funds.  For each broad topic, advanced financial and market techniques, including relevant quantitative and computer models are used, to gain a thorough understanding of the techniques, assumptions, models, and risks of each strategy.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisites:  MGMT 4640; MGMT 2300; MGMT 2230; MGMT 4320/4330 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Fall and spring terms annually.



    Cross Listed: Cross-listed with MGMT 7650; students cannot obtain credit for both courses.

    Credit Hours: credit hours 4

  
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    MGMT 7650 - Advanced Hedge Funds and Financial Markets


    This course is designed to advance the skills and knowledge gained in the Hedge Funds and Financial Markets by applying these to in-depth exploration of specific hedge fund trading and investment strategies, including trend following quantitative models; long/short equity analysis and market neutral quantitative strategies; fixed income and credit derivatives hedge funds. For each broad topic, advanced financial and market techniques, including relevant quantitative and computer models are used, to gain a thorough understanding of the techniques, assumption, models and risks of each strategy.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite:  MGMT 7640.

    When Offered: Fall and spring term annually.



    Cross Listed: Cross-Listed with MGMT 4650.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ERTH 6540 - Advanced Igneous Petrology


    Topical treatment of current problems and frontiers in igneous petrology, with emphasis on physical and chemical processes. Principles of fluid dynamics and chemical kinetics are applied to the formation and evolution of crust-and mantle-derived magmas.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ERTH 4340.

    When Offered: Spring term odd-numbered years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ARCH 4940 - Advanced Individual Projects in Architecture and Environmental Design


    Individual projects and readings adapted to the needs of individual students at the advanced level.

    Credit Hours: 1 to 6

  
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    ARCH 6940 - Advanced Individual Projects in Architecture and Environmental Design


    Individual projects and readings adapted to the needs of individual students at the advanced level.

    Credit Hours: 1 to 6

  
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    LGHT 4940 - Advanced Individual Projects in Lighting


    Individual projects and readings adapted to the needs of individual students at the advanced level.

    Credit Hours: 1 to 6

  
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    LGHT 6940 - Advanced Individual Projects in Lighting


    Individual projects and readings adapted to the needs of individual students at the advanced level.

    Credit Hours: 1 to 6

  
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    CHEM 6020 - Advanced Inorganic Chemistry I


    Structure and bonding in inorganic molecules and crystals; stabilities of inorganic compounds; coordination chemistry and organometallic compounds; acid-base concepts; nonstoichiometry and phase relationships.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MTLE 6060 - Advanced Kinetics of Materials Reactions


    Diffusion and phase transformations: solutions to the diffusion equation, moving boundaries, concentration-dependent diffusion coefficient, interdiffusion, nucleation, crystal growth from the vapor and solution, solidification. Precipitation: general, cellular, and G-P zones. Allotropic and martensitic transformations. Grain growth. Sintering.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MTLE 4100 or MTLE 6030 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6590 - Advanced Macroeconomic Analysis


    This course examines theory of national income determination, the role of monetary and nonmonetary factors in our economic system as described by various schools of macroeconomics. Alternative perspectives on monetary and fiscal policies are critically examined.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECON 2020 or ECON 6490 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ENGR 4710 - Advanced Manufacturing Laboratory I


    Theory and laboratory experimentation in selected modern manufacturing technologies. Topics include robotics, injection molding, computer numerically controlled (CNC) machines, metal processing systems, nondestructive testing (NDT), and industrial safety.

    When Offered: Fall term annually



    Credit Hours: 3

    Contact, Lecture or Lab Hours: 6 contact hours
  
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    ENGR 4720 - Advanced Manufacturing Laboratory II


    Students are organized into “companies” to design, manufacture, and sell products based on the technologies of ENGR 4710. Individual projects for in-depth studies of one or more of these technologies. Additional topics include marketing and development of technical writing and oral presentation skills.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ENGR 4710.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

    Contact, Lecture or Lab Hours: 6 contact hours
  
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    MANE 6810 - Advanced Manufacturing Methods


    Some of the basic principles and recent developments in advanced manufacturing processes and methods will be covered. Basics of mechanics of materials and plasticity theory will be covered initially. Areas of manufacturing to be examined are Part Description, Primary Forming, Secondary Forming, and Finish Machining. Examples of these areas are to be given and follow a selected and logical sequence of design and manufacturing.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MTLE 6250 - Advanced Mechanical Properties of Materials


    The phenomenological, mechanistic, and micro-structural aspects of the mechanical properties of materials are developed, with particular emphasis on the similarities and differences among various material systems including metals, ceramics and polymers. Phenomenological aspects of the three-dimensional characteristics of stress and strain, various yield criteria, elastic behavior, viscoelastic behavior, plastic behavior, statistical aspects of brittle fracture and fracture mechanics are presented. Mechanistic and micro-structural topics include edge and screw dislocation behavior, slip systems, critical resolved shear stress, dislocation multiplication and interactions, barriers to motion, polymer chain conformation and entropy.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    CHME 6410 - Advanced Membrane Concepts


    An in-depth and comprehensive treatment of membrane technology. Membrane preparation and morphology. Models for transport through membranes. Fluid-dynamic phenomena across membrane systems. Particle dynamics, membrane fouling, and concentration polarization. Applications to chemical and biochemical separations. Critical reviews of the current literature.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: a general knowledge of transport phenomena.

    When Offered: Fall term even-numbered years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ERTH 6300 - Advanced Metamorphic Petrology


    In-depth analysis of metamorphic phase equilibria in pelites, amphibolites, carbonates, and ultramafic rocks. Schreinemakers’ analysis, petrogenetic grids, P-T-X relations, reaction space, geothermometry, geobarometry, and analysis of zoned prophyroblasts. Heat flow, metamorphic, and tectonic evolution. Laboratory involves analysis of textural relations in thin section and computer exercises.

    When Offered: Fall term odd-numbered years.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    ECON 6550 - Advanced Microeconomic Analysis


    The central propositions of contemporary economic analysis are set forth. Topics include interaction of firms and households; determination through the market of resource allocation, outputs, prices, and incomes; capital and interest; theories of general equilibrium; static and dynamic models.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECON 2010 or ECON 6490 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    USAR 4010 - Advanced Military Management and Leadership I


    The course concentrates on leadership, management, and ethics. The course focuses students, early in the year, on attaining knowledge and proficiency in several critical areas they will need to operate effectively as Army officers. These areas include: coordination of activities with staffs, counseling theory and practice within the “army context,” training management, and ethics. While proficiency attained in each of these areas will initially be at the apprentice level, students will continue to sharpen these skills as they perform their roles as cadet officers within the ROTC program and after commissioning. At the end of the course, students should possess the fundamental skills, attributes, and abilities to operate as competent leaders.

    Credit Hours: 2

  
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    USAR 4020 - Advanced Military Management and Leadership II


    The course focuses on completing the transition from cadet to lieutenant. As a follow-on to the ethics instruction in USAR-400, the course starts with a foundation in the legal aspects of decision making and leadership. The curriculum reinforces previous instruction on the organization of the Army and introduces how the Army organizes for operations from the tactical to the strategic level. This is followed by instruction on administrative and logistical management that will focus on the fundamentals of soldier and unit level support. At the core of the semester is the Advanced Course Capstone Exercise. This 12-lesson exercise incorporates learning objectives from the entire military science curriculum. The capstone exercise will require students, both individually and collectively, to apply their knowledge to solve problems and confront situations commonly faced by junior officers. Upon completion of the course, students will be prepared for the responsibility of being a commissioned officer in the United States Army.

    Credit Hours: 2

  
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    USAR 0070 - Advanced Military Management and Leadership Lab I


    This course explores the dynamics of leading in the complex situations of current military operations in the Contemporary Operating Environment (COE). Students will examine differences in customs and courtesies, military law, principles of war, and rules of engagement in the face of international terrorism. Also explored are aspects of interacting with non-government organizations, civilians on the battlefield, and host nation support. The course places significant emphasis on preparing students for BOLC II and III, and for the first unit of assignment. It uses case studies, scenarios, and “What Now, Lieutenant?” exercises to prepare students to face the complex ethical and practical demands of leading as a commissioned officer in the United States Army. Cadets are responsible for planning, rehearsing, and executing all ROTC events by performing duties similar to that of officers assigned to a battalion staff. Contents of the course are linked to USAR 4010.
     

    Credit Hours: 0

  
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    USAR 0080 - Advanced Military Management and Leadership Lab II


    This course concentrates on leadership, management and ethics. The course begins with a series of lessons designed to enable cadets/students to make informed decisions as they prepare for accessions into the Army. The remainder of the course concentrates on Army Operations, training management, communications, and leadership skills. Cadets are responsible for planning, rehearsing, and executing all ROTC events by performing duties similar to that of officers assigned to a battalion staff. Contents of the course are linked to USAR 4020.
     

    Credit Hours: 0

  
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    BIOL 6690 - Advanced Molecular Biology


    Replication, transcription, and translation of genetic information in both prokaryotic and eukaryotic organisms. Molecular cloning, sequencing, and reassociation of nucleic acids. Current topics in the literature, based on original research papers.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6240 - Advanced Natural Resource Economics


    Addresses the allocation of natural resources through applied study of fisheries, forestry, oil, minerals, water, and biodiversity resources. Mathematical analysis will be done using Microsoft Excel with Solver. Social and policy dynamics of allocation decisions will be explored through case studies. Field trips will address ecological and physical aspects of resource management. The intent is to develop a balanced perspective and tools to address resource management decisions across their diverse economic, social, and environmental dimensions.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CHEM 6210 - Advanced Organic Chemistry I


    An introduction to the organic chemical literature. A consideration of reactions of synthetic importance to the organic chemist with emphasis on the influence of structure on the behavior of organic molecules.

    When Offered: A fall-spring sequence annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CHEM 6220 - Advanced Organic Chemistry II


    An introduction to the organic chemical literature. A consideration of reactions of synthetic importance to the organic chemist with emphasis on the influence of structure on the behavior of organic molecules.

    When Offered: A fall-spring sequence annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECSE 6090 - Advanced Power Electronics


    Advanced power electronic circuits and systems, as well as their modeling and control. Topics include advanced dc-dc converters, modeling by averaging and sampled-data methods, discontinuous conduction modes, linear and nonlinear current control methods and design, spectral and dynamic characteristics of pulse-width modulation, ac-dc converters with active power factor correction, resonant and soft-switching converters, and EMI filter design, as well as autonomous and distributed power systems. Course assignments include laboratory projects involving simulation, hardware design, and measurement.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECSE 4080 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Offered on availability of instructor.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CHME 6650 - Advanced Process Control


    Application of modern control theory to chemical processes. Introduction to on-line data acquisition and computer control. Real-time process optimization and optimal control theory. Estimation theory and adaptive control. Introduction to stochastic control and to the control of large-scale distribution systems. Case studies via computer-aided design programs.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CHME 4030 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Offered on sufficient demand.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CHME 6670 - Advanced Process Design


    Process synthesis with applications to heat exchange networks, energy-integrated separation sequences, and reactor networks. Analysis, design, and optimization of large-scale systems.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: chemical engineering degree or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Offered on sufficient demand.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6160 - Advanced Public Finance


    Emphasis is placed on the analysis of efficient resource use in the public sector at the federal level. Expenditure theory and tax incidence are discussed. The effects of personal income, corporation, sales, payroll, and property taxes on resource allocation, equity, growth, and technological change are considered.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: ECON 1200 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    ECON 6120 - Advanced Quantitative Analysis


    Application of mathematical techniques to economic modeling and analysis. Construction of models to describe aspects of the economy and to analyze potential policies. Solution methods for issues including optimal choice with and without constraints, equilibria among multiple actors, marginal effects of policies, and dynamic economic models. Some mathematical maturity is assumed, and mathematical skills are taught throughout the course.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Cross Listed: (Students cannot receive credit for both ECON 4120 and ECON 6120.)

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    STSS 6120 - Advanced Research Methods


    This course provides a foundation for professional-level research in science and technology studies. Through group research exercises, students explore the intersection between research issues (ethics, reliability, validity, quantification) and types of observation.

    When Offered: Offered alternate years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CHEM 4970 - Advanced Research Project


    An independent research project in a faculty research laboratory for junior and senior students with prior research experience. Requires permission of the instructor.

    When Offered: Fall and spring terms annually.



    Credit Hours: 1-4

  
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    MTLE 6220 - Advanced Semiconducting Materials and Processing


    Discussion of selected advanced and emerging topics in microelectronics materials and fabrication. These may include metallization, thin film deposition, interconnection technology, microlithography, plasma etching and processing.

    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CIVL 6510 - Advanced Soil Mechanics


    An intensive study of the fundamentals of soil mechanics at the graduate level. Transmission of stresses between particles. Soils in which the pore water is either stationary or flowing under steady conditions. Soils in which pore pressures are influenced by applied loads, and hence the pore water is flowing under transient conditions.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CIVL 4150.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CIVL 6320 - Advanced Steel Design


    Advanced analysis and design of complex metal structures. Flexible, semi-rigid, and rigid connections. Plate girders, torsional design. Effects of semi-rigid connections on structural stability.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CIVL 4070 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CIVL 4440 - Advanced Structural Analysis


    Computer analysis of structures. Advanced topics in the behavior of structural components. Bending of plates, buckling of columns and frames. Beam-columns. Torsion in structural members. Inelastic behavior and limit analysis of structures.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CIVL 2670.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MANE 6150 - Advanced Structural Analysis


    Development and application of the variational formulation to structural dynamics problems involving effects such as rotary inertia, shear deformation, extensionality, and nonlinearities. Several papers published in the technical journals are also discussed during the semester.

    When Offered: Offered on availability of instructor.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CIVL 6460 - Advanced Structural Dynamics


    Stochastic response of lumped parameter and continuous systems to random excitation, wave propagation, power spectral densities, covariance and cross covariance functions, transfer functions, application of procedure to wind and earthquake engineering. Review of current literature.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CIVL 6450.

    When Offered: Spring term alternate years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MTLE 6460 - Advanced Structure and Bonding in Materials


    Phenomenological and quantitative descriptions of crystal symmetry and structure. Theories of primary and secondary bonding in crystals. Theory and application of diffraction techniques for structure determination. Models of cohesive forces in solids. Emphasis is placed on the intimate connection between crystal structure, bonding, electronic structure, and properties of solids.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    MGMT 6170 - Advanced Systems Analysis and Design


    This is an advanced course in systems analysis and design that presents conceptual material about both traditional approaches to systems development such as process oriented and data-oriented methodologies and evolving approaches such as object-oriented development methods. Key stages of the systems development life cycle including planning, analysis, and design are the focus of this course. Models and procedures for understanding and modeling an organization’s existing and planned information systems are presented. Computer-aided software engineering tools are used to provide hands-on experience in designing information systems. A case-based approach is used to provide students an opportunity to apply the analytical and design techniques covered in the course. In addition, students are expected to do a real-life systems development project. The course also focuses on the issues and challenges in managing systems development.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MGMT 6140 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    BMED 4500 - Advanced Systems Physiology


    Applications of control theory and systems techniques to physiology. Emphasis is on entire systems and their interactions rather than isolated phenomena. Areas covered include cardiac, respiratory, renal, and gastrointestinal systems. Includes laboratory on the application of engineering techniques in the study of physiological systems.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: BIOL 4290 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    ARCH 4810 - Advanced Technology Seminar


    Introduction to architectural research and emerging technologies as an essential component for changing architecture. A survey of people and organizations involved in research, design, prototyping, and use of emerging technologies. The emphasis is on exploring how emerging technologies impact architectural design and construction. Current issues and ideas are identified by the class and are explored in a series of student-organized in-depth seminars with leading designers, scientists, and inventors.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 2

  
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    MANE 6540 - Advanced Thermodynamics


    General principles and applications of equilibrium thermodynamics. Second law analysis of energy systems. Thermodynamic relations, equations of state, properties of single and multiphase systems. Elementary statistical thermodynamics. Fundamentals of nonequilibrium thermodynamics.

    When Offered: Offered annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MTLE 6030 - Advanced Thermodynamics


    Review of classical thermodynamics. Development of basic concepts of statistical thermodynamics. Application of both classical and statistical techniques to the determination of phase and chemical equilibrium in real systems.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MTLE 4100 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Fall term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    BCBP 6170 - Advanced Topics in Nuclear Magnetic Resonance


    Advanced graduate course covering fundamental aspects of NMR common for application in a broad range of fields. Classical and quantum-mechanical descriptions are utilized to explore information content of NMR pulse sequences. The latter approach includes density matrix theory and proceeds with the product-operator formalism. Practical aspects and data analysis are also described. Subsequent focus is on liquid-state NMR of biological macromolecules, including resonance assignment and determination of molecular structure and dynamics. (Students cannot obtain credit for both this course and CHEM 6170.)

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CHEM 4410 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    CHEM 6170 - Advanced Topics in Nuclear Magnetic Resonance


    Advanced graduate course covering fundamental aspects of NMR common for application in a broad range of fields. Classical and quantum-mechanical descriptions are utilized to explore information content of NMR pulse sequences. The latter approach includes density matrix theory and proceeds with the product-operator formalism. Practical aspects and data analysis are also described. Subsequent focus is on liquid-state NMR of biological macromolecules, including resonance assignment and determination of molecular structure and dynamics. (Students cannot obtain credit for both this course and BCBP 6170.)

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CHEM 4410 or equivalent.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 4

  
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    MANE 6740 - Advanced Topics in Tribology


    A course for students already versed in the basic concepts of hydrodynamic lubrication. Advanced topics of current interest in the field are stressed. Material may be drawn from the literature and taught by experts in the particular field. Recent areas covered include elastohydrodynamic lubrication, bearing and rotor dynamics, inertia and turbulence effects.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MANE 6730 or permission of instructor.

    When Offered: Spring term annually .



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    MANE 6520 - Advanced Topics in Two-Phase Flow


    Treatment of advanced topics encountered in two-phase flow, including averaging of conservation equations, interfacial transport and constitutive equations, virtual mass effects, matrix formulation of two fluid modeling, well posedness, drift flux modeling and transient analysis, dynamic and continuity waves and flooding phenomena, stability analysis of two-phase systems, numerical techniques, and two-phase flow instrumentation.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: MANE 6850.

    When Offered: Spring term alternate years.



    Credit Hours: 3

  
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    CHME 6510 - Advanced Transport Phenomena I


    Continuity, momentum, and energy equations for continuous fluids; constitutive relations. Kinematics of fluid motion; vorticity and circulation. Potential flow. Navier-Stokes equations. Boundary layer theory. Turbulence. Multicomponent reacting systems. Selected applications.

    Prerequisites/Corequisites: Prerequisite: CHME 4010.

    When Offered: Spring term annually.



    Credit Hours: 3

 

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