http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php?title=Special:Contributions/Dlazar&feed=atom&limit=50&target=Dlazar&year=&month=
Undergraduate Engineering Handbook - User contributions [en]
2015-09-01T11:07:22Z
From Undergraduate Engineering Handbook
MediaWiki 1.16.5
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/4-Year_Plans
4-Year Plans
2015-08-31T21:51:31Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 4-Year Plans ==<br />
<br />
Aero/Astro [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Architecture Design [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Atmosphere/Energy [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BioE_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomedical Computation: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CHE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CEDry_1516_4YrPlAbroadW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CEWet_1516_4YrPlAbroadW.xls Excel]<br>Computer Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_4YrPlans_1516W.xls Excel]<br>Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EPHYS_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ENVSE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Environmental Systems Abroad [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ENVSE_1516_4YrPlAbroadW.xls Excel]<br>IDMEN Blank Plan: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_1415_4YrPlanW.xls Excel]<br>Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel ]<br>Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_1516_4YrPlanW.xls Excel]<br>Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_1516_4YrPlans(6)W.xlsx Excel]<br>Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel] <br />
<br />
== 2014-15 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
Aero/Astro [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Architecture Design [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Atmosphere/Energy [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BioE_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomedical Computation: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_1415_Plans_Oct14.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CEDry_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CEWet_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>Computer Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_4YrPlans_1415.xls Excel]<br>Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_4YrPl_1415(8).xlsx Excel]<br>Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Environmental Abroad [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>IDMEN Blank Plan: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_1415_4YrPlan.xls Excel]<br>Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel ]<br>Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_1415_4YrPlan.xls Excel]<br>Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_1415_4YrPlans(6).xlsx Excel]<br>Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_4YrPlans(2).xls Excel ]<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== 2013-14 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_1314_4YrPlans2.xlsx Aero/Astro 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AD_1314_4YrPlans2.xls Architecture Design 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Atmosphere/Energy 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BioE_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Bioengineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BME_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Biomechanical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BMC_4yrplan_1112.xls Biomedical Computation: 2013-14] Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ChemE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Chemical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Civil Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEDry_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEWet_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_4YrPlans_1314.xls Computer Science: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_1314_4YrPlOct13.xls Electrical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EPhys_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Engineering Physics: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Environmental Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Environmental Abroad 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/IDMEN_1314_4YrPlan.xls IDMEN Blank Plan: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Management Science &amp; Engineering: 2013-14] Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MATSCI_1314_4YrPlan.xls Materials Science: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_1314_4YrPlans(6).xlsx Mechanical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/PD_1314_4YrPlans.xls Product Design: 2013-14]: Excel <br> <br />
<br />
== 2012-13 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AA_1213_4YrPlans.xls Aero/Astro 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AD_1213_4YrPlans.xlsx Architecture Design 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AE_4YrPlans2_1213.xls Atmosphere/Energy 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BioE_1213_4yrPlans.xlsx Bioengineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BME_4YrPlans_1213.xls Biomechanical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel] <br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BMC_4yrplan_1213_4.xls Biomedical Computation: 2012-13 Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/ChemE_4YrPlans_1213.xls Chemical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CE_4YearPlans_1213.xls Civil Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CEDry_4YrPlanAbroad_1213_3.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CEWet_4YrPlanAbroad_1213_3.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CS_4YrPlans_1213.xls Computer Science: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EE_1213_4Plans3.xlsm Electrical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EPhys_4YrPlans_1213_8.xlsx Engineering Physics: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EnvE_4YearPlans_1213_2.xls Environmental Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EnvE_4YrPlAbrd_1213_3.xls Environmental Abroad 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/IDMEN%204-Year%20Plan.xls IDM Blank Plan: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/MS&E_4YrPlans_1213_2.xls Management Science &amp; Engineering: 2012-13 Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/MATSCI_4YrPlan_1213.xls Materials Science: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/ME_4Year_Plans6.xlsx Mechanical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/PD_1213_4YrPlans2.xls Product Design: 2012-13: Excel] <br> <br />
<br />
== 2011-124-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_1112_4YrPlan.pdf 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Architecture Design&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AD_1112_4YrPlan.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AE_4YrPlan_1112.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Bioengineering: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BioE_11-12_4yrPlans.xlsx 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BME_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel]&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 0);">Note that BIO 44X will no longer fulfill the BME WIM requirement after this year. See ME dept.for further details.</span> <br />
*Biomedical Computation: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BMC_1314_4YrPlans.xls 2011-12 Excel] <br />
*Chemical Engineering:&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ChemE_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Exce]l <br />
*Civil Engineering: &nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_4YearPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEDry_4YrPlanAbroad_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEWet_4YrPlanAbroad_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Computer Science: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Electrical Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_4yrPl_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Engineering Physics:&nbsp;[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EPhys_4YrPlans_1112.xlsx 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1112_4YearPlans.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Abroad&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1112_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*IDM Blank Plan:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/IDMEN_%20PS_%201112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MS&E_1112_4YrPlans.xls 2011-12 Excel] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MATSCI_1112_4YrPlan.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_4Yr_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br> <br />
*Product Design: 2011-12: none offered<br><br />
<br />
== 2009-10 and 2010-11 ==<br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AA_0910_4YrPlans.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AA_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Architecture Design 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AD_0910_4YrPlan.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AD_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AE_4YrPlan_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AE_4YrPlan_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Bioengineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BioE_4yr_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BioE_4yr_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BME_4YrPlans_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BME_4YrPlans_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Biomedical Computation: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BMC_4yrplan_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BMC_4yrplan_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/ChemE_0910_4YrPlans.xls 2009-10:Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/ChemE_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Civil Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CE_0910_4YearPl.xls 2009-10:Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CE_1011_4YearPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Civil ENGR Abroad/Dry [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CEDry_0910_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CEDry_1011_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br> <br />
*Civil ENGR Abroad/Wet [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CEWet_0910_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CEWet_1011_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Computer Science: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CS_0910_4YrPlans_NEW.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CS_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br><br />
<br />
*Electrical Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EE_4yr_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EE_4yr_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Engineering Physics: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EPhys_0910_4Yr.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EPhys_1011_4Yr.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EnvE_0910_4YearPans.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EnvE_1011_4YearPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Abroad [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EnvE_0910_4YearPlanAbr.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EnvE_1011_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*IDM Blank Plan: 2009-10: Excel&nbsp; 2010-11: Excel <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/MS&E_0910_4YrPlans%20v3mk.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/MS&E_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11 Excel&nbsp;] <br />
*Materials Science:2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/MATSCI_0910_4YrPlan.xls Excel&nbsp;]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/MATSCI_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/ME_4Yr_0910.xls 2009-10: Excel&nbsp; ][http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/ME_4Yr_1011.xls 2010-11 Excel]<br> <br />
*Product Design: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/PD_0910_4YrPlan_v5mk.xls 2009-10: Excel&nbsp;]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/PD_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/4-Year_Plans
4-Year Plans
2015-08-31T21:50:35Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 4-Year Plans ==<br />
<br />
Aero/Astro [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Architecture Design [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Atmosphere/Energy [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BioE_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomedical Computation: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CHE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CEDry_1516_4YrPlAbroadW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CEWet_1516_4YrPlAbroadW.xls Excel]<br>Computer Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_4YrPlans_1516W.xls Excel]<br>Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EPHYS_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ENVSE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Environmental Systems Abroad [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ENVSE_1516_4YrPlAbroadW.xls Excel]<br>IDMEN Blank Plan: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_1415_4YrPlanW.xls Excel]<br>Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel ]<br>Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_1516_4YrPlanW.xls Excel]<br>Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_1516_4YrPlans(6)W.xlsx Excel]<br>Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br />
<br />
== 2014-15 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
Aero/Astro [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Architecture Design [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Atmosphere/Energy [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BioE_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomedical Computation: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_1415_Plans_Oct14.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CEDry_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CEWet_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>Computer Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_4YrPlans_1415.xls Excel]<br>Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_4YrPl_1415(8).xlsx Excel]<br>Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Environmental Abroad [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>IDMEN Blank Plan: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_1415_4YrPlan.xls Excel]<br>Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel ]<br>Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_1415_4YrPlan.xls Excel]<br>Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_1415_4YrPlans(6).xlsx Excel]<br>Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_4YrPlans(2).xls Excel ]<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== 2013-14 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_1314_4YrPlans2.xlsx Aero/Astro 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AD_1314_4YrPlans2.xls Architecture Design 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Atmosphere/Energy 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BioE_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Bioengineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BME_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Biomechanical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BMC_4yrplan_1112.xls Biomedical Computation: 2013-14] Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ChemE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Chemical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Civil Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEDry_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEWet_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_4YrPlans_1314.xls Computer Science: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_1314_4YrPlOct13.xls Electrical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EPhys_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Engineering Physics: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Environmental Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Environmental Abroad 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/IDMEN_1314_4YrPlan.xls IDMEN Blank Plan: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Management Science &amp; Engineering: 2013-14] Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MATSCI_1314_4YrPlan.xls Materials Science: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_1314_4YrPlans(6).xlsx Mechanical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/PD_1314_4YrPlans.xls Product Design: 2013-14]: Excel <br> <br />
<br />
== 2012-13 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AA_1213_4YrPlans.xls Aero/Astro 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AD_1213_4YrPlans.xlsx Architecture Design 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AE_4YrPlans2_1213.xls Atmosphere/Energy 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BioE_1213_4yrPlans.xlsx Bioengineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BME_4YrPlans_1213.xls Biomechanical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel] <br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BMC_4yrplan_1213_4.xls Biomedical Computation: 2012-13 Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/ChemE_4YrPlans_1213.xls Chemical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CE_4YearPlans_1213.xls Civil Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CEDry_4YrPlanAbroad_1213_3.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CEWet_4YrPlanAbroad_1213_3.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CS_4YrPlans_1213.xls Computer Science: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EE_1213_4Plans3.xlsm Electrical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EPhys_4YrPlans_1213_8.xlsx Engineering Physics: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EnvE_4YearPlans_1213_2.xls Environmental Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EnvE_4YrPlAbrd_1213_3.xls Environmental Abroad 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/IDMEN%204-Year%20Plan.xls IDM Blank Plan: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/MS&E_4YrPlans_1213_2.xls Management Science &amp; Engineering: 2012-13 Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/MATSCI_4YrPlan_1213.xls Materials Science: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/ME_4Year_Plans6.xlsx Mechanical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/PD_1213_4YrPlans2.xls Product Design: 2012-13: Excel] <br> <br />
<br />
== 2011-124-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_1112_4YrPlan.pdf 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Architecture Design&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AD_1112_4YrPlan.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AE_4YrPlan_1112.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Bioengineering: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BioE_11-12_4yrPlans.xlsx 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BME_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel]&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 0);">Note that BIO 44X will no longer fulfill the BME WIM requirement after this year. See ME dept.for further details.</span> <br />
*Biomedical Computation: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BMC_1314_4YrPlans.xls 2011-12 Excel] <br />
*Chemical Engineering:&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ChemE_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Exce]l <br />
*Civil Engineering: &nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_4YearPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEDry_4YrPlanAbroad_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEWet_4YrPlanAbroad_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Computer Science: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Electrical Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_4yrPl_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Engineering Physics:&nbsp;[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EPhys_4YrPlans_1112.xlsx 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1112_4YearPlans.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Abroad&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1112_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*IDM Blank Plan:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/IDMEN_%20PS_%201112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MS&E_1112_4YrPlans.xls 2011-12 Excel] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MATSCI_1112_4YrPlan.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_4Yr_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br> <br />
*Product Design: 2011-12: none offered<br><br />
<br />
== 2009-10 and 2010-11 ==<br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AA_0910_4YrPlans.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AA_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Architecture Design 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AD_0910_4YrPlan.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AD_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AE_4YrPlan_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AE_4YrPlan_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Bioengineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BioE_4yr_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BioE_4yr_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BME_4YrPlans_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BME_4YrPlans_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Biomedical Computation: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BMC_4yrplan_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BMC_4yrplan_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/ChemE_0910_4YrPlans.xls 2009-10:Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/ChemE_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Civil Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CE_0910_4YearPl.xls 2009-10:Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CE_1011_4YearPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Civil ENGR Abroad/Dry [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CEDry_0910_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CEDry_1011_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br> <br />
*Civil ENGR Abroad/Wet [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CEWet_0910_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CEWet_1011_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Computer Science: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CS_0910_4YrPlans_NEW.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CS_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br><br />
<br />
*Electrical Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EE_4yr_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EE_4yr_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Engineering Physics: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EPhys_0910_4Yr.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EPhys_1011_4Yr.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EnvE_0910_4YearPans.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EnvE_1011_4YearPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Abroad [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EnvE_0910_4YearPlanAbr.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EnvE_1011_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*IDM Blank Plan: 2009-10: Excel&nbsp; 2010-11: Excel <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/MS&E_0910_4YrPlans%20v3mk.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/MS&E_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11 Excel&nbsp;] <br />
*Materials Science:2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/MATSCI_0910_4YrPlan.xls Excel&nbsp;]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/MATSCI_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/ME_4Yr_0910.xls 2009-10: Excel&nbsp; ][http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/ME_4Yr_1011.xls 2010-11 Excel]<br> <br />
*Product Design: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/PD_0910_4YrPlan_v5mk.xls 2009-10: Excel&nbsp;]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/PD_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/4-Year_Plans
4-Year Plans
2015-08-31T21:25:16Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 4-Year Plans ==<br />
<br />
Aero/Astro [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Architecture Design [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Atmosphere/Energy [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BioE_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_1516_4YrPlansW.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomedical Computation: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CHE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_1516_4YrPlansW.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry: Excel<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet Excel<br>Computer Science: Excel<br>Electrical Engineering: Excel<br>Engineering Physics: Excel<br>Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel<br>Environmental Systems Abroad Excel<br>IDMEN Blank Plan: Excel<br>Management Science &amp; Engineering: Excel <br>Materials Science: Excel<br>Mechanical Engineering: Excel<br>Product Design: Excel <br />
<br />
== ==<br />
<br />
== 2014-15 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
Aero/Astro [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Architecture Design [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Atmosphere/Energy [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BioE_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_1415_4YrPlans.xlsx Excel]<br>Biomedical Computation: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_1415_Plans_Oct14.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CEDry_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CEWet_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>Computer Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_4YrPlans_1415.xls Excel]<br>Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_4YrPl_1415(8).xlsx Excel]<br>Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel]<br>Environmental Abroad [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_1415_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Excel]<br>IDMEN Blank Plan: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_1415_4YrPlan.xls Excel]<br>Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_1415_4YrPlans.xls Excel ]<br>Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_1415_4YrPlan.xls Excel]<br>Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_1415_4YrPlans(6).xlsx Excel]<br>Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_4YrPlans(2).xls Excel ]<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== 2013-14 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_1314_4YrPlans2.xlsx Aero/Astro 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AD_1314_4YrPlans2.xls Architecture Design 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Atmosphere/Energy 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BioE_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Bioengineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BME_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Biomechanical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BMC_4yrplan_1112.xls Biomedical Computation: 2013-14] Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ChemE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Chemical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Civil Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEDry_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEWet_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_4YrPlans_1314.xls Computer Science: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_1314_4YrPlOct13.xls Electrical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EPhys_1314_4YrPlans.xlsx Engineering Physics: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Environmental Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1314_4YrPlansAbroad.xls Environmental Abroad 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/IDMEN_1314_4YrPlan.xls IDMEN Blank Plan: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_1314_4YrPlans.xls Management Science &amp; Engineering: 2013-14] Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MATSCI_1314_4YrPlan.xls Materials Science: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_1314_4YrPlans(6).xlsx Mechanical Engineering: 2013-14]: Excel<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/PD_1314_4YrPlans.xls Product Design: 2013-14]: Excel <br> <br />
<br />
== 2012-13 4-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AA_1213_4YrPlans.xls Aero/Astro 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AD_1213_4YrPlans.xlsx Architecture Design 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/AE_4YrPlans2_1213.xls Atmosphere/Energy 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BioE_1213_4yrPlans.xlsx Bioengineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BME_4YrPlans_1213.xls Biomechanical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel] <br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/BMC_4yrplan_1213_4.xls Biomedical Computation: 2012-13 Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/ChemE_4YrPlans_1213.xls Chemical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CE_4YearPlans_1213.xls Civil Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CEDry_4YrPlanAbroad_1213_3.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CEWet_4YrPlanAbroad_1213_3.xls Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/CS_4YrPlans_1213.xls Computer Science: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EE_1213_4Plans3.xlsm Electrical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EPhys_4YrPlans_1213_8.xlsx Engineering Physics: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EnvE_4YearPlans_1213_2.xls Environmental Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/EnvE_4YrPlAbrd_1213_3.xls Environmental Abroad 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/IDMEN%204-Year%20Plan.xls IDM Blank Plan: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/MS&E_4YrPlans_1213_2.xls Management Science &amp; Engineering: 2012-13 Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/MATSCI_4YrPlan_1213.xls Materials Science: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/ME_4Year_Plans6.xlsx Mechanical Engineering: 2012-13: Excel]<br>[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/2012-13/PD_1213_4YrPlans2.xls Product Design: 2012-13: Excel] <br> <br />
<br />
== 2011-124-Year Plans<br> ==<br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_1112_4YrPlan.pdf 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Architecture Design&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AD_1112_4YrPlan.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AE_4YrPlan_1112.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Bioengineering: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BioE_11-12_4yrPlans.xlsx 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BME_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel]&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 0);">Note that BIO 44X will no longer fulfill the BME WIM requirement after this year. See ME dept.for further details.</span> <br />
*Biomedical Computation: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/BMC_1314_4YrPlans.xls 2011-12 Excel] <br />
*Chemical Engineering:&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ChemE_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Exce]l <br />
*Civil Engineering: &nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_4YearPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Civil Engineering Abroad/Dry&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEDry_4YrPlanAbroad_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Civil Engineering Abroad/Wet&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CEWet_4YrPlanAbroad_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Computer Science: &nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_4YrPlans_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Electrical Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_4yrPl_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Engineering Physics:&nbsp;[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EPhys_4YrPlans_1112.xlsx 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Engineering:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1112_4YearPlans.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Abroad&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EnvE_1112_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*IDM Blank Plan:&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/IDMEN_%20PS_%201112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MS&E_1112_4YrPlans.xls 2011-12 Excel] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MATSCI_1112_4YrPlan.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_4Yr_1112.xls 2011-12: Excel] <br> <br />
*Product Design: 2011-12: none offered<br><br />
<br />
== 2009-10 and 2010-11 ==<br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AA_0910_4YrPlans.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AA_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Architecture Design 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AD_0910_4YrPlan.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AD_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/AE_4YrPlan_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/AE_4YrPlan_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Bioengineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BioE_4yr_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BioE_4yr_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BME_4YrPlans_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BME_4YrPlans_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Biomedical Computation: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/BMC_4yrplan_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/BMC_4yrplan_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/ChemE_0910_4YrPlans.xls 2009-10:Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/ChemE_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Civil Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CE_0910_4YearPl.xls 2009-10:Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CE_1011_4YearPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Civil ENGR Abroad/Dry [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CEDry_0910_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CEDry_1011_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br> <br />
*Civil ENGR Abroad/Wet [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CEWet_0910_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CEWet_1011_4YrPlAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Computer Science: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/CS_0910_4YrPlans_NEW.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/CS_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br><br />
<br />
*Electrical Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EE_4yr_0910.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EE_4yr_1011.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*Engineering Physics: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EPhys_0910_4Yr.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EPhys_1011_4Yr.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Engineering: 2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EnvE_0910_4YearPans.xls Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EnvE_1011_4YearPlans.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Environmental Abroad [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/EnvE_0910_4YearPlanAbr.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/EnvE_1011_4YearPlanAbroad.xls 2010-11: Excel ] <br />
*IDM Blank Plan: 2009-10: Excel&nbsp; 2010-11: Excel <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/MS&E_0910_4YrPlans%20v3mk.xls 2009-10: Excel]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/MS&E_1011_4YrPlans.xls 2010-11 Excel&nbsp;] <br />
*Materials Science:2009-10: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/MATSCI_0910_4YrPlan.xls Excel&nbsp;]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/MATSCI_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/ME_4Yr_0910.xls 2009-10: Excel&nbsp; ][http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/ME_4Yr_1011.xls 2010-11 Excel]<br> <br />
*Product Design: [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/oldprogramsheets/09-10/excel/PD_0910_4YrPlan_v5mk.xls 2009-10: Excel&nbsp;]&nbsp; [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/PD_1011_4YrPlan.xls 2010-11: Excel]<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Minor_Program_Sheets
Minor Program Sheets
2015-08-31T21:20:52Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Nine School of Engineering programs offer a Minor Program''':</span> ====<br />
<br />
Aeronautics/Astronautics (AA), Civil Engineering (CE), Chemical Engineering (CHEME), Computer Science (CS), Electrical Engineering (EE), Environmental Systems Engineering (ENVSE), Materials Science &amp; Engineering (MATSC), Mechanical Engineering (ME), and Management Science &amp; Engineering (MGTSC). Details on each program can be found in the Handbook starting on page 312 (of the 2014-15 edition). '''Links to Program Sheets are below.'''<br> <br />
<br />
=== '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">MMMM Form Required by SSC</span>''' ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the program sheet, you must also fill out the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/ug#study '''Major-Minor &amp; Multiple Major Course Approval'''] form early in your senior year; we recommend filling out and having this form approved by the SoE Dean's office in 135 Huang (<u>not</u> by your SoE advisor or department) well before your final quarter at Stanford so that if problems are brought to light in the process you still have time to find a solution. The purpose of the MMMM form is to make sure you are not doublecounting any courses in common between two degree programs. For details on what is allowed to doublecount (aka overlap), see policy #3 below. See the MMMM form for further instructions. <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">General requirements and policies for a minor in the School of Engineering:</span> ===<br />
<br />
See Chapter 6 of the UGHB for specific requirements for each minor program offered. <br />
<br />
1. A minor consists of a set of courses totaling not less than 20 and not more than 36 units, with a minimum of six courses of at least 3 units each. These courses must be taken for a letter grade except where letter grades are not offered. A minimum total GPA of 2.0 must be maintained in courses taken for the minor; departments may choose to set a higher GPA.<br>2. The set of courses should be sufficiently coherent as to present a body of knowledge within a discipline or sub-discipline.<br>3. Students may not overlap (double-count) courses for completing major and minor requirements, unless:<br>a) Overlapping courses constitute introductory skill requirements (for example, introductory math and science)<br>b) Overlapping courses enable the student to meet School of Engineering requirements, such as introductory science, the TIS requirement, and engineering fundamentals. However, <u>courses used for the major and/or minor depth/core must not be duplicated within any other of the student’s degree programs</u>. <br />
<br />
*Example: An MS&amp;E major using CS 103 to fulfill the Depth requirement cannot also use it to fulfill CS minor requirements. The student should consult with &nbsp; &nbsp;their advisor or departmental student services contact to find an acceptable substitute course for the minor program. A Petition to Deviate to waive the course for the minor may also be submitted; however, even if approved, in no case may the total unit count fall below the minimum set by the minor department.<br />
<br />
4. Departmentally-based minor programs are structured at the discretion of the sponsoring department, subject only to requirements (1), (2), and (3) above.<br>No “General Engineering” minor is offered. <br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minor Program Sheets</span> ===<br />
<br />
'''2015-16 Minor Program Sheets''' <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_MinorPS_1516W.xlsx AA-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_MinorPS_1516W.xls CE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/Che_MinorPS_1516W.xls CHEME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_MinorPS_1516W.xls CS-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_MinorPS_1516W.xls EE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ENVSE_1516_MinPSW.xls ENVSE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_MinorPS_1516W.xls MATSC-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_MinorPS_1516W.xlsx ME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_Minor_PS_1516W.xls MGTSC-Minor]<br />
<br />
'''2014-15 Minor Program Sheets''' <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_MinorPS_1415.xls AA-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_Minor_PS_1415.xls CE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/Che_MinorPS_1415.xls CHEME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_MinorPS_1415.xls CS-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_MinorPS_1415.xls EE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_MinorPS_1415.xls ENVSE-Minor ] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_MinorPS_1415.xls MATSC-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_MinorPS_1415.pdf ME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_Minor_PS_1415.xls MGTSC-Minor]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
A '''2013-14''' program sheet for each offered minor is given below: <br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_MinorPS_1314.pdf AA-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_Minor_PS_1314.pdf CE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CHEME_MinorPS_1314.pdf CHEME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_MinorPS_1314.pdf CS-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_MinorPS_1314.pdf EE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ENVEN_MinorPS_1314.pdf ENVEN-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MatSci_Minor_PS_1314.pdf MATSC-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_MinorPS_1314.xlsx ME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_Minor_PS_1314.xls MGTSC-MIN] PS</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Minor_Program_Sheets
Minor Program Sheets
2015-08-31T21:20:20Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_MinorPS_1516W.xlsx web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_MinorPS_1516W.xlsx]Nine School of Engineering programs offer a Minor Program''':</span> ====<br />
<br />
Aeronautics/Astronautics (AA), Civil Engineering (CE), Chemical Engineering (CHEME), Computer Science (CS), Electrical Engineering (EE), Environmental Systems Engineering (ENVSE), Materials Science &amp; Engineering (MATSC), Mechanical Engineering (ME), and Management Science &amp; Engineering (MGTSC). Details on each program can be found in the Handbook starting on page 312 (of the 2014-15 edition). '''Links to Program Sheets are below.'''<br> <br />
<br />
=== '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">MMMM Form Required by SSC</span>''' ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the program sheet, you must also fill out the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/ug#study '''Major-Minor &amp; Multiple Major Course Approval'''] form early in your senior year; we recommend filling out and having this form approved by the SoE Dean's office in 135 Huang (<u>not</u> by your SoE advisor or department) well before your final quarter at Stanford so that if problems are brought to light in the process you still have time to find a solution. The purpose of the MMMM form is to make sure you are not doublecounting any courses in common between two degree programs. For details on what is allowed to doublecount (aka overlap), see policy #3 below. See the MMMM form for further instructions. <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">General requirements and policies for a minor in the School of Engineering:</span> ===<br />
<br />
See Chapter 6 of the UGHB for specific requirements for each minor program offered. <br />
<br />
1. A minor consists of a set of courses totaling not less than 20 and not more than 36 units, with a minimum of six courses of at least 3 units each. These courses must be taken for a letter grade except where letter grades are not offered. A minimum total GPA of 2.0 must be maintained in courses taken for the minor; departments may choose to set a higher GPA.<br>2. The set of courses should be sufficiently coherent as to present a body of knowledge within a discipline or sub-discipline.<br>3. Students may not overlap (double-count) courses for completing major and minor requirements, unless:<br>a) Overlapping courses constitute introductory skill requirements (for example, introductory math and science)<br>b) Overlapping courses enable the student to meet School of Engineering requirements, such as introductory science, the TIS requirement, and engineering fundamentals. However, <u>courses used for the major and/or minor depth/core must not be duplicated within any other of the student’s degree programs</u>. <br />
<br />
*Example: An MS&amp;E major using CS 103 to fulfill the Depth requirement cannot also use it to fulfill CS minor requirements. The student should consult with &nbsp; &nbsp;their advisor or departmental student services contact to find an acceptable substitute course for the minor program. A Petition to Deviate to waive the course for the minor may also be submitted; however, even if approved, in no case may the total unit count fall below the minimum set by the minor department.<br />
<br />
4. Departmentally-based minor programs are structured at the discretion of the sponsoring department, subject only to requirements (1), (2), and (3) above.<br>No “General Engineering” minor is offered. <br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minor Program Sheets</span> ===<br />
<br />
'''2015-16 Minor Program Sheets''' <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_MinorPS_1516W.xlsx AA-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_MinorPS_1516W.xls CE-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/Che_MinorPS_1516W.xls CHEME-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_MinorPS_1516W.xls CS-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_MinorPS_1516W.xls EE-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ENVSE_1516_MinPSW.xls ENVSE-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_MinorPS_1516W.xls MATSC-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_MinorPS_1516W.xlsx ME-Minor]<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_Minor_PS_1516W.xls MGTSC-Minor]<br />
<br />
'''2014-15 Minor Program Sheets''' <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_MinorPS_1415.xls AA-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_Minor_PS_1415.xls CE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/Che_MinorPS_1415.xls CHEME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_MinorPS_1415.xls CS-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_MinorPS_1415.xls EE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_MinorPS_1415.xls ENVSE-Minor ] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_MinorPS_1415.xls MATSC-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_MinorPS_1415.pdf ME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_Minor_PS_1415.xls MGTSC-Minor]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
A '''2013-14''' program sheet for each offered minor is given below: <br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_MinorPS_1314.pdf AA-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_Minor_PS_1314.pdf CE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CHEME_MinorPS_1314.pdf CHEME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_MinorPS_1314.pdf CS-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_MinorPS_1314.pdf EE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ENVEN_MinorPS_1314.pdf ENVEN-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MatSci_Minor_PS_1314.pdf MATSC-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_MinorPS_1314.xlsx ME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_Minor_PS_1314.xls MGTSC-MIN] PS</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Minor_Program_Sheets
Minor Program Sheets
2015-08-31T21:16:07Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Nine School of Engineering programs offer a Minor Program''':</span> ====<br />
<br />
Aeronautics/Astronautics (AA), Civil Engineering (CE), Chemical Engineering (CHEME), Computer Science (CS), Electrical Engineering (EE), Environmental Systems Engineering (ENVSE), Materials Science &amp; Engineering (MATSC), Mechanical Engineering (ME), and Management Science &amp; Engineering (MGTSC). Details on each program can be found in the Handbook starting on page 312 (of the 2014-15 edition). '''Links to Program Sheets are below.'''<br> <br />
<br />
=== '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">MMMM Form Required by SSC</span>''' ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the program sheet, you must also fill out the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/ug#study '''Major-Minor &amp; Multiple Major Course Approval'''] form early in your senior year; we recommend filling out and having this form approved by the SoE Dean's office in 135 Huang (<u>not</u> by your SoE advisor or department) well before your final quarter at Stanford so that if problems are brought to light in the process you still have time to find a solution. The purpose of the MMMM form is to make sure you are not doublecounting any courses in common between two degree programs. For details on what is allowed to doublecount (aka overlap), see policy #3 below. See the MMMM form for further instructions. <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">General requirements and policies for a minor in the School of Engineering:</span> ===<br />
<br />
See Chapter 6 of the UGHB for specific requirements for each minor program offered. <br />
<br />
1. A minor consists of a set of courses totaling not less than 20 and not more than 36 units, with a minimum of six courses of at least 3 units each. These courses must be taken for a letter grade except where letter grades are not offered. A minimum total GPA of 2.0 must be maintained in courses taken for the minor; departments may choose to set a higher GPA.<br>2. The set of courses should be sufficiently coherent as to present a body of knowledge within a discipline or sub-discipline.<br>3. Students may not overlap (double-count) courses for completing major and minor requirements, unless:<br>a) Overlapping courses constitute introductory skill requirements (for example, introductory math and science)<br>b) Overlapping courses enable the student to meet School of Engineering requirements, such as introductory science, the TIS requirement, and engineering fundamentals. However, <u>courses used for the major and/or minor depth/core must not be duplicated within any other of the student’s degree programs</u>. <br />
<br />
*Example: An MS&amp;E major using CS 103 to fulfill the Depth requirement cannot also use it to fulfill CS minor requirements. The student should consult with &nbsp; &nbsp;their advisor or departmental student services contact to find an acceptable substitute course for the minor program. A Petition to Deviate to waive the course for the minor may also be submitted; however, even if approved, in no case may the total unit count fall below the minimum set by the minor department.<br />
<br />
4. Departmentally-based minor programs are structured at the discretion of the sponsoring department, subject only to requirements (1), (2), and (3) above.<br>No “General Engineering” minor is offered. <br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minor Program Sheets</span> ===<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);" />'''2015-16 Minor Program Sheets'''<br />
<br />
*AA-Minor<br />
*CE-Minor<br />
*CHEME-Minor<br />
*CS-Minor<br />
*EE-Minor<br />
*ENVSE-Minor<br />
*MATSC-Minor<br />
*ME-Minor<br />
*MGTSC-Minor<br />
<br />
'''2014-15 Minor Program Sheets''' <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_MinorPS_1415.xls AA-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_Minor_PS_1415.xls CE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/Che_MinorPS_1415.xls CHEME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_MinorPS_1415.xls CS-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_MinorPS_1415.xls EE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_MinorPS_1415.xls ENVSE-Minor ] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_MinorPS_1415.xls MATSC-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_MinorPS_1415.pdf ME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_Minor_PS_1415.xls MGTSC-Minor]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
A '''2013-14''' program sheet for each offered minor is given below: <br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_MinorPS_1314.pdf AA-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_Minor_PS_1314.pdf CE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CHEME_MinorPS_1314.pdf CHEME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_MinorPS_1314.pdf CS-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_MinorPS_1314.pdf EE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ENVEN_MinorPS_1314.pdf ENVEN-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MatSci_Minor_PS_1314.pdf MATSC-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_MinorPS_1314.xlsx ME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_Minor_PS_1314.xls MGTSC-MIN] PS</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-08-31T21:13:50Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">UPDATES for 2015-16 are here!&nbsp;</span>'''<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">MacIntosh Users Note for Printing</span>: When printing the Excel version of a program sheet, you must narrow one or more of the fields in order to make the PS fit onto two pages (Mac and Windows fonts are not equivalent). Recommendation: Narrow the course title field C slightly, until you see that the Print Preview version is 2/2 pages. You may also need to adjust for vertical fit.<br> <br />
<br />
== '''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-2016 Program Sheets</span>''' ==<br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro:'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);"> </span>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_PS_1516W.xlsx Exce]l || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_PS_Dry_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_PS_Dry_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_WetPS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_WetPS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EPhys_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EPhys_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%201516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%201516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== '''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' ==<br />
<br />
*<span id="1441053956341S" style="display: none;">&nbsp;</span>Aero/Astro: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1314.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"</span><br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">'''Program Sheets from previous years:'''</span> ==<br />
<br />
*[[Program Sheets 2013-2014|2013-2014]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets 2012-2013|2012-2013]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2011-2012|2011-2012]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2010-2011|2010-2011]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets - 2009-2010|2009-2010]] <br />
*[[2008-2009 Program Sheets|2008-2009 ]]<br> <br />
*To obtain a copy of an older program sheet, please contact Darlene Lazar at dlazar@stanford.edu. You may use a program sheet from any year you were enrolled at Stanford. <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">NEW!</span> [[Minor Program Sheets|Minor Program Sheets ]]Now Available</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-08-31T21:06:36Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">UPDATES for 2015-16 are coming! The new PSs should be loaded by end of August.</span>''' <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">MacIntosh Users Note for Printing</span>: When printing the Excel version of a program sheet, you must narrow one or more of the fields in order to make the PS fit onto two pages (Mac and Windows fonts are not equivalent). Recommendation: Narrow the course title field C slightly, until you see that the Print Preview version is 2/2 pages. You may also need to adjust for vertical fit.<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-2016 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro:'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);"> </span>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_PS_1516W.xlsx Exce]l || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_PS_Dry_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_PS_Dry_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_WetPS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_WetPS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EPhys_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/EPhys_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%201516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%201516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MSaE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/MATSC_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/ME_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*<span id="1441053956341S" style="display: none;">&nbsp;</span>Aero/Astro: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1314.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">'''Program Sheets from previous years:'''</span> <br />
<br />
*[[Program Sheets 2013-2014|2013-2014]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets 2012-2013|2012-2013]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2011-2012|2011-2012]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2010-2011|2010-2011]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets - 2009-2010|2009-2010]] <br />
*[[2008-2009 Program Sheets|2008-2009 ]]<br> <br />
*To obtain a copy of an older program sheet, please contact Darlene Lazar at dlazar@stanford.edu. You may use a program sheet from any year you were enrolled at Stanford. <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">NEW!</span> [[Minor Program Sheets|Minor Program Sheets ]]Now Available</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-08-31T21:01:14Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">UPDATES for 2015-16 are coming! The new PSs should be loaded by end of August.</span>''' <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">MacIntosh Users Note for Printing</span>: When printing the Excel version of a program sheet, you must narrow one or more of the fields in order to make the PS fit onto two pages (Mac and Windows fonts are not equivalent). Recommendation: Narrow the course title field C slightly, until you see that the Print Preview version is 2/2 pages. You may also need to adjust for vertical fit.<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-2016 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro:'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);"> </span>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_PS_1516W.xlsx Exce]l || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BME_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BMC_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Chemical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_PS_Dry_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_PS_Dry_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_WetPS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CE_WetPS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/CS_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
*Electrical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Engineering Physics: Excel || PDF <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: Excel || PDF <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Materials Science: Excel || PDF <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Product Design: Excel || PDF<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*<span id="1441053956341S" style="display: none;">&nbsp;</span>Aero/Astro: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1314.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">'''Program Sheets from previous years:'''</span> <br />
<br />
*[[Program Sheets 2013-2014|2013-2014]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets 2012-2013|2012-2013]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2011-2012|2011-2012]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2010-2011|2010-2011]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets - 2009-2010|2009-2010]] <br />
*[[2008-2009 Program Sheets|2008-2009 ]]<br> <br />
*To obtain a copy of an older program sheet, please contact Darlene Lazar at dlazar@stanford.edu. You may use a program sheet from any year you were enrolled at Stanford. <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">NEW!</span> [[Minor Program Sheets|Minor Program Sheets ]]Now Available</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-08-31T20:48:26Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">UPDATES for 2015-16 are coming! The new PSs should be loaded by end of August.</span>''' <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">MacIntosh Users Note for Printing</span>: When printing the Excel version of a program sheet, you must narrow one or more of the fields in order to make the PS fit onto two pages (Mac and Windows fonts are not equivalent). Recommendation: Narrow the course title field C slightly, until you see that the Print Preview version is 2/2 pages. You may also need to adjust for vertical fit.<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-2016 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro:'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);"> </span>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): Excel || PDF <br />
*Chemical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track Excel || PDF <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track Excel || PDF <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): Excel || PDF <br />
*Electrical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Engineering Physics: Excel || PDF <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: Excel || PDF <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Materials Science: Excel || PDF <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Product Design: Excel || PDF<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*<span id="1441053956341S" style="display: none;">&nbsp;</span>Aero/Astro: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1314.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">'''Program Sheets from previous years:'''</span> <br />
<br />
*[[Program Sheets 2013-2014|2013-2014]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets 2012-2013|2012-2013]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2011-2012|2011-2012]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2010-2011|2010-2011]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets - 2009-2010|2009-2010]] <br />
*[[2008-2009 Program Sheets|2008-2009 ]]<br> <br />
*To obtain a copy of an older program sheet, please contact Darlene Lazar at dlazar@stanford.edu. You may use a program sheet from any year you were enrolled at Stanford. <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">NEW!</span> [[Minor Program Sheets|Minor Program Sheets ]]Now Available</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-08-31T20:47:42Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">UPDATES for 2015-16 are coming! The new PSs should be loaded by end of August.</span>''' <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">MacIntosh Users Note for Printing</span>: When printing the Excel version of a program sheet, you must narrow one or more of the fields in order to make the PS fit onto two pages (Mac and Windows fonts are not equivalent). Recommendation: Narrow the course title field C slightly, until you see that the Print Preview version is 2/2 pages. You may also need to adjust for vertical fit.<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-2016 Program Sheets</span>''' '''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Aero/Astro: </span>'''<br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]</span>''' <br />
<br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): Excel || PDF <br />
*Chemical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track Excel || PDF <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track Excel || PDF <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): Excel || PDF <br />
*Electrical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Engineering Physics: Excel || PDF <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: Excel || PDF <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Materials Science: Excel || PDF <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Product Design: Excel || PDF<br />
<br />
<br><br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*<span id="1441053956341S" style="display: none;">&nbsp;</span>Aero/Astro: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415%20AI.pdf PDF]<br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1314.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.pdf PDF]<br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">'''Program Sheets from previous years:'''</span> <br />
<br />
*[[Program Sheets 2013-2014|2013-2014]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets 2012-2013|2012-2013]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2011-2012|2011-2012]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2010-2011|2010-2011]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets - 2009-2010|2009-2010]] <br />
*[[2008-2009 Program Sheets|2008-2009 ]]<br> <br />
*To obtain a copy of an older program sheet, please contact Darlene Lazar at dlazar@stanford.edu. You may use a program sheet from any year you were enrolled at Stanford. <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">NEW!</span> [[Minor Program Sheets|Minor Program Sheets ]]Now Available</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-08-31T20:43:43Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">UPDATES for 2015-16 are coming! The new PSs should be loaded by end of August.</span>''' <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">MacIntosh Users Note for Printing</span>: When printing the Excel version of a program sheet, you must narrow one or more of the fields in order to make the PS fit onto two pages (Mac and Windows fonts are not equivalent). Recommendation: Narrow the course title field C slightly, until you see that the Print Preview version is 2/2 pages. You may also need to adjust for vertical fit.<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-2016 Program Sheets<br />
</span>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Aero/Astro: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AA_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AD_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/AE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/BIOE_PS_1516W.pdf PDF]<br />
Biomechanical Engineering: Excel || PDF<br />
Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): Excel || PDF<br />
Chemical Engineering: Excel || PDF<br />
Civil Engineering: Dry Track Excel || PDF<br />
Civil Engineering: Wet Track Excel || PDF<br />
Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): Excel || PDF<br />
Electrical Engineering: Excel || PDF<br />
Engineering Physics: Excel || PDF<br />
Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel || PDF<br />
IDMEN Program Sheet: Excel || PDF<br />
Management Science &amp; Engineering: Excel || PDF<br />
Materials Science: Excel || PDF<br />
Mechanical Engineering: Excel || PDF<br />
Product Design: Excel || PDF</span><br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);" />'''<br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' <br />
<br />
*Aero/Astro: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AD_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Bioengineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BIOE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/BMC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CHE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Dry_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_PS_Wet_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Computer Science (all 10 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_PS_1415%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1314.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhys_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/IDMEN_%20PS_%201415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_PS_1415.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/PD_1415_PS.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);">'''Program Sheets from previous years:'''</span> <br />
<br />
*[[Program Sheets 2013-2014|2013-2014]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets 2012-2013|2012-2013]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2011-2012|2011-2012]] <br />
*[[Program Sheet 2010-2011|2010-2011]] <br />
*[[Program Sheets - 2009-2010|2009-2010]] <br />
*[[2008-2009 Program Sheets|2008-2009 ]]<br> <br />
*To obtain a copy of an older program sheet, please contact Darlene Lazar at dlazar@stanford.edu. You may use a program sheet from any year you were enrolled at Stanford. <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">NEW!</span> [[Minor Program Sheets|Minor Program Sheets ]]Now Available</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Petitions
Petitions
2015-08-31T20:38:45Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>= '''Petitions ''' =<br />
<br />
== Exceptions from/Waivers to Requirements within your Engineering Major ==<br />
<br />
==== '''Program <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Deviation Petitions</span>: Departmental and School of Engineering&nbsp;''' ====<br />
<br />
Students have the option to petition to ask for exceptions/deviations from curricular requirements., or to waive requirements where no credit can be transferred, etc. Petitions should be approved prior to a senior student's last quarter to avoid any delay in graduation if the petition is denied. <br> <br />
<br />
Be sure to have completely filled out the petition form and your program sheet prior to handing them in.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/Dept%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf Departmental Deviation Petition Form]'''</span>: Use this form only for changes to depth requirements and electives; petitions to deviate from depth requirements are handled departmentally. As each department has its own procedures, students are advised to check with their major departmental Student Services Office for guidance.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf School of Engineering Deviation Petition Form]'''</span>: Use this petition to deviate from Math, Science, Technology in Society* (see #4 below), or Fundamentals requirements. Petitions to deviate from non-departmental School of Engineering requirements are reviewed by the Senior Associate Dean in the Office of Student Affairs.<br> <br />
<br />
When submitting an SoE petition: <br />
<br />
#Be sure to include the reasoning behind your request and to obtain the signature of your faculty advisor. <br />
#Attach a completed Program Sheet and a current Stanford Transcript (an unofficial AXESS copy is fine) to the petition request. <br />
#Return the completed package to the School of Engineering Office of Student Affairs, 135 Huang Engineering Center.<br> <br />
#If you are petitioning for a Technology in Society course, there is an additional review required by Prof Robert McGinn, who oversees the TiS program. Please send him an email at &lt;mcginn@stanford.edu&gt; giving him the course description and syllabus of the proposed substitution course. Copy Darlene &lt;dlazar@stanford.edu&gt; on the email. You may start the petition document process with your department and OSA at the same time.<br><br />
<br />
A completed petition package will include: <br />
<br />
*Completed form with reasoning behind request and faculty signature <br />
*Completed program sheet (it is not necessary to have your PS signed for a petition to be processed)<br> <br />
*Unofficial Stanford Transcript.<br />
<br />
== Transfer Credit for Use in Your Engineering Major<br> ==<br />
<br />
==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Transfer Credit Petitions'''</span>: '''Departmental and School of Engineering '''<br> ====<br />
<br />
''-- It is not necessary to petition to use AP, IB, or A-Level credit for your engineering program. However, you do need to have the credit signed off when you declare; see AP CREDIT at the end of this page for detail.--'' <br />
<br />
If you are planning to use courses taken at another institution to meet your Engineering requirements, the transfer credit must be approved in two places: 1- By the Registrar's office aka the SSC: Download the S[https://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/sites/default/files/registrar/files/xfer_credit_request.pdf U Transfer Evaluation form] online and mail or take to the Student Services Center in Tresidder Union, 2nd Floor); 2- By the School of Engineering, prior to your final quarter, using the form(s) below.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''For Transfer Pre-Approval:'''</span> Fill out the appropriate petition below and check the Preapproval box in the upper right corner of the form. Preapproval is recommended for any course you propose to take for your SoE major to ensure the course is equivalent to the requirement you want to replace. <br />
<br />
Be sure to have completely filled out the petition form and your program sheet prior to handing them in (your program sheet does not need signatures for a petition).<br> <br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20TransferW.pdf School of Engineering Transfer Petition Form]'''</span>: Transfer credit petitions involving Math, Science, Technology in Society(see #3 below), and/or Fundamentals courses require approval by the Senior Associate Dean for Student Affairs; turn in your petition in 135 Huang. <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/Dept_TransferPetitionW.pdf Departmental Transfer Petition Form]'''</span>: Transfer credit petitions involving Depth courses require approval by your Major Advisor or Departmental Advisor; you are advised to check with your major departmental Student Services office for guidance.<br> '''To have your transfer credit request processed and approved:'''<br />
<br />
#Fill out the petition form <br />
#Attach a completed Program Sheet, a copy of the course description (taken from the other institution's syllabus/course catalog), and your current Stanford transcript (AXESS copies are fine). <br />
#If you are petitioning for a Technology in Society transfer, you must also request a review of the proposed course from Prof Robert McGinn, who oversees the TiS program. Please send him an email at &lt;mcginn@stanford.edu&gt; giving him the description and syllabus of the proposed substitution course. Copy Darlene &lt;dlazar@stanford.edu&gt; on the email. You may start the petition process at the same time.<br> <br />
#Turn in completed documents to the School of Engineering Office of Student Affairs, 135 Huang Engineering Center. <br />
#Once you have completed the course and the transfer credit has been recorded on your SU transcript, notify dlazar@stanford.edu so she can verify the transfer and complete the SoE process.<br><br />
<br />
'''To reiterate, a complete package will include''': <br />
<br />
*Completed petition form <br> <br />
*Completed program sheets <br />
*Course descriptions from other institutions <br />
*Current unofficial Stanford Transcripts <br />
*For pre-approval, check "pre-approval" box on the form<br> <br />
*Note: Incomplete packages will delay and complicate the petition process.<br><br />
<br />
==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Pre-Appproval for Transfer Credit&nbsp;</span> ====<br />
<br />
It is advisable for students planning to take courses outside of Stanford to file a Transfer petition in advance of enrolling for the course(s). This Pre-Approval process ensures that any course you take can be used at Stanford to fulfill program requirements. Just as in filing the usual Transfer Credit Petition (see directions above), it is best to get pre-approval at both the University and School of Engineering/Departmental level. Once you have received pre-approval, the only remaining step is to have your transfer transcript sent to SU showing completion of your course with a grade of C- or better. See above or the transfer petition form for complete instructions<br> <br />
<br />
'''GERs''': Information regarding courses that have been certified to fulfill the General Education Requirements, and regarding a student's status in meeting these requirements, is available at the Student Services Center. Course planning and advising questions related to the General Education Requirements should be directed to Undergraduate Advising and Research. <br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">AP Credit&nbsp; </span> ==<br />
<br />
The School of Engineering requires that you get the Dean's Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to sign off on your AP or IB or A-Level credit when you declare a SoE major. Your SU transcript will show units of AP, etc. credit just under the top heading to the left. To get the sign off, bring your program sheet and the front page of your unofficial Stanford transcript (or a computer you can display it on) to 135 Huang for sign off. Nan and Darlene are generally in the office 9-4:45pm daily (except for 11:50-1:15); either of them can help you with AP sign off. If your transcript does NOT show AP credit, you will need to send a HelpSU ticket to the Student Services Center or visit in Tresidder Union to have the units applied.<br> <br />
<br />
If you have any questions or concerns about anything regarding these or any other requirements, feel free to drop by the Office of Student Affairs, 135 Huang Engineering Center.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-21T18:27:58Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
*[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span> <br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering, 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;S<br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Enrollment limited to seniors in CS, STS, MCS &amp; EPHYS majors; Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Enrollment limited to seniors in CS, STS, MCS &amp; EPHYS majors; Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; A<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; X<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn (email at mcginn@stanford.edu) approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Environmental_Systems_Engineering_Program
Environmental Systems Engineering Program
2015-08-20T19:08:30Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Environmental Systems Engineering UG Major<br> ==<br />
<br />
UG Director: Sarah Billington, 285A Y2E2, billington@stanford.edu<br> Student Services: Jill Filice, 316 Y2E2, jill.filice@stanford.edu<br> Dept Chair: Stephen Monismith, monismith@stanford.edu <br> <br />
<br />
For civil and environmental engineering in the 21st Century, engineers must be equipped to be adaptable, ready to take on new, complex challenges involving natural and built environments. The Environmental Systems Engineering major is designed to prepare students for incorporating environmentally sustainable design, strategies and practices into natural and built systems and infrastructure involving buildings, water supply, and coastal regions. <br> <br />
<br />
=== THE CURRICULUM <br> ===<br />
<br />
The undergraduate Environmental Systems Engineering major provides the math, science, engineering fundamentals, and tools and skills considered essential for an engineer, along with a choice of 3 focus areas for more in-depth study, including a capstone experience. Focus areas are: <br />
<br />
*Urban Environments: Focus is on sustainability in the constructed urban environment, ranging from building-scale to urban-scale issues. Considerations include sustainable design and construction practices, energy technologies, water supply systems, and urban planning. <br />
*Freshwater Environments: Focus is on incorporating sustainability into the design, management, and protection of water supply systems. Study areas include water resources, water treatment processes, aquatic chemistry and biology, and design principles for urban waterways. <br />
*Coastal Environments: Focus is on the impacts of urban areas on coastal waters, and vice versa. Study areas include physical oceanography, biological and chemical processes and contaminants in the marine environment, and issues in coastal planning and policy.⇒<br />
<br />
Those undergraduates potentially interested in the Environmental Systems Engineering major should examine the Civil Engineering major as a possible alternative; a comparison of these two majors is presented below. <br />
<br />
For more information on the Environmental Systems Engineering major, please contact Jill Filice in Room 316 of the Yang and Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy (Y2E2) building. <br> <br />
<br />
=== A COMPARISON:<br>ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING VS. CIVIL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Students interested in the area of civil and environmental engineering should be aware of the following differences between choosing this Environmental Systems Engineering major versus the Civil Engineering major: <br />
<br />
Professional Considerations: The Civil Engineering degree is ABET-accredited, while the Environmental Systems Engineering major is not. A degree accredited by ABET (Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology) is a first step toward a professional engineering license. In California, you must accrue 6 years of work experience under the supervision of a licensed professional engineer before being allowed to take the licensing exam. An ABET-accredited B.S. degree counts as 4 years of this required work experience. Earning a M.S. degree from a department that offers an ABET-accredited B.S. degree will give you credit for a total of 5 years of work experience in California, regardless of whether or not your B.S. degree is ABET-accredited.<br> → If you envision a career providing, supervising or managing professional engineering services (e.g. engineering investigations, design) , you will likely need to become a licensed professional engineer and should aim, via your chosen B.S. and/or M.S. (coterm) degrees, to earn ABET credit for 4-5 years of work experience. <br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH EXPERIENCE FOR UNDERGRADUATES<br> ===<br />
<br />
The department of Civil and Environmental Engineering welcomes student participation in the VPUE undergraduate research programs. Interested students should check the VPUE website and the CEE website for announcements regarding the application procedures. Program announcements typically appear in January with application due dates in February.<br> <br />
<br />
=== REQUIREMENTS: 2015-16 MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Mathematics and Science (36 units minimum)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41/42. Calculus (or 10 units AP Calculus) 10 units A,W (req'd) <br />
*MATH 51 or CME 100/ Linear Algebra/Diff. Calculus of Several Variables 5 units A,W,S (req'd) <br />
*MATH 53 or CME 102 or Probablity/Statistics course from Approved Courses lists (Fig 3-1 in UGHB), A,W,S, (req'd) <br />
*PHYSICS 41 [or 4-5 units from AP Physics C]. Mechanics, 4 units, W (req'd) <br />
*CHEM 31B or X or ENGR 31: Chemical Principles (req'd) 5 units, W or A [or AP Chemistry if placement exam puts into CHEM 33] (for Urban Focus Only: Can substitute PHYSICS 43)<br> <br />
*Additional SoE-approved Science or Math electives (may include CHEM 31A and BioHopk43 as sub for BIO 43)<br />
<br />
<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (TiS) '''</span> <br />
<br />
One 3-5 unit course required: Choose from SoE-approved course list on Approved Courses page or UGHB, Chapter 3, Figure 3-3<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Engineering Fundamentals'''</span> <br />
<br />
Three courses minimum, including: <br />
<br />
*ENGR 70A. Programming Methodology (req’d for all 3 focus areas), 5 units, A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 90/CEE 70. (Required for Coastal and Freshwater focus area) Environmental Science and Technology 3 units, W <br />
*&nbsp;&nbsp; or CEE 146A. (Required for Urban focus) Engineering Economy, 3 units, W (or ENGR 60, not offered 2015-16) <br />
*Engineering Fundamental elective from SoE Approved Courses page, (Fig 3-4 in UGHB)<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Fundamental Tools/Skills '''9 units (CEE 1 and one course from each category below)</span><br> Required:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 1 Introduction to Environmental Systems Engineering (req’d) 1 unit, S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 1: Visual Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 31/31Q Accessing Architecture thru Drawing (WAY-CE) 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 133F Principles of Freehand Drawing 3 units, W <br />
*ME 101 Visual Thinking 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*ME 110 Design Sketching, 2 units, A,W,S <br />
*ARTSTUDI 160 Design I: Fund. Visual Language (limited enrollment) (WAY-CE) 3-4 A,W,S <br />
*OSPParis 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art 2 units, A,W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 2:&nbsp; Oral/Written Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*ENGR 103 or ORALCOM 122 Public Speaking or The Art and Heart of Effective Public Speaking 3 A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 202W Technical Writing 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 151 Negotiation (limited enrollment; application req’d) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 195 Natural Hazards and Risk Communication (WIM) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 200 Research,Writing for Public (WIM) (application req’d) 3 units, W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 3: Modeling/Analysis<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 155 Introduction to Sensing Networks 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 120A Building Information Modeling 2-4 units, A (or CEE 120S, offered on-line, A,W,S) <br />
*CEE 226 Life Cycle Assessment 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 146A Engineering Economy (or ENGR 60) (if not counted as Eng.Fund.) 3 units, W <br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 144 Fundamentals of GIS 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101D Computations in CEE (if not counted as Math) 3 units, A or CEE 101S Sceince &amp; Engineering Problem Solving with MATLAB 3 units, Sum<br />
*CME 211 or EARTHSYS 211 Intro.to Programming for Scientists and Engineers (Python, C++) or<br>Fundamentals of Modeling (R programming) 3-5 units&nbsp; A<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Writing in the Major (WIM)'''</span> One 3-5 unit course required<br>Choose one from: COMM 120W, MS&amp;E 193, or MS&amp;E 197 (TiS classes); or EARTHSYS 195 or EARTHSYS 200 (Tools/Skills);&nbsp; or CEE 100 (Urban focus/Breadth Elective) <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Environmental Systems Engineering Depth'''</span>''': Choose one Focus Area from Coastal or Freshwater or Urban Environments''' <br />
<br />
<u>'''COASTAL ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA''' '''(37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> '''Required: (10-11 units) '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, A (OR&nbsp; CEE 101B Mechanics of Fluids -- Spr 2016 will be last time offered) <br />
*CEE 164 Physical Oceanography (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 175A California Coast: Science, Policy and Law 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (21-24 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Fluid Mechanics Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (Spring 2016 will be last time offered) <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101N or 101B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units,&nbsp; W<br> <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (req prereq: CEE 70) 3 units, W&nbsp; OR&nbsp; URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S<br> <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Trtmt.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 272 Coastal Contaminants (prereqs: CEE 101B/N, 177) (instructor consent req’d) 3 units, A <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*BIO 30 Ecology for Everyone (only if not counted as a Science) 4 units, S <br> or BIO 43 Plant Bio.,Evol.,Ecology (or BIOHOPK43) 5 units, S (only if not counted as a Science)<br> or BIOHOPK 172H Marine Ecology 5 units, W<br>or EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of the Hawaiian Islands (alt. years) 4 units, A<br>or OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems, 3 units, A<br>or OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile and the South Pacific 5 units, S<br><br />
<br />
*GS 8 Oceanography: An Introduction to the Marine Environment, 3 units, offered occasionally<br />
*BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea (Oceanography lectures portion) (alt. years) 4 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 141 Remote Sensing of the Oceans 3-4 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 146B Atmosphere, Ocean, and Climate Dynamics: Ocean Circulation 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 151 + EARTHSYS 152 Biological Oceanography (prereqs: BIO 43 or BIO 30) + Marine Chemistry (prereq: CHEM 31B)(2 courses designed to be taken concurrently) 3-4 + 3-4 units, S, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 156M Marine Resource Economics and Conservation (offered occasionally) 5 units, S<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR Funds., addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone: (1 required, 3-5 units) '''A second capstone course may count as a Focus Elective<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Req: CEE171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engr. Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment).&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u style="line-height: 1.5em;">'''FRESHWATER ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM'''</u>''')''' <br />
<br />
'''Required (11 units)''' <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (req’d; prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*One of:<br />
<br />
CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3 units, A<br>CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3&nbsp; units, A<br> '''Electives (21-23 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Mechanics of Fluids Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (offered last time Spr 2016)<br> <br />
*CEE 161A Rivers, Streams, Canals (prereq: CEE 101B or 101N) 3-4 units, S <br />
*CEE 165C Water Resources Management 3 units, Sum <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE101B/N) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 166D Water Resources and Water Hazards Field Trips 2 units, W <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (CEE 70 recommended) 3 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S <br />
<br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 179A Aquatic Chemistry Laboratory (CEE 177 recommended) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 265A Sustainable Water Resources Development (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 265D Water and Sanitation in Developing Countries (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 140 The Energy-Water Nexus (alt years) 3 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 156 Soil and Water Chemistry (CHEM 31B/X, CEE177 recommended; alt years) 4 units, W <br />
*GS 130 Soil Physics and Hydrology 3 units, A <br />
*OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems, 3 units, A<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSems (see List 1 below) or Overseas classes (see List 2 below); addl. Tools/Skills; addl. ENGR Funds; or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas <br> <br />
<br />
'''Capstone: (1 required; 3-5 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Prereq: CEE 171 recommended) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval prior to enrollment) 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u>'''URBAN ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> <br />
<br />
'''Required (11-12 units): '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 100 Managing Sustainable Building Projects (WIM) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101N &nbsp;Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 176A Energy Efficient Buildings 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (20-23 units)''' <br />
<br />
#'''Focus Electives (at least 2 of the 4 areas below must be included, with at least 3 units from 2nd area)'''<br><br />
<br />
(a) Building Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 102 Legal Aspects of Engineering and Construction 3 units, W&nbsp;<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 131B Financial Management of Sustainable Urban Systems 3 units, W <br />
<br />
*CEE 130 Architectural Design: 3-D Modeling…Method, Process (prereq: CEE 31/31Q) 4 units, A,W <br />
*CEE 156 Building Systems 4 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 172A Indoor Air Quality (alt. years) 2-3 units, A <br />
<br />
(b) Energy Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE107A Understanding Energy (or CEE 107S, 3 units, Sum) 3 units, A,S <br />
*CEE 107F Understanding Energy Fieldtrips, 1 unit, A, S (allowed if CEE 107A/S also taken)<br> <br />
*CEE 107W Understanding Energy Workshop, 1 unit, A,S (coreq: CEE 107A/S) <br />
*CEE 176B Electric Power: Renewables and Efficiency (PHYSICS 43 rec.) 3-4 units, S <br />
*ENERGY 171 or ENERGY 191 Energy Infrastructure, Technology, and Economics (prereq: CEE 173A) or Optimization of Energy Systems (CS106A recommended) 3 or 3-4 units&nbsp; AW<br />
<br />
(c) Water Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 165 Water Resources Management, 3 units, Sum <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3&nbsp; units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 W <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 W<br />
<br />
(d) Urban Planning <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods 3 units, W, or URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. yrs.) 4 units, S <br />
*CEE 177L Smart Cities and Communities 3 units, Sum <br />
*URBANST 113 Intro to Urban Design...Theory and Practice, (WAY-CE or SI) 5 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; or URBANST 164 or URBANST 165 Sustainable Cities or (WAY-ED or SI) or Sustain. Urban/Regional Transportation Planning (alt. years) (WAY-SI) 4-5 units, W or A <br />
<br />
'''2. Breadth Electives (up to 8 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
&nbsp;Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR. Funds, addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone:''' (1 required, 3-5 units; a 2nd capstone may count as a Focus Elective)<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 112A Indust.Apps.of Virtual Design &amp; Constr. (Prereqs: CEE100, 120A or S) 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 122A+B Computer Integrated Architecture/Engineering/Construction (Req: CEE120A or 120S or 156) (Instructor permission req’d.) 2+2 units, W+S <br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Recommended Pre-req: CEE 102 or 171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 141B Infrastructure Project Delivery (Co-req: CEE 146A) 3 W<br> <br />
*• CEE 221A Planning Tools/Methods in Power Sector (pre-reqs: CEE107A/S, 146A; MatLab) 3-4 units, W <br />
*CEE 226E Adv. Topics in Integrated Energy-Efficient Bldg. Design (prereq: CEE156) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment)&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 1 Relevant IntroSems (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br> <br />
<br />
C = coastal, F = freshwater, U = urban (but anything on these lists can count as a breadth elective) <br>AUT: <br />
<br />
AA 116Q Electric Automobiles and Aircraft (3) U<br> APPPHYS 79N Energy Options for the 21st Century (3) U<br> BIO 12N Sensory Ecology of Marine Animals (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architecture thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 70N Water, Public Health &amp; Engineering (3) F <br> CHEMENG 60Q Environmental Regulation &amp; Policy (3) C F U<br> EARTHSYS 41N The Global Warming Paradox (3) U<br> ME 16N Energy &amp; the Industrial Revolution: Past, Present, Future (3) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 46Q Environmental Impact of Energy Systems (3) U<br> *EARTHSYS 56Q Changes in Coastal Ocean…Monterey/SF Bays (3) (alt. years) C <br> BIO 35N Water: from Cadillac Deserts to Plant Physiol. (3) (alt. years) F <br> *GS 43Q Environmental Problems (groundwater, watersheds) (3) F <br> *CEE 29N Managing Natural Disaster Risk (includes floods) (3) (alt. years) F U<br> *CEE 48N Managing Complex Global Projects (4) U<br> ECON 17N Energy, the Environment, and the Economy (3) [WAY-SI] U<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIO 3N Views of a Changing Sea: Literature &amp; Science (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architect. thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 50N Perspect. on Lg.Urban Estuary: San Francisco Bay (3) (alt.years) C F U<br> *EARTHSYS 46N Critical Interface betw.Land &amp; Monterey Bay:Elkhorn Slough (3) C <br />
<br />
<br> * These Introsems are especially good choices as introductions to EnvSE.<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 2 Relevant Overseas/Off-Campus classes (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br>AUT: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of Hawaiian Islands (4) (focus elective, Coastal)(alt.yrs) C <br> OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems (3) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems (3) (focus elective for FreshWater) F <br> OSPAUSTL 30 Coastal Forest Ecosystems (3) C F <br> OSPBER 25 Architecture, Memory, Commemoration(5)(offered occasionally) U<br> OSPBEIJ 34 Urban Studies in Contemporary China (4) U<br> OSPMADRD 8A Architecture… in Madrid: Towards a Sustainable City (2) U<br> OSPMADRD 79 Earth &amp; Water Resources Sustainability in Spain (4) F U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPSANTG 71 Santiago: Urban Planning, Public Policy, Built Environment (4-5) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 163H Oceanic Biology (4) C <br> BIOHOPK 172H Marine Ecology (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPCPTWN 51 Urban Design/Development: Opportunities and Limitations (4) U<br> OSPKYOTO 45 Japan’s Energy-Environment Conundrum (4-5) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics (3) (focus elective for Coastal, FreshWater) C F <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Oceanography (4) (focus elect., Coastal) (alt.yrs) C <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Maritime Studies (3) (alt. years) C <br> OSPCPTWN 49 Water in S.Africa: Human Right, … or Commodity? (4) (alt.yrs) F <br> OSPFLOR 58 Space as History: Social Vision &amp; Urban Change (4) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (listed under Tools/Skills) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPPARIS 92 Building Paris: Its History, Architecture and Urban Design (4) U<br> OSPSANTG 29 Sustainable Cities: Comparative Transportation Systems (4-5) U<br> OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile/S.Pacific (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br>SUM: <br />
<br />
OSPSANTG 31 The Chilean Energy System: 30 Years of Market Reforms (5) U<br><br> <br />
<br />
=== INSTRUCTIONS FOR DECLARING MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
*1. Enter your major declaration as Environmental Systems Engineering in Axess<br>2. Print out your Stanford transcript (unofficial is fine) from Axess.<br>3. Download and complete your major Program Sheet, which you can obtain from the UGHB website at http://ughb.stanford.edu/. Be sure to fill in all courses that you have taken and those that you plan to take. You will have the opportunity to revise your Program Sheet later, so please fill in as many courses as you can.<br>4. Bring your transcript and completed program sheet to the CEE Student Services office in Room 316 of the Jerry Yang and Akiko Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy [Y2E2] Building and request to have an EnvSE advisor assigned to you. You may request a specific advisor if you wish. Office hours are 10:00 am to noon and 2:00 to 4:00 pm, Monday through Friday. <br>5. Meet with your Environmental Systems Engineering undergraduate advisor and have him/her review and sign your program sheet. <br>6. Return your signed program sheet to the CEE Student Services Specialist, who upon receiving your signed sheet will approve your major declaration in Axess.<br>7. You are encouraged to meet with your CEE undergraduate adviser at least once a quarter to review your academic progress. Changes to your program sheet can be made by printing out a revised sheet, obtaining your undergraduate adviser’s signature, and returning the approved sheet to the CEE Student Services Office. NOTE – Confirm that your program sheet is up to date at least one quarter prior to graduation.<br>8. Other information: <br />
*• Procedures for requesting transfer credits and program deviations are described in detail in at the beginning of Chapter 4: "Policies and Procedures." The relevant forms are in the back of the Handbook in the "Forms" section, or on the UGHB site under the "Petitions" link. The online forms may be filled out electronically. If you are requesting transfer credits or program deviations, you should bring your completed petition form with your transcript to the CEE Student Services office. Attach your program sheet on file in CEE. <br />
*• Check with the CEE Student Services Office to make sure that you are on the CEE UG student email list for important announcements about department events and activities.<br><br><br><br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Environmental_Systems_Engineering_Program
Environmental Systems Engineering Program
2015-08-20T18:43:19Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Environmental Systems Engineering UG Major<br> ==<br />
<br />
UG Director: Sarah Billington, 285A Y2E2, billington@stanford.edu<br> Student Services: Jill Filice, 316 Y2E2, jill.filice@stanford.edu<br> Dept Chair: Stephen Monismith, monismith@stanford.edu <br> <br />
<br />
For civil and environmental engineering in the 21st Century, engineers must be equipped to be adaptable, ready to take on new, complex challenges involving natural and built environments. The Environmental Systems Engineering major is designed to prepare students for incorporating environmentally sustainable design, strategies and practices into natural and built systems and infrastructure involving buildings, water supply, and coastal regions. <br> <br />
<br />
=== THE CURRICULUM <br> ===<br />
<br />
The undergraduate Environmental Systems Engineering major provides the math, science, engineering fundamentals, and tools and skills considered essential for an engineer, along with a choice of 3 focus areas for more in-depth study, including a capstone experience. Focus areas are: <br />
<br />
*Urban Environments: Focus is on sustainability in the constructed urban environment, ranging from building-scale to urban-scale issues. Considerations include sustainable design and construction practices, energy technologies, water supply systems, and urban planning. <br />
*Freshwater Environments: Focus is on incorporating sustainability into the design, management, and protection of water supply systems. Study areas include water resources, water treatment processes, aquatic chemistry and biology, and design principles for urban waterways. <br />
*Coastal Environments: Focus is on the impacts of urban areas on coastal waters, and vice versa. Study areas include physical oceanography, biological and chemical processes and contaminants in the marine environment, and issues in coastal planning and policy.⇒<br />
<br />
Those undergraduates potentially interested in the Environmental Systems Engineering major should examine the Civil Engineering major as a possible alternative; a comparison of these two majors is presented below. <br />
<br />
For more information on the Environmental Systems Engineering major, please contact Jill Filice in Room 316 of the Yang and Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy (Y2E2) building. <br> <br />
<br />
=== A COMPARISON:<br>ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING VS. CIVIL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Students interested in the area of civil and environmental engineering should be aware of the following differences between choosing this Environmental Systems Engineering major versus the Civil Engineering major: <br />
<br />
Professional Considerations: The Civil Engineering degree is ABET-accredited, while the Environmental Systems Engineering major is not. A degree accredited by ABET (Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology) is a first step toward a professional engineering license. In California, you must accrue 6 years of work experience under the supervision of a licensed professional engineer before being allowed to take the licensing exam. An ABET-accredited B.S. degree counts as 4 years of this required work experience. Earning a M.S. degree from a department that offers an ABET-accredited B.S. degree will give you credit for a total of 5 years of work experience in California, regardless of whether or not your B.S. degree is ABET-accredited.<br> → If you envision a career providing, supervising or managing professional engineering services (e.g. engineering investigations, design) , you will likely need to become a licensed professional engineer and should aim, via your chosen B.S. and/or M.S. (coterm) degrees, to earn ABET credit for 4-5 years of work experience. <br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH EXPERIENCE FOR UNDERGRADUATES<br> ===<br />
<br />
The department of Civil and Environmental Engineering welcomes student participation in the VPUE undergraduate research programs. Interested students should check the VPUE website and the CEE website for announcements regarding the application procedures. Program announcements typically appear in January with application due dates in February.<br> <br />
<br />
=== REQUIREMENTS: 2015-16 MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Mathematics and Science (36 units minimum)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41/42. Calculus (or 10 units AP Calculus) 10 units A,W (req'd) <br />
*MATH 51 or CME 100/ Linear Algebra/Diff. Calculus of Several Variables 5 units A,W,S (req'd) <br />
*MATH 53 or CME 102 or Probablity/Statistics course from Approved Courses lists (Fig 3-1 in UGHB), A,W,S, (req'd) <br />
*PHYSICS 41 [or 4-5 units from AP Physics C]. Mechanics, 4 units, W (req'd) <br />
*CHEM 31B or X or ENGR 31: Chemical Principles (req'd) 5 units, W or A [or AP Chemistry if placement exam puts into CHEM 33] (for Urban Focus Only: Can substitute PHYSICS 43)<br> <br />
*Additional SoE-approved Science or Math electives (may include CHEM 31A and BioHopk43 as sub for BIO 43)<br />
<br />
<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (TiS) '''</span> <br />
<br />
One 3-5 unit course required: Choose from SoE-approved course list on Approved Courses page or UGHB, Chapter 3, Figure 3-3<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Engineering Fundamentals'''</span> <br />
<br />
Three courses minimum, including: <br />
<br />
*ENGR 70A. Programming Methodology (req’d for all 3 focus areas), 5 units, A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 90/CEE 70. (Required for Coastal and Freshwater focus area) Environmental Science and Technology 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*&nbsp;&nbsp; or CEE 146A. (Required for Urban focus) Engineering Economy, 3 units, W (or ENGR 60, not offered 2015-16) <br />
*Engineering Fundamental elective from SoE Approved Courses page, (Fig 3-4 in UGHB)<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Fundamental Tools/Skills '''9 units (CEE 1 and one course from each category below)</span><br> Required:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 1 Introduction to Environmental Systems Engineering (req’d) 1 unit, S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 1: Visual Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 31/31Q Accessing Architecture thru Drawing (WAY-CE) 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 133F Principles of Freehand Drawing 3 units, W <br />
*ME 101 Visual Thinking 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*ME 110 Design Sketching, 2 units, A,W,S <br />
*ARTSTUDI 160 Design I: Fund. Visual Language (limited enrollment) (WAY-CE) 3-4 A,W,S <br />
*OSPParis 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art 2 units, A,W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 2:&nbsp; Oral/Written Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*ENGR 103 or ORALCOM 122 Public Speaking or The Art and Heart of Effective Public Speaking 3 A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 202W Technical Writing 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 151 Negotiation (limited enrollment; application req’d) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 195 Natural Hazards and Risk Communication (WIM) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 200 Research,Writing for Public (WIM) (application req’d) 3 units, W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 3: Modeling/Analysis<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 155 Introduction to Sensing Networks 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 120A Building Information Modeling 2-4 units, A (or CEE 120S, offered on-line, A,W,S) <br />
*CEE 226 Life Cycle Assessment 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 146A Engineering Economy (or ENGR 60) (if not counted as Eng.Fund.) 3 units, W <br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 144 Fundamentals of GIS 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101D Computations in CEE (if not counted as Math) 3 units, A&nbsp; <br />
*CME 211 or EARTHSYS 211 Intro.to Programming for Scientists and Engineers (Python, C++) or<br>Fundamentals of Modeling (R programming) 3-5 units&nbsp; A<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Writing in the Major (WIM)'''</span> One 3-5 unit course required<br>Choose one from: COMM 120W, MS&amp;E 193, or MS&amp;E 197 (TiS classes); or EARTHSYS 195 or EARTHSYS 200 (Tools/Skills);&nbsp; or CEE 100 (Urban focus/Breadth Elective) <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Environmental Systems Engineering Depth'''</span>''': Choose one Focus Area from Coastal or Freshwater or Urban Environments''' <br />
<br />
<u>'''COASTAL ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA''' '''(37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> '''Required: (10-11 units) '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, A (OR&nbsp; CEE 101B Mechanics of Fluids -- Spr 2016 will be last time offered) <br />
*CEE 164 Physical Oceanography (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 175A California Coast: Science, Policy and Law 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (21-24 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Fluid Mechanics Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (Spring 2016 will be last time offered) <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101N or 101B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units,&nbsp; W<br> <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (req prereq: CEE 70) 3 units, W&nbsp; OR&nbsp; URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S<br> <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Trtmt.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 272 Coastal Contaminants (prereqs: CEE 101B/N, 177) (instructor consent req’d) 3 units, A <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*BIO 30 Ecology for Everyone (only if not counted as a Science) 4 units, S <br> or BIO 43 Plant Bio.,Evol.,Ecology (or BIOHOPK43) 5 units, S (only if not counted as a Science)<br> or BIOHOPK 172H Marine Ecology 5 units, W<br>or EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of the Hawaiian Islands (alt. years) 4 units, A<br>or OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems, 3 units, A<br>or OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile and the South Pacific 5 units, S<br><br />
<br />
*GS 8 Oceanography: An Introduction to the Marine Environment, 3 units, S <br />
*BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea (Oceanography lectures portion) (alt. years) 4 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 141 Remote Sensing of the Oceans 3-4 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 146B Atmosphere, Ocean, and Climate Dynamics: Ocean Circulation 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 151 + EARTHSYS 152 Biological Oceanography (prereqs: BIO 43 or BIO 30) + Marine Chemistry (prereq: CHEM 31B)(2 courses designed to be taken concurrently) 3-4 + 3-4 units, S, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 156M Marine Resource Economics and Conservation (offered occasionally) 5 units, S<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR Funds., addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone: (1 required, 3-5 units) '''A second capstone course may count as a Focus Elective<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Req: CEE171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engr. Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment).&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u style="line-height: 1.5em;">'''FRESHWATER ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM'''</u>''')''' <br />
<br />
'''Required (11 units)''' <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (req’d; prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*One of:<br />
<br />
CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3 units, A<br>CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3&nbsp; units, A<br> '''Electives (21-23 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Mechanics of Fluids Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (offered last time Spr 2016)<br> <br />
*CEE 161A Rivers, Streams, Canals (prereq: CEE 101B or 101N) 3-4 units, S <br />
*CEE 165C Water Resources Management 3 units, Sum <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE101B/N) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 166D Water Resources and Water Hazards Field Trips 2 units, W <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (CEE 70 recommended) 3 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S <br />
<br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 179A Aquatic Chemistry Laboratory (CEE 177 recommended) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 265A Sustainable Water Resources Development (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 265D Water and Sanitation in Developing Countries (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 140 The Energy-Water Nexus (alt years) 3 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 156 Soil and Water Chemistry (CHEM 31B/X, CEE177 recommended; alt years) 4 units, W <br />
*GS 130 Soil Physics and Hydrology 3 units, A <br />
*OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems, 3 units, A<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSems (see List 1 below) or Overseas classes (see List 2 below); addl. Tools/Skills; addl. ENGR Funds; or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas <br> <br />
<br />
'''Capstone: (1 required; 3-5 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Prereq: CEE 171 recommended) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval prior to enrollment) 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u>'''URBAN ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> <br />
<br />
'''Required (11-12 units): '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 100 Managing Sustainable Building Projects (WIM) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101N &nbsp;Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 176A Energy Efficient Buildings 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (20-23 units)''' <br />
<br />
#'''Focus Electives (at least 2 of the 4 areas below must be included, with at least 3 units from 2nd area)'''<br><br />
<br />
(a) Building Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 102 Legal Aspects of Engineering and Construction 3 units, W&nbsp;<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 131B Financial Management of Sustainable Urban Systems 3 units, W <br />
<br />
*CEE 130 Architectural Design: 3-D Modeling…Method, Process (prereq: CEE 31/31Q) 4 units, A,W <br />
*CEE 156 Building Systems 4 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 172A Indoor Air Quality (alt. years) 2-3 units, A <br />
<br />
(b) Energy Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE107A Understanding Energy Resources (or CEE 107S, 3 units, Sum) 3 units, A,S <br />
*CEE 107F Energy Resources Fieldtrips, 1 unit, A, S (allowed if CEE 107A/S also taken)<br> <br />
*CEE 107W Energy Resources Workshop, 1 unit, A,S (coreq: CEE 107A/S) <br />
*CEE 176B Electric Power: Renewables and Efficiency (PHYSICS 43 rec.) 3-4 units, S <br />
*ENERGY 171 or ENERGY 191 Energy Infrastructure, Technology, and Economics (prereq: CEE 173A) or Optimization of Energy Systems (CS106A recommended) 3 or 3-4 units&nbsp; AW<br />
<br />
(c) Water Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 165 Water Resources Management, 3 units, Sum <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3&nbsp; units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 W <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 W<br />
<br />
(d) Urban Planning <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods 3 units, W, or URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. yrs.) 4 units, S <br />
*CEE 177L Smart Cities and Communities 3 units, Sum <br />
*URBANST 113 Intro to Urban Design...Theory and Practice, (WAY-CE or SI) 5 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; or URBANST 164 or URBANST 165 Sustainable Cities or (WAY-ED or SI) or Sustain. Urban/Regional Transportation Planning (alt. years) (WAY-SI) 4-5 units, W or A <br />
<br />
'''2. Breadth Electives (up to 8 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
&nbsp;Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR. Funds, addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone:''' (1 required, 3-5 units; a 2nd capstone may count as a Focus Elective)<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 112A Indust.Apps.of Virtual Design &amp; Constr. (Prereqs: CEE100, 120A or S) 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 122A+B Computer Integrated Architecture/Engineering/Construction (Req: CEE120A or 120S or 156) (Instructor permission req’d.) 2+2 units, W+S <br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Recommended Pre-req: CEE 102 or 171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 141B Infrastructure Project Delivery (Co-req: CEE 146A) 3 W<br> <br />
*• CEE 221A Planning Tools/Methods in Power Sector (pre-reqs: CEE107A/S, 146A; MatLab) 3-4 units, W <br />
*CEE 226E Adv. Topics in Integrated Energy-Efficient Bldg. Design (prereq: CEE156) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment)&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 1 Relevant IntroSems (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br> <br />
<br />
C = coastal, F = freshwater, U = urban (but anything on these lists can count as a breadth elective) <br>AUT: <br />
<br />
AA 116Q Electric Automobiles and Aircraft (3) U<br> APPPHYS 79N Energy Options for the 21st Century (3) U<br> BIO 12N Sensory Ecology of Marine Animals (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architect. thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 70N Water, Public Health &amp; Engineering (3) F <br> CHEMENG 60Q Environmental Regulation &amp; Policy (3) C F U<br> EARTHSYS 41N The Global Warming Paradox (3) U<br> ME 16N Energy &amp; the Industrial Revolution: Past, Present, Future (3) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 46Q Environmental Impact of Energy Systems (3) U<br> *EARTHSYS 56Q Changes in Coastal Ocean…Monterey/SF Bays (3) (alt. years) C <br> BIO 35N Water: from Cadillac Deserts to Plant Physiol. (3) (alt. years) F <br> *GS 43Q Environmental Problems (groundwater, watersheds) (3) F <br> *CEE 29N Managing Natural Disaster Risk (includes floods) (3) (alt. years) F U<br> *CEE 48N Managing Complex Global Projects (4) U<br> ECON 17N Energy, the Environment, and the Economy (3) [WAY-SI] U<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIO 3N Views of a Changing Sea: Literature &amp; Science (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architect. thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 50N Perspect. on Lg.Urban Estuary: San Francisco Bay (3) (alt.years) C F U<br> *EARTHSYS 46N Critical Interface betw.Land &amp; Monterey Bay:Elkhorn Slough (3) C <br />
<br />
<br> * These Introsems are especially good choices as introductions to EnvSE.<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 2 Relevant Overseas/Off-Campus classes (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br>AUT: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of Hawaiian Islands (4) (focus elective, Coastal)(alt.yrs) C <br> OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems (3) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems (3) (focus elective for FreshWater) F <br> OSPAUSTL 30 Coastal Forest Ecosystems (3) C F <br> OSPBER 25 Architecture, Memory, Commemoration(5)(offered occasionally) U<br> OSPBEIJ 34 Urban Studies in Contemporary China (4) U<br> OSPMADRD 8A Architecture… in Madrid: Towards a Sustainable City (2) U<br> OSPMADRD 79 Earth &amp; Water Resources Sustainability in Spain (4) F U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPSANTG 71 Santiago: Urban Planning, Public Policy, Built Environment (4-5) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 163H Oceanic Biology (4) C <br> BIOHOPK 172H Marine Ecology (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPCPTWN 51 Urban Design/Development: Opportunities and Limitations (4) U<br> OSPKYOTO 45 Japan’s Energy-Environment Conundrum (4-5) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics (3) (focus elective for Coastal, FreshWater) C F <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Oceanography (4) (focus elect., Coastal) (alt.yrs) C <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Maritime Studies (3) (alt. years) C <br> OSPCPTWN 49 Water in S.Africa: Human Right, … or Commodity? (4) (alt.yrs) F <br> OSPFLOR 58 Space as History: Social Vision &amp; Urban Change (4) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (listed under Tools/Skills) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPPARIS 92 Building Paris: Its History, Architecture and Urban Design (4) U<br> OSPSANTG 29 Sustainable Cities: Comparative Transportation Systems (4-5) U<br> OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile/S.Pacific (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br>SUM: <br />
<br />
OSPSANTG 31 The Chilean Energy System: 30 Years of Market Reforms (5) U<br><br> <br />
<br />
=== INSTRUCTIONS FOR DECLARING MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
*1. Enter your major declaration as Environmental Systems Engineering in Axess<br>2. Print out your Stanford transcript (unofficial is fine) from Axess.<br>3. Download and complete your major Program Sheet, which you can obtain from the UGHB website at http://ughb.stanford.edu/. Be sure to fill in all courses that you have taken and those that you plan to take. You will have the opportunity to revise your Program Sheet later, so please fill in as many courses as you can.<br>4. Bring your transcript and completed program sheet to the CEE Student Services office in Room 316 of the Jerry Yang and Akiko Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy [Y2E2] Building and request to have an EnvSE advisor assigned to you. You may request a specific advisor if you wish. Office hours are 10:00 am to noon and 2:00 to 4:00 pm, Monday through Friday. <br>5. Meet with your Environmental Systems Engineering undergraduate advisor and have him/her review and sign your program sheet. <br>6. Return your signed program sheet to the CEE Student Services Specialist, who upon receiving your signed sheet will approve your major declaration in Axess.<br>7. You are encouraged to meet with your CEE undergraduate adviser at least once a quarter to review your academic progress. Changes to your program sheet can be made by printing out a revised sheet, obtaining your undergraduate adviser’s signature, and returning the approved sheet to the CEE Student Services Office. NOTE – Confirm that your program sheet is up to date at least one quarter prior to graduation.<br>8. Other information: <br />
*• Procedures for requesting transfer credits and program deviations are described in detail in at the beginning of Chapter 4: "Policies and Procedures." The relevant forms are in the back of the Handbook in the "Forms" section, or on the UGHB site under the "Petitions" link. The online forms may be filled out electronically. If you are requesting transfer credits or program deviations, you should bring your completed petition form with your transcript to the CEE Student Services office. Attach your program sheet on file in CEE. <br />
*• Check with the CEE Student Services Office to make sure that you are on the CEE UG student email list for important announcements about department events and activities.<br><br><br><br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Environmental_Systems_Engineering_Program
Environmental Systems Engineering Program
2015-08-20T18:38:04Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Environmental Systems Engineering UG Major<br> ==<br />
<br />
UG Director: Sarah Billington, 285A Y2E2, billington@stanford.edu<br> Student Services: Jill Filice, 316 Y2E2, jill.filice@stanford.edu<br> Dept Chair: Stephen Monismith, monismith@stanford.edu <br> <br />
<br />
For civil and environmental engineering in the 21st Century, engineers must be equipped to be adaptable, ready to take on new, complex challenges involving natural and built environments. The Environmental Systems Engineering major is designed to prepare students for incorporating environmentally sustainable design, strategies and practices into natural and built systems and infrastructure involving buildings, water supply, and coastal regions. <br> <br />
<br />
=== THE CURRICULUM <br> ===<br />
<br />
The undergraduate Environmental Systems Engineering major provides the math, science, engineering fundamentals, and tools and skills considered essential for an engineer, along with a choice of 3 focus areas for more in-depth study, including a capstone experience. Focus areas are: <br />
<br />
*Urban Environments: Focus is on sustainability in the constructed urban environment, ranging from building-scale to urban-scale issues. Considerations include sustainable design and construction practices, energy technologies, water supply systems, and urban planning. <br />
*Freshwater Environments: Focus is on incorporating sustainability into the design, management, and protection of water supply systems. Study areas include water resources, water treatment processes, aquatic chemistry and biology, and design principles for urban waterways. <br />
*Coastal Environments: Focus is on the impacts of urban areas on coastal waters, and vice versa. Study areas include physical oceanography, biological and chemical processes and contaminants in the marine environment, and issues in coastal planning and policy.⇒<br />
<br />
Those undergraduates potentially interested in the Environmental Systems Engineering major should examine the Civil Engineering major as a possible alternative; a comparison of these two majors is presented below. <br />
<br />
For more information on the Environmental Systems Engineering major, please contact Jill Filice in Room 316 of the Yang and Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy (Y2E2) building. <br> <br />
<br />
=== A COMPARISON:<br>ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING VS. CIVIL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Students interested in the area of civil and environmental engineering should be aware of the following differences between choosing this Environmental Systems Engineering major versus the Civil Engineering major: <br />
<br />
Professional Considerations: The Civil Engineering degree is ABET-accredited, while the Environmental Systems Engineering major is not. A degree accredited by ABET (Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology) is a first step toward a professional engineering license. In California, you must accrue 6 years of work experience under the supervision of a licensed professional engineer before being allowed to take the licensing exam. An ABET-accredited B.S. degree counts as 4 years of this required work experience. Earning a M.S. degree from a department that offers an ABET-accredited B.S. degree will give you credit for a total of 5 years of work experience in California, regardless of whether or not your B.S. degree is ABET-accredited.<br> → If you envision a career providing, supervising or managing professional engineering services (e.g. engineering investigations, design) , you will likely need to become a licensed professional engineer and should aim, via your chosen B.S. and/or M.S. (coterm) degrees, to earn ABET credit for 4-5 years of work experience. <br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH EXPERIENCE FOR UNDERGRADUATES<br> ===<br />
<br />
The department of Civil and Environmental Engineering welcomes student participation in the VPUE undergraduate research programs. Interested students should check the VPUE website and the CEE website for announcements regarding the application procedures. Program announcements typically appear in January with application due dates in February.<br> <br />
<br />
=== REQUIREMENTS: 2015-16 MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Mathematics and Science (36 units minimum)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41/42. Calculus (or 10 units AP Calculus) 10 units A,W (req'd) <br />
*MATH 51 or CME 100/ Linear Algebra/Diff. Calculus of Several Variables 5 units A,W,S (req'd) <br />
*MATH 53 or CME 102 or Probablity/Statistics course from Approved Courses lists (Fig 3-1 in UGHB), A,W,S, (req'd) <br />
*PHYSICS 41 [or 4-5 units from AP Physics C]. Mechanics, 4 units, W (req'd) <br />
*CHEM 31B or X or ENGR 31: Chemical Principles (req'd) 5 units, W or A [or AP Chemistry if placement exam puts into CHEM 33] (for Urban Focus Only: Can substitute PHYSICS 43)<br> <br />
*Additional SoE-approved Science or Math electives (may include CHEM 31A and BioHopk43 as sub for BIO 43)<br />
<br />
<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (TiS) '''</span> <br />
<br />
One 3-5 unit course required: Choose from SoE-approved course list on Approved Courses page or UGHB, Chapter 3, Figure 3-3<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Engineering Fundamentals'''</span> <br />
<br />
Three courses minimum, including: <br />
<br />
*ENGR 70A. Programming Methodology (req’d for all 3 focus areas), 5 units, A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 90/CEE 70. (Required for Coastal and Freshwater focus area) Environmental Science and Technology 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*&nbsp;&nbsp; or CEE 146A. (Required for Urban focus) Engineering Economy, 3 units, W (or ENGR 60, not offered 2015-16) <br />
*Engineering Fundamental elective from SoE Approved Courses page, (Fig 3-4 in UGHB)<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Fundamental Tools/Skills '''9 units (CEE 1 and one course from each category below)</span><br> Required:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 1 Introduction to Environmental Systems Engineering (req’d) 1 unit, S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 1: Visual Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 31/31Q Accessing Architecture thru Drawing (WAY-CE) 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 133F Principles of Freehand Drawing 3 units, W <br />
*ME 101 Visual Thinking 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*ME 110 Design Sketching, 2 units, A,W,S <br />
*ARTSTUDI 160 Design I: Fund. Visual Language (limited enrollment) (WAY-CE) 3-4 A,W,S <br />
*OSPParis 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art 2 units, A,W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 2:&nbsp; Oral/Written Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*ENGR 103 or ORALCOM 122 Public Speaking or The Art and Heart of Effective Public Speaking 3 A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 202W Technical Writing 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 151 Negotiation (limited enrollment; application req’d) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 195 Natural Hazards and Risk Communication (WIM) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 200 Research,Writing for Public (WIM) (application req’d) 3 units, W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 3: Modeling/Analysis<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 155 Introduction to Sensing Networks 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 120A Building Information Modeling 2-4 units, A (or CEE 120S, offered on-line, A,W,S) <br />
*CEE 226 Life Cycle Assessment 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 146A Engineering Economy (or ENGR 60) (if not counted as Eng.Fund.) 3 units, W <br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 144 Fundamentals of GIS 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101D Computations in CEE (if not counted as Math) 3 units, A&nbsp; <br />
*CME 211 or EARTHSYS 211 Intro.to Programming for Scientists and Engineers (Python, C++) or<br>Fundamentals of Modeling (R programming) 3-5 units&nbsp; A<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Writing in the Major (WIM)'''</span> One 3-5 unit course required<br>Choose one from: COMM 120W, MS&amp;E 193, or MS&amp;E 197 (TiS classes); or EARTHSYS 195 or EARTHSYS 200 (Tools/Skills);&nbsp; or CEE 100 (Urban focus/Breadth Elective) <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Environmental Systems Engineering Depth'''</span>''': Choose one Focus Area from Coastal or Freshwater or Urban Environments''' <br />
<br />
<u>'''COASTAL ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA''' '''(37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> '''Required: (10-11 units) '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, A (OR&nbsp; CEE 101B Mechanics of Fluids -- Spr 2016 will be last time offered) <br />
*CEE 164 Physical Oceanography (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 175A California Coast: Science, Policy and Law 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (21-24 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Fluid Mechanics Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (Spring 2016 will be last time offered) <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101N or 101B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units,&nbsp; W<br> <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (req: CEE70) 3 units, W&nbsp; OR&nbsp; URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S<br> <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Trtmt.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 272 Coastal Contaminants (prereqs: CEE 101B/N, 177) (instructor consent req’d) 3 units, A <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*BIO 30 Ecology for Everyone (only if not counted as a Science) 4 units, S <br> or BIO 43 Plant Bio.,Evol.,Ecology (or BIOHOPK43) 5 units, S (only if not counted as a Science)<br> or BIOHOPK 172H or Marine Ecology 5 units, W<br>or EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of the Hawaiian Islands (alt. years) 4 units, A<br>or OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems, 3 units, A<br>or OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile and the South Pacific 5 units, S<br><br />
<br />
*GS 8 Oceanography: An Introduction to the Marine Environment, 3 units, S <br />
*BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea (Oceanography lectures portion) (alt. years) 4 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 141 Remote Sensing of the Oceans 3-4 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 146B Atmosphere, Ocean, and Climate Dynamics: Ocean Circulation 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 151 + EARTHSYS 152 Biological Oceanography (prereqs: BIO 43 or BIO 30) + Marine Chemistry (prereq: CHEM 31B)(2 courses designed to be taken concurrently) 3-4 + 3-4 units, S, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 156M Marine Resource Economics and Conservation (offered occasionally) 5 units, S<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR Funds., addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone: (1 required, 3-5 units) '''A second capstone course may count as a Focus Elective<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Req: CEE171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engr. Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment).&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u style="line-height: 1.5em;">'''FRESHWATER ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM'''</u>''')''' <br />
<br />
'''Required (11 units)''' <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (req’d; prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*One of:<br />
<br />
CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3 units, A<br>CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3&nbsp; units, A<br> '''Electives (21-23 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Mechanics of Fluids Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (offered last time Spr 2016)<br> <br />
*CEE 161A Rivers, Streams, Canals (prereq: CEE 101B or 101N) 3-4 units, S <br />
*CEE 165C Water Resources Management 3 units, Sum <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE101B/N) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 166D Water Resources and Water Hazards Field Trips 2 units, W <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (CEE 70 recommended) 3 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S <br />
<br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 179A Aquatic Chemistry Laboratory (CEE 177 recommended) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 265A Sustainable Water Resources Development (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 265D Water and Sanitation in Developing Countries (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 140 The Energy-Water Nexus (alt years) 3 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 156 Soil and Water Chemistry (CHEM 31B/X, CEE177 recommended; alt years) 4 units, W <br />
*GS 130 Soil Physics and Hydrology 3 units, A <br />
*OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems, 3 units, A<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSems (see List 1 below) or Overseas classes (see List 2 below); addl. Tools/Skills; addl. ENGR Funds; or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas <br> <br />
<br />
'''Capstone: (1 required; 3-5 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Prereq: CEE 171 recommended) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval prior to enrollment) 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u>'''URBAN ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> <br />
<br />
'''Required (11-12 units): '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 100 Managing Sustainable Building Projects (WIM) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101N &nbsp;Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 176A Energy Efficient Buildings 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (20-23 units)''' <br />
<br />
#'''Focus Electives (at least 2 of the 4 areas below must be included, with at least 3 units from 2nd area)'''<br><br />
<br />
(a) Building Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 102 Legal Aspects of Engineering and Construction 3 units, W&nbsp;<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 131B Financial Management of Sustainable Urban Systems 3 units, W <br />
<br />
*CEE 130 Architectural Design: 3-D Modeling…Method, Process (prereq: CEE 31/31Q) 4 units, A,W <br />
*CEE 156 Building Systems 4 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 172A Indoor Air Quality (alt. years) 2-3 units, A <br />
<br />
(b) Energy Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE107A Understanding Energy Resources (or CEE 107S, 3 units, Sum) 3 units, A,S <br />
*CEE 107F Energy Resources Fieldtrips, 1 unit, A, S (allowed if CEE 107A/S also taken)<br> <br />
*CEE 107W Energy Resources Workshop, 1 unit, A,S (coreq: CEE 107A/S) <br />
*CEE 176B Electric Power: Renewables and Efficiency (PHYSICS 43 rec.) 3-4 units, S <br />
*ENERGY 171 or ENERGY 191 Energy Infrastructure, Technology, and Economics (prereq: CEE 173A) or Optimization of Energy Systems (CS106A recommended) 3 or 3-4 units&nbsp; AW<br />
<br />
(c) Water Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 165 Water Resources Management, 3 units, Sum <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3&nbsp; units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 W <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 W<br />
<br />
(d) Urban Planning <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods 3 units, W, or URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. yrs.) 4 units, S<br />
*CEE 177L Smart Cities and Communities 3 units, Sum <br />
*URBANST 113 Intro to Urban Design...Theory and Practice, (WAY-CE or SI) 3-5 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; or URBANST 164 or URBANST 165 Sustainable Cities or (WAY-ED or SI) or Sustain. Urban/Regional Transportation Planning (alt. years) (WAY-SI) 4-5 units, W or A <br />
<br />
'''2. Breadth Electives (up to 8 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
&nbsp;Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR. Funds, addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone:''' (1 required, 3-5 units; a 2nd capstone may count as a Focus Elective)<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 112A Indust.Apps.of Virtual Design &amp; Constr. (Prereqs: CEE100, 120A or S) 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 122A+B Computer Integrated Architecture/Engineering/Construction (Req: CEE120A or 120S or 156) (Instructor permission req’d.) 2+2 units, W+S <br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Recommended Pre-req: CEE 102 or 171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 141B Infrastructure Project Delivery (Co-req: CEE 146A) 3 W<br> <br />
*• CEE 221A Planning Tools/Methods in Power Sector (pre-reqs: CEE107A/S, 146A; MatLab) 3-4 units, W<br />
*CEE 226E Adv. Topics in Integrated Energy-Efficient Bldg. Design (prereq: CEE156) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment)&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 1 Relevant IntroSems (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br> <br />
<br />
C = coastal, F = freshwater, U = urban (but anything on these lists can count as a breadth elective) <br>AUT: <br />
<br />
AA 116Q Electric Automobiles and Aircraft (3) U<br> APPPHYS 79N Energy Options for the 21st Century (3) U<br> BIO 12N Sensory Ecology of Marine Animals (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architect. thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 70N Water, Public Health &amp; Engineering (3) F <br> CHEMENG 60Q Environmental Regulation &amp; Policy (3) C F U<br> EARTHSYS 41N The Global Warming Paradox (3) U<br> ME 16N Energy &amp; the Industrial Revolution: Past, Present, Future (3) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 46Q Environmental Impact of Energy Systems (3) U<br> *EARTHSYS 56Q Changes in Coastal Ocean…Monterey/SF Bays (3) (alt. years) C <br> BIO 35N Water: from Cadillac Deserts to Plant Physiol. (3) (alt. years) F <br> *GS 43Q Environmental Problems (groundwater, watersheds) (3) F <br> *CEE 29N Managing Natural Disaster Risk (includes floods) (3) (alt. years) F U<br> *CEE 48N Managing Complex Global Projects (4) U<br> ECON 17N Energy, the Environment, and the Economy (3) [WAY-SI] U<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIO 3N Views of a Changing Sea: Literature &amp; Science (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architect. thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 50N Perspect. on Lg.Urban Estuary: San Francisco Bay (3) (alt.years) C F U<br> *EARTHSYS 46N Critical Interface betw.Land &amp; Monterey Bay:Elkhorn Slough (3) C <br />
<br />
<br> * These Introsems are especially good choices as introductions to EnvSE.<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 2 Relevant Overseas/Off-Campus classes (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br>AUT: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of Hawaiian Islands (4) (focus elective, Coastal)(alt.yrs) C <br> OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems (3) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems (3) (focus elective for FreshWater) F <br> OSPAUSTL 30 Coastal Forest Ecosystems (3) C F <br> OSPBER 25 Architecture, Memory, Commemoration(5)(offered occasionally) U<br> OSPBEIJ 34 Urban Studies in Contemporary China (4) U<br> OSPMADRD 8A Architecture… in Madrid: Towards a Sustainable City (2) U<br> OSPMADRD 79 Earth &amp; Water Resources Sustainability in Spain (4) F U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPSANTG 71 Santiago: Urban Planning, Public Policy, Built Environment (4-5) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 163H Oceanic Biology (4) C <br> BIOHOPK 172H Marine Ecology (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPCPTWN 51 Urban Design/Development: Opportunities and Limitations (4) U<br> OSPKYOTO 45 Japan’s Energy-Environment Conundrum (4-5) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics (3) (focus elective for Coastal, FreshWater) C F <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Oceanography (4) (focus elect., Coastal) (alt.yrs) C <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Maritime Studies (3) (alt. years) C <br> OSPCPTWN 49 Water in S.Africa: Human Right, … or Commodity? (4) (alt.yrs) F <br> OSPFLOR 58 Space as History: Social Vision &amp; Urban Change (4) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (listed under Tools/Skills) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPPARIS 92 Building Paris: Its History, Architecture and Urban Design (4) U<br> OSPSANTG 29 Sustainable Cities: Comparative Transportation Systems (4-5) U<br> OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile/S.Pacific (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br>SUM: <br />
<br />
OSPSANTG 31 The Chilean Energy System: 30 Years of Market Reforms (5) U<br><br> <br />
<br />
=== INSTRUCTIONS FOR DECLARING MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
*1. Enter your major declaration as Environmental Systems Engineering in Axess<br>2. Print out your Stanford transcript (unofficial is fine) from Axess.<br>3. Download and complete your major Program Sheet, which you can obtain from the UGHB website at http://ughb.stanford.edu/. Be sure to fill in all courses that you have taken and those that you plan to take. You will have the opportunity to revise your Program Sheet later, so please fill in as many courses as you can.<br>4. Bring your transcript and completed program sheet to the CEE Student Services office in Room 316 of the Jerry Yang and Akiko Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy [Y2E2] Building and request to have an EnvSE advisor assigned to you. You may request a specific advisor if you wish. Office hours are 10:00 am to noon and 2:00 to 4:00 pm, Monday through Friday. <br>5. Meet with your Environmental Systems Engineering undergraduate advisor and have him/her review and sign your program sheet. <br>6. Return your signed program sheet to the CEE Student Services Specialist, who upon receiving your signed sheet will approve your major declaration in Axess.<br>7. You are encouraged to meet with your CEE undergraduate adviser at least once a quarter to review your academic progress. Changes to your program sheet can be made by printing out a revised sheet, obtaining your undergraduate adviser’s signature, and returning the approved sheet to the CEE Student Services Office. NOTE – Confirm that your program sheet is up to date at least one quarter prior to graduation.<br>8. Other information: <br />
*• Procedures for requesting transfer credits and program deviations are described in detail in at the beginning of Chapter 4: "Policies and Procedures." The relevant forms are in the back of the Handbook in the "Forms" section, or on the UGHB site under the "Petitions" link. The online forms may be filled out electronically. If you are requesting transfer credits or program deviations, you should bring your completed petition form with your transcript to the CEE Student Services office. Attach your program sheet on file in CEE. <br />
*• Check with the CEE Student Services Office to make sure that you are on the CEE UG student email list for important announcements about department events and activities.<br><br><br><br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Environmental_Systems_Engineering_Program
Environmental Systems Engineering Program
2015-08-20T18:30:52Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Environmental Systems Engineering UG Major<br> ==<br />
<br />
UG Director: Sarah Billington, 285A Y2E2, billington@stanford.edu<br> Student Services: Jill Filice, 316 Y2E2, jill.filice@stanford.edu<br> Dept Chair: Stephen Monismith, monismith@stanford.edu <br> <br />
<br />
For civil and environmental engineering in the 21st Century, engineers must be equipped to be adaptable, ready to take on new, complex challenges involving natural and built environments. The Environmental Systems Engineering major is designed to prepare students for incorporating environmentally sustainable design, strategies and practices into natural and built systems and infrastructure involving buildings, water supply, and coastal regions. <br> <br />
<br />
=== THE CURRICULUM <br> ===<br />
<br />
The undergraduate Environmental Systems Engineering major provides the math, science, engineering fundamentals, and tools and skills considered essential for an engineer, along with a choice of 3 focus areas for more in-depth study, including a capstone experience. Focus areas are: <br />
<br />
*Urban Environments: Focus is on sustainability in the constructed urban environment, ranging from building-scale to urban-scale issues. Considerations include sustainable design and construction practices, energy technologies, water supply systems, and urban planning. <br />
*Freshwater Environments: Focus is on incorporating sustainability into the design, management, and protection of water supply systems. Study areas include water resources, water treatment processes, aquatic chemistry and biology, and design principles for urban waterways. <br />
*Coastal Environments: Focus is on the impacts of urban areas on coastal waters, and vice versa. Study areas include physical oceanography, biological and chemical processes and contaminants in the marine environment, and issues in coastal planning and policy.⇒<br />
<br />
Those undergraduates potentially interested in the Environmental Systems Engineering major should examine the Civil Engineering major as a possible alternative; a comparison of these two majors is presented below. <br />
<br />
For more information on the Environmental Systems Engineering major, please contact Jill Filice in Room 316 of the Yang and Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy (Y2E2) building. <br> <br />
<br />
=== A COMPARISON:<br>ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING VS. CIVIL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Students interested in the area of civil and environmental engineering should be aware of the following differences between choosing this Environmental Systems Engineering major versus the Civil Engineering major: <br />
<br />
Professional Considerations: The Civil Engineering degree is ABET-accredited, while the Environmental Systems Engineering major is not. A degree accredited by ABET (Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology) is a first step toward a professional engineering license. In California, you must accrue 6 years of work experience under the supervision of a licensed professional engineer before being allowed to take the licensing exam. An ABET-accredited B.S. degree counts as 4 years of this required work experience. Earning a M.S. degree from a department that offers an ABET-accredited B.S. degree will give you credit for a total of 5 years of work experience in California, regardless of whether or not your B.S. degree is ABET-accredited.<br> → If you envision a career providing, supervising or managing professional engineering services (e.g. engineering investigations, design) , you will likely need to become a licensed professional engineer and should aim, via your chosen B.S. and/or M.S. (coterm) degrees, to earn ABET credit for 4-5 years of work experience. <br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH EXPERIENCE FOR UNDERGRADUATES<br> ===<br />
<br />
The department of Civil and Environmental Engineering welcomes student participation in the VPUE undergraduate research programs. Interested students should check the VPUE website and the CEE website for announcements regarding the application procedures. Program announcements typically appear in January with application due dates in February.<br> <br />
<br />
=== REQUIREMENTS: 2015-16 MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Mathematics and Science (36 units minimum)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41/42. Calculus (or 10 units AP Calculus) 10 units A,W (req'd) <br />
*MATH 51 or CME 100/ Linear Algebra/Diff. Calculus of Several Variables 5 units A,W,S (req'd) <br />
*MATH 53 or CME 102 or Probablity/Statistics course from Approved Courses lists (Fig 3-1 in UGHB), A,W,S, (req'd) <br />
*PHYSICS 41 [or 4-5 units from AP Physics C]. Mechanics, 4 units, W (req'd) <br />
*CHEM 31B or X or ENGR 31: Chemical Principles (req'd) 5 units, W or A [or AP Chemistry if placement exam puts into CHEM 33] (for Urban Focus Only: Can substitute PHYSICS 43)<br> <br />
*Additional SoE-approved Science or Math electives (may include CHEM 31A and BioHopk43 as sub for BIO 43)<br />
<br />
<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (TiS) '''</span> <br />
<br />
One 3-5 unit course required: Choose from SoE-approved course list on Approved Courses page or UGHB, Chapter 3, Figure 3-3<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Engineering Fundamentals'''</span> <br />
<br />
Three courses minimum, including: <br />
<br />
*ENGR 70A. Programming Methodology (req’d for all 3 focus areas), 5 units, A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 90/CEE 70. (Required for Coastal and Freshwater focus area) Environmental Science and Technology 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*&nbsp;&nbsp; or CEE 146A. (Required for Urban focus) Engineering Economy, 3 units, W (or ENGR 60, not offered 2015-16) <br />
*Engineering Fundamental elective from SoE Approved Courses page, (Fig 3-4 in UGHB)<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Fundamental Tools/Skills '''9 units (CEE 1 and one course from each category below)</span><br> Required:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 1 Introduction to Environmental Systems Engineering (req’d) 1 unit, S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 1: Visual Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 31/31Q Accessing Architecture thru Drawing (WAY-CE) 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 133F Principles of Freehand Drawing 3 units, W <br />
*ME 101 Visual Thinking 4 units, A,W,S <br />
*ME 110 Design Sketching, 2 units, A,W,S <br />
*ARTSTUDI 160 Design I: Fund. Visual Language (limited enrollment) (WAY-CE) 3-4 A,W,S <br />
*OSPParis 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art 2 units, A,W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 2:&nbsp; Oral/Written Communication<br> <br />
<br />
*ENGR 103 or ORALCOM 122 Public Speaking or The Art and Heart of Effective Public Speaking 3 A,W,S <br />
*ENGR 202W Technical Writing 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*CEE 151 Negotiation (limited enrollment; application req’d) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 195 Natural Hazards and Risk Communication (WIM) 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 200 Research,Writing for Public (WIM) (application req’d) 3 units, W,S<br />
<br />
One from CATEGORY 3: Modeling/Analysis<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 155 Introduction to Sensing Networks 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 120A Building Information Modeling 2-4 units, A (or CEE 120S, offered on-line, A,W,S) <br />
*CEE 226 Life Cycle Assessment 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 146A Engineering Economy (or ENGR 60) (if not counted as Eng.Fund.) 3 units, W <br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 144 Fundamentals of GIS 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101D Computations in CEE (if not counted as Math) 3 units, A&nbsp; <br />
*CME 211 or EARTHSYS 211 Intro.to Programming for Scientists and Engineers (Python, C++) or<br>Fundamentals of Modeling (R programming) 3-5 units&nbsp; A<br><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Writing in the Major (WIM)'''</span> One 3-5 unit course required<br>Choose one from: COMM 120W, MS&amp;E 193, or MS&amp;E 197 (TiS classes); or EARTHSYS 195 or EARTHSYS 200 (Tools/Skills);&nbsp; or CEE 100 (Urban focus/Breadth Elective) <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Environmental Systems Engineering Depth'''</span>''': Choose one Focus Area from Coastal or Freshwater or Urban Environments''' <br />
<br />
<u>'''COASTAL ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA''' '''(37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> '''Required: (10-11 units) '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, A (OR&nbsp; CEE 101B Mechanics of Fluids -- Spr 2016 will be last time offered) <br />
*CEE 164 Physical Oceanography (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 175A California Coast: Science, Policy and Law 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (21-24 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Fluid Mechanics Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (Spring 2016 will be last time offered)<br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101N or 101B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units,&nbsp; W<br> <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (req: CEE70) 3 units, W&nbsp; OR&nbsp; URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S<br> <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Trtmt.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 272 Coastal Contaminants (prereqs: CEE 101B/N, 177) (instructor consent req’d) 3 units, A <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*BIO 30 Ecology for Everyone (only if not counted as a Science) 4 units, S <br> or BIO 43 Plant Bio.,Evol.,Ecology (or BIOHOPK43) 5 units, S (only if not counted as a Science)<br> or BIOHOPK 172H or Marine Ecology 5 units, W<br>or EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of the Hawaiian Islands (alt. years) 4 units, A<br>or OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems, 3 units, A<br>or OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile and the South Pacific 5 units, S<br><br />
<br />
*GS 8 Oceanography: An Introduction to the Marine Environment, 3 units, S <br />
*BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea (Oceanography lectures portion) (alt. years) 4 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 141 Remote Sensing of the Oceans 3-4 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 146B Atmosphere, Ocean, and Climate Dynamics: Ocean Circulation 3 units, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 151 + EARTHSYS 152 Biological Oceanography (prereqs: BIO 43 or BIO 30) + Marine Chemistry (prereq: CHEM 31B)(2 courses designed to be taken concurrently) 3-4 + 3-4 units, S, S <br />
*EARTHSYS 156M Marine Resource Economics and Conservation (offered occasionally) 5 units, S<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR Funds., addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone: (1 required, 3-5 units) '''A second capstone course may count as a Focus Elective<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Req: CEE171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engr. Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment).&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u style="line-height: 1.5em;">'''FRESHWATER ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM'''</u>''')''' <br />
<br />
'''Required (11 units)''' <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 101N Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 177 Aquatic Chemistry and Biology (req’d; prereq: CHEM 31B) 4 units, A <br />
*One of:<br />
<br />
CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3 units, A<br>CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3&nbsp; units, A<br> '''Electives (21-23 units)'''; Choose from:<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 160 Mechanics of Fluids Laboratory (co-req: CEE 101B) 2 units, S (offered last time Spr 2016)<br> <br />
*CEE 161A Rivers, Streams, Canals (prereq: CEE 101B or 101N) 3-4 units, S <br />
*CEE 165C Water Resources Management 3 units, Sum <br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE101B/N) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 166D Water Resources and Water Hazards Field Trips 2 units, W <br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods (CEE 70 recommended) 3 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or URBANST 163 Land Use Control (alt. years), 4 units, S <br />
<br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) (if not counted as Req’d course) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment.: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 179A Aquatic Chemistry Laboratory (CEE 177 recommended) 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 265A Sustainable Water Resources Development (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 265D Water and Sanitation in Developing Countries (limited enrollment) 3 units, S <br />
*BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics 3 units, S<br> <br />
*EARTHSYS 140 The Energy-Water Nexus (alt years) 3 units, W <br />
*EARTHSYS 156 Soil and Water Chemistry (CHEM 31B/X, CEE177 recommended; alt years) 4 units, W <br />
*GS 130 Soil Physics and Hydrology 3 units, A <br />
*OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems, 3 units, A<br />
<br />
⇒ Up to 8 units of Breadth Electives may count as electives. Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSems (see List 1 below) or Overseas classes (see List 2 below); addl. Tools/Skills; addl. ENGR Funds; or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas <br> <br />
<br />
'''Capstone: (1 required; 3-5 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Prereq: CEE 171 recommended) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 169 (alt. yrs) Environ. &amp; Water Resources Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 166B) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE179C (alt. yrs) Environmental Engineering Design (Prereq: CEE 174A) 5 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval prior to enrollment) 3-5 units, (any)<br><br />
<br />
<u>'''URBAN ENVIRONMENTS FOCUS AREA (37 UNITS MINIMUM)'''</u><br> <br />
<br />
'''Required (11-12 units): '''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 100 Managing Sustainable Building Projects (WIM) 4 units, A <br />
*CEE 101N &nbsp;Mechanics of Fluids (req’d; prereq: PHYSICS 41) 4 units, S (or CEE 101B, offered for last time Spring 2016) <br />
*CEE 176A Energy Efficient Buildings 3-4 units, W<br />
<br />
'''Electives: (20-23 units)''' <br />
<br />
#'''Focus Electives (at least 2 of the 4 areas below must be included, with at least 3 units from 2nd area)'''<br><br />
<br />
(a) Building Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 102 Legal Aspects of Engineering and Construction 3 units, W&nbsp;<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 131B Financial Management of Sustainable Urban Systems 3 units, W <br />
<br />
*CEE 130 Architectural Design: 3-D Modeling…Method, Process (prereq: CEE 31/31Q) 4 units, A,W <br />
*CEE 156 Building Systems 4 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;or CEE 172A Indoor Air Quality (alt. years) 2-3 units, A <br />
<br />
(b) Energy Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE107A Understanding Energy Resources (or CEE 107S, 3 units, Sum) 3 units, A,S <br />
*CEE 107F Energy Resources Fieldtrips, 1 unit, A, S (allowed if CEE 107A/S also taken)<br> <br />
*CEE 107W Energy Resources Workshop, 1 unit, A,S (coreq: CEE 107A/S)<br />
*CEE 176B Electric Power: Renewables and Efficiency (PHYSICS 43 rec.) 3-4 units, S <br />
*ENERGY 171 or ENERGY 191 Energy Infrastructure, Technology, and Economics (prereq: CEE 173A) or Optimization of Energy Systems (CS106A recommended) 3 or 3-4 units&nbsp; AW<br />
<br />
(c) Water Systems <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 165 Water Resources Management, 3 units, Sum<br />
*CEE 166A Watersheds &amp; Wetlands (prereq: CEE 101B) 3&nbsp; units, A<br />
*CEE 166B Floods &amp; Droughts, Dams &amp; Aqueducts (prereq: CEE 166A) 3 W <br />
*CEE 174A Providing Safe Water for Developing/Developed World (prereq: CHEM 31B) 3 A <br />
*CEE 174B Wastewater Treatment: Disposal to Resource Recovery (prereq: CEE 174A) 3 W<br />
<br />
(d) Urban Planning <br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 171 Environmental Planning Methods 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 177L Smart Cities and Communities 3 units, Sum <br />
*URBANST 107 or URBANST 113 Intro to Urban and Regional Planning or Intro to Urban Design...Theory and Practice, (WAY-CE or SI) 3-5 units, W<br />
<br />
&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; or URBANST 164 or URBANST 165 Sustainable Cities or (WAY-ED or SI) or Sustain. Urban/Regional Transportation Planning (alt. years) (WAY-SI) 4-5 units, W or A <br />
<br />
'''2. Breadth Electives (up to 8 units)'''<br> <br />
<br />
&nbsp;Breadth Electives may be relevant IntroSem (see List 1 below) or Overseas/Off-Campus classes (see List 2 below), addl. ENGR. Funds, addl. Tools/Skills, or Required or Focus Elective courses from other 2 EnvSE focus areas<br>'''Capstone:''' (1 required, 3-5 units; a 2nd capstone may count as a Focus Elective)<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 112A Indust.Apps.of Virtual Design &amp; Constr. (Prereqs: CEE100, 120A or B) 3-4 units, A <br />
*CEE 122A+B Computer Integrated Architecture/Engineering/Construction (Req: CEE120A or 120B or 156) (Instructor permission req’d.) 2+2 units, W+S <br />
*CEE 126 …Cross-Cultural Collaboration for Sustain. Development (application req’d), 4-5 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 141A Infrastructure Project Development (Recommended Pre-req: CEE 102 or 171) 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 141B Infrastructure Project Delivery (Co-req: CEE 146A) 3 W<br> <br />
*CEE 226E Adv. Topics in Integrated Energy-Efficient Bldg. Design (prereq: CEE156) 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 199 Independent Research in CEE (must petition CEE UG Committee for approval, prior to enrollment)&nbsp; 3-5 units, (any)<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 1 Relevant IntroSems (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br> <br />
<br />
C = coastal, F = freshwater, U = urban (but anything on these lists can count as a breadth elective) <br>AUT: <br />
<br />
AA 116Q Electric Automobiles and Aircraft (3) U<br> APPPHYS 79N Energy Options for the 21st Century (3) U<br> BIO 12N Sensory Ecology of Marine Animals (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architect. thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 70N Water, Public Health &amp; Engineering (3) F <br> CHEMENG 60Q Environmental Regulation &amp; Policy (3) C F U<br> EARTHSYS 41N The Global Warming Paradox (3) U<br> ME 16N Energy &amp; the Industrial Revolution: Past, Present, Future (3) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 46Q Environmental Impact of Energy Systems (3) U<br> *EARTHSYS 56Q Changes in Coastal Ocean…Monterey/SF Bays (3) (alt. years) C <br> BIO 35N Water: from Cadillac Deserts to Plant Physiol. (3) (alt. years) F <br> *GS 43Q Environmental Problems (groundwater, watersheds) (3) F <br> *CEE 29N Managing Natural Disaster Risk (includes floods) (3) (alt. years) F U<br> *CEE 48N Managing Complex Global Projects (4) U<br> ECON 17N Energy, the Environment, and the Economy (3) [WAY-SI] U<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIO 3N Views of a Changing Sea: Literature &amp; Science (3) C <br> CEE 31Q Accessing Architect. thru Drawing (4) [WAY-CE] (Tools/Skills)<br> *CEE 50N Perspect. on Lg.Urban Estuary: San Francisco Bay (3) (alt.years) C F U<br> *EARTHSYS 46N Critical Interface betw.Land &amp; Monterey Bay:Elkhorn Slough (3) C <br />
<br />
<br> * These Introsems are especially good choices as introductions to EnvSE.<br> <br />
<br />
'''List 2 Relevant Overseas/Off-Campus classes (offerings will vary from year to year)'''<br>AUT: <br />
<br />
EARTHSYS 116 Ecology of Hawaiian Islands (4) (focus elective, Coastal)(alt.yrs) C <br> OSPAUSTL 10 Coral Reef Ecosystems (3) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPAUSTL 25 Freshwater Systems (3) (focus elective for FreshWater) F <br> OSPAUSTL 30 Coastal Forest Ecosystems (3) C F <br> OSPBER 25 Architecture, Memory, Commemoration(5)(offered occasionally) U<br> OSPBEIJ 34 Urban Studies in Contemporary China (4) U<br> OSPMADRD 8A Architecture… in Madrid: Towards a Sustainable City (2) U<br> OSPMADRD 79 Earth &amp; Water Resources Sustainability in Spain (4) F U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPSANTG 71 Santiago: Urban Planning, Public Policy, Built Environment (4-5) U<br>WIN: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 163H Oceanic Biology (4) C <br> BIOHOPK 172H Marine Ecology (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br> OSPCPTWN 51 Urban Design/Development: Opportunities and Limitations (4) U<br> OSPKYOTO 45 Japan’s Energy-Environment Conundrum (4-5) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (Tools/Skills)<br>SPR: <br />
<br />
BIOHOPK 150H Ecological Mechanics (3) (focus elective for Coastal, FreshWater) C F <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Oceanography (4) (focus elect., Coastal) (alt.yrs) C <br> BIOHOPK 182H Stanford at Sea – Maritime Studies (3) (alt. years) C <br> OSPCPTWN 49 Water in S.Africa: Human Right, … or Commodity? (4) (alt.yrs) F <br> OSPFLOR 58 Space as History: Social Vision &amp; Urban Change (4) U<br> OSPPARIS 44 Analytical Drawing &amp; Graphic Art (2) (listed under Tools/Skills) (Tools/Skills)<br> OSPPARIS 92 Building Paris: Its History, Architecture and Urban Design (4) U<br> OSPSANTG 29 Sustainable Cities: Comparative Transportation Systems (4-5) U<br> OSPSANTG 85 Marine Ecology of Chile/S.Pacific (5) (focus elective for Coastal) C <br>SUM: <br />
<br />
OSPSANTG 31 The Chilean Energy System: 30 Years of Market Reforms (5) U<br><br> <br />
<br />
=== INSTRUCTIONS FOR DECLARING MAJOR IN ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
*1. Enter your major declaration as Environmental Systems Engineering in Axess<br>2. Print out your Stanford transcript (unofficial is fine) from Axess.<br>3. Download and complete your major Program Sheet, which you can obtain from the UGHB website at http://ughb.stanford.edu/. Be sure to fill in all courses that you have taken and those that you plan to take. You will have the opportunity to revise your Program Sheet later, so please fill in as many courses as you can.<br>4. Bring your transcript and completed program sheet to the CEE Student Services office in Room 316 of the Jerry Yang and Akiko Yamazaki Environment &amp; Energy [Y2E2] Building and request to have an EnvSE advisor assigned to you. You may request a specific advisor if you wish. Office hours are 10:00 am to noon and 2:00 to 4:00 pm, Monday through Friday. <br>5. Meet with your Environmental Systems Engineering undergraduate advisor and have him/her review and sign your program sheet. <br>6. Return your signed program sheet to the CEE Student Services Specialist, who upon receiving your signed sheet will approve your major declaration in Axess.<br>7. You are encouraged to meet with your CEE undergraduate adviser at least once a quarter to review your academic progress. Changes to your program sheet can be made by printing out a revised sheet, obtaining your undergraduate adviser’s signature, and returning the approved sheet to the CEE Student Services Office. NOTE – Confirm that your program sheet is up to date at least one quarter prior to graduation.<br>8. Other information: <br />
*• Procedures for requesting transfer credits and program deviations are described in detail in at the beginning of Chapter 4: "Policies and Procedures." The relevant forms are in the back of the Handbook in the "Forms" section, or on the UGHB site under the "Petitions" link. The online forms may be filled out electronically. If you are requesting transfer credits or program deviations, you should bring your completed petition form with your transcript to the CEE Student Services office. Attach your program sheet on file in CEE. <br />
*• Check with the CEE Student Services Office to make sure that you are on the CEE UG student email list for important announcements about department events and activities.<br><br><br><br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Main_Page
Main Page
2015-08-20T17:18:26Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>[[Image:ENGINEERING-large.jpg]]<br> <br />
<br />
= Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs =<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''★ The following Major Programs have been updated for 2015-16: '''</span> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Aeronautics_and_Astronautics_Program AA], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Architectural_Design_Program AD], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Atmosphere_and_Energy_Program AE], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Bioengineering_Major_Program BioE], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Biomedical_Computation_Major_Program BMC],&nbsp;[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Biomechanical_Engineering_Major_Program BME], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Civil_Engineering CE],&nbsp;[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Chemical_Engineering_Program CHEME],&nbsp;[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Computer_Science_Program CS], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program EE],&nbsp;[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Environmental_Systems_Engineering_Program ENVSE], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Engineering_Physics_Program EPHYS]'''</span>, '''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Individually_Designed_Major_in_Engineering IDMEN]''', '''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Materials_Science_and_Engineering_Program MATSCI,]'''&nbsp;'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Management_Science_&_Engineering_Program MGTSC]''',&nbsp;'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Mechanical_Engineering_Program ME], [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Product_Design_Program PD]'''<br> <br />
<br />
*'''Major Program pages listed above are updated for 2015-16; other 2015-16 updates, including Program Sheets and 4-Year Plans, will be made as they become available, early to late August.&nbsp;''' <br />
*[[AP for Engineering Majors|'''AP for Engineering Majors:''']] Charts and explanation of how you can use AP, IB, GCE, and A-Level credit to satisfy requirements in your School of Engineering major.<br />
<br />
*'''Approved Courses [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses 2014-15]'''&nbsp; 2014-15 Course lists for Math, Science, Fundamentals, and TiS courses are on the Approved Courses page. Here you will find the courses that are allowed to fulfill School of Engineering breadth degree requirements for the upcoming year.<br> <br />
*'''Program Sheets''' [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets '''2014-15''']<br> <br />
*'''4-Year Plans''' [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/4-Year_Plans '''2014-15'''] <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Overseas &amp; Engineering: News Flash!'''</span> Now SoE students studying abroad via BOSP can take one SCPD course for credit toward their major. See the [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering Overseas Programs &amp; Engineering] page for more.<br> <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''ENGR 40M:''' </span>'''EE's 3-5 unit course (offered A+S) will fulfill the ENGR 40 or fundamentals elective requirement in ALL SoE majors (except EPHYS): '''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''ENGR 40M, An Intro to Making: What is EE'''</span><br> <br />
*'''Joint CS+X Majors''': for more information on these Computer Science + one of 10 Humanities majors see the [https://exploredegrees-nextyear.stanford.edu/undergraduatedegreesandprograms/#jointmajortext Explore Degrees Joint Majors] site<br />
<br />
*New major [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Environmental_Systems_Engineering_Program '''<span style="color: rgb(51, 153, 102);">Environmental Systems Engineering</span>'''] <span style="color: rgb(51, 153, 102);">'''(ENVSE) '''</span>is now on offer. The program will incorporate environmentally sustainable design, strategies and practices into natural and built systems and infrastructure involving buildings, water supply, and coastal regions. Courses in the program are multidisciplinary in nature, combining math/science/engineering fundamentals, and tools and skills considered essential for an engineer, along with a choice of 3 focus areas for more in-depth study: coastal environments, freshwater environments, or urban environments.<br><br />
<br />
*'''Minor program sheets''' for the nine minor programs offered in the SoE can be found on the Minor Program Sheets page. See Navigation Bar <br />
*[[Honors Programs|<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">'''SoE Honors'''</span>]] programs now have their own page.<br />
<br />
*If you find broken links, please email dlazar@stanford.edu. <br><br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;UG Handbook</span>'''<br> This site contains the handbooks, program sheets, petitions, Opportunities for Students*, links to School of Engineering majors/departments, and lists of approved courses for the Undergraduate Engineering Programs at Stanford University. The handbooks are the definitive source for undergraduate engineering requirements at Stanford. Students may graduate using the requirements listed in any one Handbook that is published while they are undergraduates. Since requirements often change from year to year, it is important for you to reference the Handbook that you intend to follow (see Handbooks in Navigation panel). <u>The Handbooks are available in pdf format on the Handbooks page.</u><br> <br />
<br />
In additional to curricular requirements, handbooks contain information about procedures for declaring an engineering major, transferring engineering coursework from another school, petitioning for waivers and substitutions for requirements (see Petitions in Navigation panel), and for navigating the administrative processes to graduate. They also describes important opportunities<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">*</span> and programs for engineering students, such as&nbsp; for overseas studies, summer research fellowships, diversity programs, and career placement services. <br> <br />
<br />
We hope that you will find the handbooks informative and useful, and we are interested in any suggestions you may have for improvements. If you have any questions about engineering degree requirements or about any of the information in the handbooks, please don't hesitate to contact your advisor or come see us in the School of Engineering's Office Student Affairs, 135 Huang. You are always welcome in the Office of Student Affairs.<br> <br />
<br />
Office of Student Affairs, 135 Huang Engineering Center<br>tel (650) 723-5984<br>fax (650) 723-5599 <br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(204, 0, 0);"><br />
</span><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 102);">*Check out the '''Opportunities for Students''' page (see Navigation sidebar to left) for postings about summer research, events, scholarships, internships, funding for activities, new courses of interest to engineers, exploring engineering, etc. And send an email to Darlene at dlazar@stanford.edu if you have content you would like to add to the page. <br />
</span> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 102);">The Office of Student Affairs now has a </span><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">[https://www.facebook.com/pages/Office-of-Student-Affairs-School-of-Engineering/128723913914020 <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 102);">Facebook</span>]</span><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 102);"> page!. Find and like!</span><br> <br />
<br />
== &nbsp;Science &amp; Engineering Quad Now Part of Stanford Walking Tour ==<br />
<br />
Go to [http://www.stanford.edu/dept/visitorinfo/tours/walking.html Stanford SEQ Tour] to learn more and reserve space in this tour that covers the Main Quad, the Science &amp; Engineering Quad, and other campus areas. <br />
<br />
<br> © Stanford University School of Engineering<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Biomedical_Computation_Major_Program
Biomedical Computation Major Program
2015-08-20T17:16:27Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 BMC Program Requirements ==<br />
<br />
*UG Directors: Prof Russ Altman, Clark S242, russ.altman@stanford.edu&nbsp; <br />
*Program Advisor: Dr. Amit Kaushal, akaushal@stanford.edu <br />
*Student Services Administrator: Darlene Lazar, 135 Huang, dlazar@stanford.edu<br />
<br />
Computational techniques are now being used to ask and answer fundamental questions in biology and medicine in ways never before possible. The Biomedical Computation (BMC) major allows students to focus on this exciting interdisciplinary field – the use of advanced computational techniques in biology and medicine. <br />
<br />
BMC is an IDP, or interdisciplinary program, with its home in the School of Engineering. Students who major in BMC will gain a rigorous foundation in the many component fields that go into biomedical computation, including computer science, math and statistics, biology, and chemistry. Each student then has the opportunity to pursue one of four tracks most suited to his or her interests. <br />
<br />
Our graduates have gone on to pursue a wide range of paths after graduation. Many of our students have chosen to continue their studies and pursue advanced degrees in various fields, including bioinformatics, bioengineering, or any of the pure biological or computational sciences. We have also had a number of students enroll in medical school or MD/PhD programs. BMC graduates have also ended up in fields a bit farther away from biomedical computation, such as law school, management consulting, and others. BMC gives students a solid foundation in a number of different fields, and students have the ability to pursue a variety of career paths in any of the fields that make up the major. <br />
<br />
=== COMPONENTS OF BMC ===<br />
<br />
BMC Core: Math, Science, Engineering Fundamentals, and TIS <br />
<br />
All BMC students take courses to get a solid foundation in the component disciplines of biomedical computation. Most of these courses are typically taken during freshman and sophomore year. These courses include:<br>Math: MATH 41, 42, STATS 116 (or equivalent), and one additional math course specific to your track.<br>Chemistry: CHEM31A+B or 31X or ENGR 31 (not offered 2015-16); CHEM 33<br>Biology: BIO Core or Human Biology Core (each is a 3-quarter sequence, ideally taken in sophomore year)<br>Physics: PHYSICS 41 <br>Computer Science: CS 107; CS106B or X; CS103; CS 161<br>Engineering Fundamentals: CS 106B or X (see above) plus one additional elective (may not be CS 106A; see Chapter 3, Figure 3-4 for list of other SoE approved courses)<br>Technology in Society (TIS): One course required; see list of SoE approved courses in Chapter 4, Figure 4-3. HUMBIO 174, Foundations of Bioethics (3 units, Spr, prerequisite of HUMBIO core), is an option to fulfill this requirement only for BMC majors.<br>Please see the program sheets for the exact course list.<br>Tracks <br />
<br />
For the upper division courses in the major, a student must choose between one of the four tracks of BMC. The four tracks are <br> <br />
<br />
*Informatics <br />
*Simulation <br />
*Cellular/Molecular <br />
*Organs/Organ Systems<br />
<br />
Two of the tracks, Informatics and Simulation, put a bit more emphasis on the computational aspects of the discipline, while the other two, Cellular/Molecular and Organs/Organ Systems, provide more depth in biology. <br />
<br />
Each of the tracks consists of a core of about three to five courses. These are courses that provide students the core knowledge related to their in-depth area of study. The tracks also have elective requirements, to ensure students gain breadth in upper division courses as well. The entire track portion of BMC is composed of nine to ten courses in total. Lists of electives can be found on the [http://www.stanford.edu/dept/bmc/ BMC website].<br> <br />
<br />
=== BMC Depth: Research, Writing in the Major, and Capstone Class ===<br />
<br />
'''Research''': Every BMC student must complete 6 units of directed research under a faculty member. This requirement of research is fairly unique to BMC among majors at Stanford. It allows our students to work on cutting-edge projects as a part of their undergraduate curriculum. This research typically occurs during the junior or senior year, and may be undertaken with faculty members from any School at Stanford. The main requirement is that the student be doing actual, hands-on biomedical computation as a part of the research project. The student must get approval from the BMC Program Directors before undertaking his or her research project. <br />
<br />
'''WIM:''' The Writing in the Major requirement gives students an opportunity to learn to effectively communicate ideas in their fields of study. In BMC, there are two ways to satisfy this requirement:<br>1. Students may fulfill the WIM requirement by writing a ~15 page technical report concurrently with performing the research for the research requirement. This report is in the form of a technical publication about the students work, and is completed under supervision of your research mentor and the School of Engineering writing tutors. For this option, student can either 1) Enroll in least 3 of the 6 research units as CS191W, or 2) enroll in 5 units of research and 1 unit of E199W. <br>2. Students wishing to satisfy their WIM requirement independently of their research work may enroll in CS272. <br />
<br />
'''Capstone Class''': The BMC Capstone class gives students the chance to take a rigorous course that thoroughly integrates various aspects of biology and computation. This course is typically taken during junior or senior year. Currently, this requirement is satisfied by one of the following courses: CS270, CS273A, CS274, CS275, CS278, or CS279 <br />
<br />
'''ADVISING IN BMC''' <br />
<br />
There are two types of advisors for the major: an academic advisor and a research advisor. The academic advisor is the person who oversees your path through BMC. In is necessary to have found an academic advisor in order to declare the major. Because BMC is in the School of Engineering, the student’s academic advisor must have an appointment in the School of Engineering. The one major commitment that this advisor makes in BMC that is different from other majors is that, in the case that the BMC student has trouble finding a research mentor, the academic advisor agrees that the student can work in his or her lab to fulfill the BMC research requirement. <br />
<br />
The other advisor is the research mentor. Because there is interesting biomedical computation work being done throughout Stanford, not just in the School of Engineering, we place no restrictions as to where within Stanford the faculty mentor conducts his or her research. It is not necessary to have a research advisor at the time of declaring; many of our students do not.<br>It is acceptable for the same faculty member to serve as both the academic and research advisor for a BMC student. <br />
<br />
For additional information about the major, and for step-by-step instructions on how to declare, please visit the BMC website at http://bmc.stanford.edu. If you have further questions, please contact the student advisor for the major, Amit Kaushal, at akaushal@stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== PROGRAM OPTIONS ===<br />
<br />
If I do BMC can I also…<br>'''Be Premed?'''<br>Yes. This requires taking about six additional chemistry, physics, and biology lab courses. While we can offer some advice here, it is important to talk to a premed advisor to cover which additional courses you need to take.<br>'''Study abroad?'''<br>Absolutely! Though the major requirements are many, it is quite possible to go abroad. The earlier you start planning, the easier this will be.<br>'''Do an Honor thesis?'''<br>Yes. The full requirements for honors are described in Chapter 6 and on the BMC website. Please contact BMC Advisor Amit Kaushal (akaushal@stanford.edu) if you are interested in this option.<br>'''Add an additional major or minor in something else?'''<br>Yes. While the major is demanding, some students have managed to squeeze in other areas of study as well. Some students have asked about double-majoring or minoring in Computer Science or Biology. It does not make much sense to do so, since the BMC major has a large number of courses from these departments already. BMC majors can tailor their curriculum so that they are quite well trained in either of these disciplines.<br>'''Coterm?'''<br>Absolutely. Stanford offers students the opportunity to study an additional year or so and obtain a coterminal Master’s degree. Many of our students have gone on to coterm in various departments at Stanford. Please contact the department in which you wish to coterm in your junior year – requirements vary from department to department, and this will leave enough time to plan for the application process and the courses you might have to take before enrolling. <br />
<br />
=== Instructions for Declaring BMC as a Major ===<br />
<br />
1. Gather information about the major by talking to students and professors.<br>2. Design a 4-year plan based on the samples previous pages.<br>3. Print a copy of your transcript from Axess.<br>4. Select an advisor (choose from the list of faculty listed under “BMC Faculty Advisors” on the BMC website at http://bmc.stanford.edu).<br>5. Download the BSE:BMC program sheet from the School of Engineering web site (http://ughb.stanford.edu). <br>6. Meet with your advisor to review the 4-year plan<br>7. Based on your plan, fill out your program sheet<br>8. Meet with either Prof. Russ Altman or Prof. Daphne Koller to get approval; have them sign your program sheet.<br>9. Turn in your completed and signed Program Sheet, 4-Year Plan, and an unofficial Stanford transcript to Darlene Lazar in 135 Huang. She will review for completion. You must then declare your major in Axess:<br>a. Select “Engineering” as your Major <br>b. Select “BMC” as your subplan<br>c. Ask Darlene (dlazar@stanford.edu) to approve your major in PeopleSoft<br>10. When your major is approved, Darlene will notify you via email. <br><br> <br />
<br />
<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-20T16:31:08Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
*[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span> <br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Enrollment limited to seniors in CS, STS, MCS &amp; EPHYS majors; Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Enrollment limited to seniors in CS, STS, MCS &amp; EPHYS majors; Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; A<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn (email at mcginn@stanford.edu) approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T23:41:59Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
*[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span> <br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;X<br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn (email at mcginn@stanford.edu) approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T22:37:08Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
*[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span> <br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn (email at mcginn@stanford.edu) approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T18:10:04Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
*[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span> <br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T18:09:35Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
*[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);" /></span><br />
<br><br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span> <br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T18:08:27Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
*[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);"><br />
</span></span'''-- Updated list coming soon''''''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"> </span>'''<br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span> <br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2014-15 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T18:07:51Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br />
<br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. [[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);"><br />
'''-- Updated list coming soon'''</span>'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"> </span>'''</span><br />
*<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);" />'''</span><span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span><br />
*[[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2014-15 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T18:07:18Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br />
<br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> '''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon''' Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. [[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);"><br />
'''-- Updated list coming soon'''</span>'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"> </span>'''</span><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);" />'''</span><span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span><br> [[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br> <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2014-15 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-19T18:05:15Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br />
<br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> '''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 Math Courses 2014-15]&nbsp;-- Updated list coming soon'''<br />
<br />
Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. <br />
<br />
[[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;<br />
'''-- Updated list coming soon<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"> </span>'''</span><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);" />'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);" /></span><span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">'''2015-16 Note:'''</span><span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''' <u>ENGR 31</u> will not be offered 2015-16. It will probably be reconfigured and taught again in 2016-17 or the following year.'''</span><br> [[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br> <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2014-15 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u><br />
<br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A <br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S <br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Engineering_Physics_Program
Engineering Physics Program
2015-08-18T18:39:34Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Engineering Physics UG Major Program (BS, BSH)<br> ==<br />
<br />
'''UG Directors:''' <br />
<br />
*Pat Burchat, Varian Physics 158, burchat@stanford.edu <br />
*Mark Cappelli, Bldg 520-520D, cap@stanford.edu<br><br />
<br />
'''Student Services:''' Darlene Lazar, 135 Huang, dlazar@stanford.edu <br />
<br />
The Engineering Physics program is designed for students who have an interest in and an aptitude for both engineering and physics. The program provides students with a firm foundation in physics and mathematics, together with engineering design and problem-solving skills. This background prepares students to tackle complex problems in multidisciplinary areas that are at the forefront of 21st-century technology, such as aerospace physics, biophysics, computational science, quantum optics and photonics, materials science, nanotechnology, electromechanical systems, energy systems, renewable energy, and any engineering field that requires a very solid background in physics. Because the program emphasizes science, mathematics and engineering, students are well prepared to pursue graduate work in either engineering or physics. <br />
<br />
View the [http://soe.stanford.edu/prospective_students/engphys.html Engineering Physics Webpage] for a list of faculty advisors and further information/links. The main contacts for the EPhys major are [[Burchat@stanford.edu|Prof Pat Burchat]], [[Mark A Cappelli|Prof Mark Cappelli,]] or student services administrator [[Lazar, Darlene|Darlene Lazar]], located in 135 Huang. <br />
<br />
=== EPIC: The Engineering Physics Student Society ===<br />
<br />
Check out the the Engineering Physics Interdisciplinary Community ([http://ephys.stanford.edu/ EPIC]) webpage for current news, links, and answers to common questions. <br />
<br />
=== Honors ===<br />
<br />
EPHYS majors have the option to pursue an honors degree (ENGR-BSH, Engineering Physics), applying autumn quarter of the senior year; the deadline to submit a proposal for honors is '''October 15'''. <br />
<br />
'''Honors Criteria:''' Minimum GPA of 3.5 and independent research conducted at an advanced level with a faculty research advisor and documented in an honors thesis. The honors candidate must identify a faculty member who will serve as his or her honors research advisor and a second reader who will be asked to read the thesis and give feedback before endorsing the thesis. One of the two must be a member of the Academic Council and in the School of Engineering. <br />
<br />
'''Application: '''Application documents should be submitted to Darlene in 135 Huang no later than October 15 of senior year: <br />
<br />
*One-page description of the research topic <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EPhysHonorsReq_Application.pdf Application form] signed by the honors thesis advisor <br />
*Unofficial Stanford transcript<br />
<br />
Students may enroll for research units in ENGR 199(W) or in departmental courses such as ME 191(H). A completed thesis draft must be submitted to the research advisor and second reader by April 15. For more details on completing the honors requirements, see the EPhys Honors description on the Honors Programs page. <br />
<br />
=== Summer Research ===<br />
<br />
Engineering Physics majors may participate in on-campus summer research programs in engineering, physics, or applied physics. To conduct research with a faculty member in the School of Engineering, students apply to the summer research program for the department of the faculty mentor. To conduct research with a faculty member in the Physics or Applied Physics Departments or at SLAC, students apply through the Physics, Applied Physics and SLAC program at [http://www.stanford.edu/dept/physics/academics/summer/SummerResearch.htm http://www.stanford.edu/dept/physics/academics/summer/SummerResearch.htm] <br />
<br />
=== Requirements 2015-16 ===<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Math and Science Requirements</span>: Includes the following required courses:<br><u>Math</u>: MATH 51&amp; 52 or CME 100 &amp; 104, MATH 53 or CME 102, MATH 131P (MATH 173 or CME 204 can be taken in place of MATH 131P). <br />
<br />
<u>Science</u>: PHYSICS (41, 42, 43, 44*, 45, 46, 70) or (61, 62, 63, 64, 65, 67)<br>PHYSICS 42 or 62 Mechanics Lab: Required beginning in 2011/12.<br>*PHYSICS 67 <u>strongly</u> recommended in place of 44 for students taking the PHYSICS 40 series. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Technology in Society</span>: One 3-5 unit approved course required; see Approved Courses page for SoE approved course list.<br><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Engineering Fundamentals and Depth</span>:<br>At least 45 of the units in Engineering Fundamentals, Required Depth Classes, Required Depth Electives, and other electives must be School of Engineering units. <br />
<br />
'''<u>Engineering Fundamentals</u>''':<br>Three courses from [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses ENGR Fundamentals] approved list. A course in computer science, such as CS106A, B, or X, is recommended. Fundamentals courses acceptable for the core program (below) may also be used to satisfy the 3-course Fundamentals requirement as long as 45 unduplicated units of engineering are taken. <br />
<br />
'''<u>Engineering Physics Depth</u> - Core Courses Required in All Specialty Areas''': <br />
<br />
*<u>Advanced Mathematics</u>: One elective such as EE 261, PHYSICS 112, CS 109 or CME 106. Also qualified are EE 263, any Math or Statistics course numbered 100 or above, and any CME course numbered 200 or above, except CME 206. <br />
*<u>Advanced Mechanics and Dynamics</u>: AA 242A or ME 333A or PHYSICS 110&nbsp;&nbsp; <br />
*<u>Intermediate Electricity and Magnetism</u>: EE (142 and 242) or PHYSICS (120 and 121) <br />
*<u>Numerical Methods</u>: AP 215 or CME 108 or CME 206/ME 300C or PHYSICS 113 <br />
*<u>Electronics Laboratory</u>: ENGR 40 or EE 101B or EE 122A or PHYSICS 105 or APPPHYS 207 (ENGR 40A or 40M or 40P do not satisfy this req't)<br> <br />
*<u>Writing Laboratory (WIM</u>; choose one of the options below) <br />
**AA 190 (for Aerospace specialty only)<br> <br />
**BIOE 131 (for Biophysics specialty only) <br />
**CS 181W (for Computational Science specialty only) <br />
**EE 134 (appropriate for Photonics specialty) <br />
**EE 152 (appropriate for Renewable Energy specialty)<br> <br />
**ENGR 199W (only if student is pursuing an independent research project) <br />
**MATSCI 161 or 164 (appropriate for Materials Science and Renewable Energy specialties) <br />
**ME 112 (for Electromechanical System Design specialty only) <br />
**ME 131A and 140 (for Energy Systems specialty only) <br />
**PHYSICS 107 (appropriate for Photonics specialty)<br />
<br />
*<u>Quantum Mechanics</u>: EE 222 and 223 or PHYSICS 130 and 131 <br />
*<u>Thermodynamics, Kinetics, &amp; Statistical Mechanics</u>: PHYSICS 170 and 171, or ME 346A (not offered every year) <br />
*<u>Design Course</u>: At least one of the following design-project courses must be included in each program: <br />
**AA 236A, CS 108, EE 133, EE 134, EE 152, ME 203*, ME 210 or PHYSICS 108<br><br />
<br />
*<u>Three Courses from one of the following </u><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Specialty Areas</u></span>:<br />
<br />
1. In the <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Aerospace Physics</span> specialty, students develop a deep background in physics and mathematics and apply it to understanding the space environment, and the dynamics, design, and control of space vehicles. Choose three courses from ME161, AA 203, AA 244A, AA 251, and AA 279A. AA 242A recommended for Advanced Mechanics requirement. AA236A recommended as Design course. AA190 recommended for WIM requirement. AA100 also recommended. <br />
<br />
2. The <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Biophysics</u></span> specialty prepares students to employ methods in physics to the study of biological systems. Students have the opportunity to learn about the physical biology of systems on a broad range of scales, techniques developed in biophysics for imaging, measuring, and manipulating biological systems, and the application of quantitative analysis techniques to topics in biology and genomics. Choose three courses from BioE 41, 42, 44, 101, 103, 123, Bio 132, EE 169, AP 205, and CS 262. Students taking this specialty may use BioE 41 and 42 to satisfy the Thermodynamics, Kinetics and Statistical Mechanics requirement (substitution recommended), but then cannot count BioE 41 and 42 toward the three courses required for the specialty. Students taking this specialty may use BioE 123 to satisfy either the Electronics Lab or Design Course requirement (substitution recommended), but then cannot count BioE 123 toward the three courses required for the specialty. EE 369A, B or C may be taken instead of EE 169. BioE 131 may be used to satisfy the WIM requirement for this specialty. BioE 80 recommended as an Engineering Fundamental. EE 261 recommended for the Advanced Math requirement.<br>3.The <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Computational Science</u></span> specialty prepares students to apply modern computational techniques to problems in engineering and applied science, and to the analysis of data. Students have the opportunity to study computational theory and algorithms, as well as applications in modeling and data analysis. Choose three courses from CS 103, 121 or 221, 154, 161, 164, 205A, 205B, 228, 229 or 229A; CME 212, 215A, 215B, or any CME course with course number greater than 300 and less than 390; Stats 202, 213. CS 181W may be used to satisfy the WIM requirement for this specialty. CS 106A/B or X recommended as an Engineering Fundamental. CS 108 recommended for the Design Course requirement. CS 109 and 109L recommended for the Advanced Math requirement. <br>4. The <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Electromechanical System Design</u></span> specialty provides the opportunity for students to explore the process of design, analysis, and realization of modern electromechanical systems including “smart products” with embedded sensing and actuation. Take ME 80, ME 112, and ME 210 or EE 118. ME 112 satisfies WIM requirement. Take ME 203 as the Design Course. ME 101 and ME 103D also recommended.<br>5. The <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Energy Systems</u></span> specialty provides the opportunity for students to explore how energy is manipulated in both device applications and for modern energy conversion systems including electrical power, transportation, and propulsion. Take: ME 131A, ME 131B, ME 140. Combination of ME 131A and 140 satisfies WIM requirement. ME 70 also recommended.<br>6. In the <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Materials Science</u></span> specialty, students learn how to design and synthesize materials with particular structures at the nanometer and micrometer scale that provide special electrical, optical, magnetic or mechanical properties. Students can learn how to use these materials to make integrated circuits, light-emitting diodes, solar cells, fuel cells, microelectromechanical systems and other advanced devices. Choose three from any MATSCI courses numbered 151 to 199 (except 159Q) or APPPHYS 272/PHYSICS 172. MATSCI 161 or 164 satisfies WIM requirement. In addition, ENGR 31 (not offered 2015-16) or CHEM 31 highly recommended. <br>7. The <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Photonics</u></span> specialty provides the opportunity for students to learn about the emission, transmission, amplification, detection, modulation and switching of optical and infrared light. Students can apply this knowledge to optoelectronic devices such as lasers, photodetectors, waveguides and photonic crystals, or to quantum information science, with applications in quantum communication and quantum computing. Choose from EE 216, EE 231, EE 232, EE 234, EE 243, EE 268, MATSCI 199. PHYSICS 107 or EE 134 recommended as WIM course. EE 134 recommended as Design course.<br>8. In the <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Renewable Energy</u></span> specialty, students explore energy conversion and storage technologies that are relevant in renewable energy systems, such as solar cells, wind turbines, batteries, fuel cells, and hydrogen production and storage. Choose from CEE 176B, EE 152, EE 153, EE 237, EE 293A, EE 293B, MATSCI 156, MATSCI 302, MATSCI 316, ME 260. EE 152 recommended as WIM and Design course. <br>9. <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"><u>Other Specialty</u></span>: With approval of advisor and by petition, a set of three courses in one area of concentration (e.g., astrophysics and astronautics; quantum information).<br><br> <br />
<br />
=== Declaring Engineering Physics ===<br />
<br />
1. Make a pre-major advising appointment with either Prof. Pat Burchat at burchat@stanford.edu in Physics, or with Prof Mark Cappelli at cap@stanford.edu in Mechanical Engineering, to discuss math and physics requirements, the selection of a specialty in Engineering Physics, and choosing an advisor.<br>2. Declare the Engineering Physics subplan on Axess: select “Engineering” as your major and "Engineering Physics" as your subplan. Do not select Engineering Honors; this option may be elected later should you choose to pursue the Honors program.<br>3. Print your unofficial Stanford transcript from Axess. <br>4. Download the Engineering Physics Program Sheet from the Program Sheet page of this site. Complete the Program Sheet, indicating how you plan to fulfill the major requirements (or do this when you meet with your advisor). <br>5. Make an appointment with your advisor to discuss your program. Have your advisor sign the Program Sheet. Your program proposal may change as you progress in the program; submit revisions in consultation with your advisor. (Submit an initial Program Sheet during the quarter in which you declare, and a final Program Sheet at least two quarters before you graduate.) <br>6. Turn in your signed form and a copy of your unofficial transcript to Darlene in 135 Huang; she can then approve your declaration in Axess and enter your new advisor. You can also get AP or transfer credit approval taken care of at this time.<br><br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-18T18:16:00Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2014-15 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 '''Math Courses 2014-15'''] New Course: CME 103/EE 103 Introduction to Matrix Methods, 5 units, A Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. [[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 128);"><br />
</span><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"> <br />
</span> </span><br> [[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br> <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2014-15 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2015-16 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 4-5 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br><br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HISTORY 205A<br />
| History of Information, 4-5 units<br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;S<br />
| <br />
| <br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16) <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br> <br />
*ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program (not allowed since 2013-14). <br />
*PUBLPOL 122 is allowed to fulfill the TiS requirement if and only if taken <u>prior to Autumn 2015</u> and if Professor McGinn approved the paper topic and final draft.<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Petitions
Petitions
2015-08-18T18:06:22Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>= '''Petitions ''' =<br />
<br />
== Exceptions from/Waivers to Requirements within your Engineering Major ==<br />
<br />
==== '''Program <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Deviation Petitions</span>: Departmental and School of Engineering&nbsp;''' ====<br />
<br />
Students have the option to petition to ask for exceptions/deviations from curricular requirements., or to waive requirements where no credit can be transferred, etc. Petitions should be approved prior to a senior student's last quarter to avoid any delay in graduation if the petition is denied. <br> <br />
<br />
Be sure to have completely filled out the petition form and your program sheet prior to handing them in.<br> <br />
<br />
[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/Dept_DevPetition.pdf <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Departmental Deviation Petition Form'''</span>]: Use this form only for changes to depth requirements and electives; petitions to deviate from depth requirements are handled departmentally. As each department has its own procedures, students are advised to check with their major departmental Student Services Office for guidance.<br> <br />
<br />
[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/SoE%20Petition%20to%20Deviate.pdf <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''School of Engineering Deviation Petition Form'''</span>]: Use this petition to deviate from Math, Science, Technology in Society* (see #4 below), or Fundamentals requirements. Petitions to deviate from non-departmental School of Engineering requirements are reviewed by the Senior Associate Dean in the Office of Student Affairs.<br> <br />
<br />
When submitting an SoE petition: <br />
<br />
#Be sure to include the reasoning behind your request and to obtain the signature of your faculty advisor. <br />
#Attach a completed Program Sheet and a current Stanford Transcript (an unofficial AXESS copy is fine) to the petition request. <br />
#Return the completed package to the School of Engineering Office of Student Affairs, 135 Huang Engineering Center.<br> <br />
#If you are petitioning for a Technology in Society course, there is an additional review required by Prof Robert McGinn, who oversees the TiS program. Please send him an email at &lt;mcginn@stanford.edu&gt; giving him the course description and syllabus of the proposed substitution course. Copy Darlene &lt;dlazar@stanford.edu&gt; on the email. You may start the petition document process with your department and OSA at the same time.<br><br />
<br />
A completed petition package will include: <br />
<br />
*Completed form with reasoning behind request and faculty signature <br />
*Completed program sheet (it is not necessary to have your PS signed for a petition to be processed)<br> <br />
*Unofficial Stanford Transcript.<br />
<br />
== Transfer Credit for Use in Your Engineering Major<br> ==<br />
<br />
==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Transfer Credit Petitions'''</span>: '''Departmental and School of Engineering '''<br> ====<br />
<br />
''-- It is not necessary to petition to use AP, IB, or A-Level credit for your engineering program. However, you do need to have the credit signed off when you declare; see AP CREDIT at the end of this page for detail.--'' <br />
<br />
If you are planning to use courses taken at another institution to meet your Engineering requirements, the transfer credit must be approved in two places: 1- By the Registrar's office aka the SSC: Download the S[https://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/sites/default/files/registrar/files/xfer_credit_request.pdf U Transfer Evaluation form] online and mail or take to the Student Services Center in Tresidder Union, 2nd Floor); 2- By the School of Engineering, prior to your final quarter, using the form(s) below.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''For Transfer Pre-Approval:'''</span> Fill out the appropriate petition below and check the Preapproval box in the upper right corner of the form. Preapproval is recommended for any course you propose to take for your SoE major to ensure the course is equivalent to the requirement you want to replace. <br />
<br />
Be sure to have completely filled out the petition form and your program sheet prior to handing them in (your program sheet does not need signatures for a petition).<br> <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/SoE%20Petition%20to%20Transfer.pdf <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''School of Engineering Transfer Petition Form'''</span>:] Transfer credit petitions involving Math, Science, Technology in Society(see #3 below), and/or Fundamentals courses require approval by the Senior Associate Dean for Student Affairs; turn in your petition in 135 Huang. <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/Dept_TransferPetition.pdf <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Departmental Transfer Petition Form'''</span>]: Transfer credit petitions involving Depth courses require approval by your Major Advisor or Departmental Advisor; you are advised to check with your major departmental Student Services office for guidance.<br> '''To have your transfer credit request processed and approved:'''<br />
<br />
#Fill out the petition form <br />
#Attach a completed Program Sheet, a copy of the course description (taken from the other institution's syllabus/course catalog), and your current Stanford transcript (AXESS copies are fine). <br />
#If you are petitioning for a Technology in Society transfer, you must also request a review of the proposed course from Prof Robert McGinn, who oversees the TiS program. Please send him an email at &lt;mcginn@stanford.edu&gt; giving him the description and syllabus of the proposed substitution course. Copy Darlene &lt;dlazar@stanford.edu&gt; on the email. You may start the petition process at the same time.<br> <br />
#Turn in completed documents to the School of Engineering Office of Student Affairs, 135 Huang Engineering Center. <br />
#Once you have completed the course and the transfer credit has been recorded on your SU transcript, notify dlazar@stanford.edu so she can verify the transfer and complete the SoE process.<br><br />
<br />
'''To reiterate, a complete package will include''': <br />
<br />
*Completed petition form <br> <br />
*Completed program sheets <br />
*Course descriptions from other institutions <br />
*Current unofficial Stanford Transcripts <br />
*For pre-approval, check "pre-approval" box on the form<br> <br />
*Note: Incomplete packages will delay and complicate the petition process.<br><br />
<br />
==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Pre-Appproval for Transfer Credit&nbsp;</span> ====<br />
<br />
It is advisable for students planning to take courses outside of Stanford to file a Transfer petition in advance of enrolling for the course(s). This Pre-Approval process ensures that any course you take can be used at Stanford to fulfill program requirements. Just as in filing the usual Transfer Credit Petition (see directions above), it is best to get pre-approval at both the University and School of Engineering/Departmental level. Once you have received pre-approval, the only remaining step is to have your transfer transcript sent to SU showing completion of your course with a grade of C- or better. See above or the transfer petition form for complete instructions<br> <br />
<br />
'''GERs''': Information regarding courses that have been certified to fulfill the General Education Requirements, and regarding a student's status in meeting these requirements, is available at the Student Services Center. Course planning and advising questions related to the General Education Requirements should be directed to Undergraduate Advising and Research. <br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">AP Credit&nbsp; </span> ==<br />
<br />
The School of Engineering requires that you get the Dean's Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to sign off on your AP or IB or A-Level credit when you declare a SoE major. Your SU transcript will show units of AP, etc. credit just under the top heading to the left. To get the sign off, bring your program sheet and the front page of your unofficial Stanford transcript (or a computer you can display it on) to 135 Huang for sign off. Nan and Darlene are generally in the office 9-4:45pm daily (except for 11:50-1:15); either of them can help you with AP sign off. If your transcript does NOT show AP credit, you will need to send a HelpSU ticket to the Student Services Center or visit in Tresidder Union to have the units applied.<br> <br />
<br />
If you have any questions or concerns about anything regarding these or any other requirements, feel free to drop by the Office of Student Affairs, 135 Huang Engineering Center.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-08-18T18:00:19Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2014-15 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
{| width="800" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" class="red-header"<br />
|+ <br> '''Find below links to SoE-approved courses to fulfill 2014-15 Math, Science, Technology in Society, and Engineering Fundamentals requirements for School of Engineering majors.''' <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">''See text below the chart for more information on which math and/or science courses to take and when.''</span><br> [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Math_Courses_2014-15 '''Math Courses 2014-15'''] New Course: CME 103/EE 103 Introduction to Matrix Methods, 5 units, A Note: For students who elect to take the MATH 50 series but would like to gain experience in MATLAB, MATH 51M is offered autumn quarter for 1 unit, and can be taken simultaneously with MATH 51. OR take 4-week course CME 192 A, W, or S quarters. [[Science Courses 2014-15|'''Science Courses 2014-15''']]<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 128);"><br />
</span><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);"> <br />
</span> </span><br> [[Engineering Fundamentals Approved Courses|'''Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2014-15''']] <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">The newest version of ENGR 40 (ENGR 40M) will be offered twice in 2014-15, Aut &amp; Spr; enrollment no longer capped.</span> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3-5 units</span>. See ExploreCourses for more detail. <br> <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Course Chart for the 2014-15 TiS Requirement'''</span></u> <u>Note: CE and MS&amp;E majors must choose from among the courses marked “X” in the major columns. Students in other majors may choose from any of the following courses, although only BMC majors may use HUMBIO 174, BIOE 131 is limited to 20 students (preference to BioE majors), &amp; only CS majors may take CS 181W. <br></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <u></u> <br />
==== <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-15 Technology in Society</span></u><u></u><br> ====<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course<br> ''' <br />
| '''Title''' <br />
| '''Qtr'''<br> <br />
| '''CE'''<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; *<br> <br />
| '''MS&amp;E'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| BIOE 131 (WIM)<br> <br />
| Ethics in Bioengineering (Preference to BioE Majors), 3 units <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CLASSICS 151<br> <br />
| Ten Things: An Archaeology of Design, 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 120W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Digital Media in Society, 5 units <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">Not Offered 2014-15</span><br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| COMM 169 <br />
| Computers and Interfaces, 4-5 units<br> <br />
| A <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| CS 181 (Prereq CS 106B or X)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (Prereq: CS 106B or X), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| CS 181W (WIM)<br> <br />
| Computers, Ethics, and Public Policy (for CS majors only), 4 units<br> <br />
| A,W,S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ECON 116<br> <br />
| American Economic History, 5 units (prereq of ECON 1 or 1A)(Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 129 (online) <br />
| The Internet in Global Context (primarily for BOSP abroad students), 4 units <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;A,W,S <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 131<br> <br />
| Ethical Issues in Engineering, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A,W,S<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 145<br> <br />
| Technology Entrepreneurship, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; A,S,Summ<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| HUMBIO 174<br> <br />
| Foundations of Bioethics (BMC Majors; prereq of HUMBIO core), 3 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; S<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);"> -- ME 120 -- is </span><span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 51);">no longer a TiS course (PD majors may take any other approved course listed)</span><br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 181<br> <br />
| Issues in Tech &amp; Work for Post-Industrial Economy, 3 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; -<br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 193/193W <br />
| Technology and National Security, 3 units <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; A <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br />
|-<br />
| MS&amp;E 197<br> <br />
| Ethics and Public Policy, 5 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br> <br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp;-<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; X<br><br />
|-<br />
| POLISCI 114S <br />
| International Security in a Changing World, 5 units <br />
| &nbsp; W <br />
| <br> <br />
| &nbsp;&nbsp; <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| PUBLPOL 194 <br />
| Technology Policy, 4 units (Not offered 2015-16)<br />
| &nbsp; &nbsp; - <br />
| &nbsp; X <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| STS 1<br> <br />
| The Public Life of Science and Technology, 4 units<br> <br />
| &nbsp; W<br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|-<br />
| colspan="6" | <br />
*ME students may now take any approved course on this list to satisfy the TiS requirement.<br><br />
<br />
ME 120 is no longer a TiS course for any SoE major program. <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">MATHEMATICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> As a general rule, students interested in an engineering major should take a sequence of mathematics courses in their first year. Choosing which sequence to take, however, requires careful thought and the assistance of your advisor. Stanford offers several different entry points and options: <br />
<br />
<br> • MATH 41 and 42 present single variable calculus, with an emphasis on differential calculus in the first quarter and integral calculus in the second.<br>• MATH 19, 20, and 21 cover the same material as MATH 41 and 42, but do so in three quarters instead of two.<br>• CME 100, 102, and 104 or 106 (same as ENGR 154, 155A, 155B, and 155C) are taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The CME courses were developed for undergraduates interested in engineering, and are recommended by almost all engineering departments. CME 100 presents multivariable calculus with engineering applications, and introduces MATLAB, which is incorporated throughout the CME series and will be useful in many later engineering and science courses. CME 102 covers ordinary differential equations, CME 104 covers linear algebra and partial differential equations, and CME 106 covers probability and statistics for engineering – all with an emphasis on engineering examples and topics. CME 102 may be taken before or after CME 100, while CME 106 requires either CME 100 or Math 51 as a prerequisite. CME 104 requires CME 102 as a prerequisite. <br>• MATH 51, 52, and 53* may be taken by students who enter Stanford with 10 units of AP credit, or who have completed either MATH 42 or MATH 21. The 50 series covers similar material, but in a different order than in the CME series and without a focus on engineering examples and topics. These courses are taught in an integrated fashion, with differential calculus of several variables and linear algebra being taught in MATH 51, integral calculus with linear algebra in MATH 52, and differential equations, including matrix methods for solving systems, in MATH 53. Math 51 and 52 can be replaced by CME100, although students who take both MATH 51 and CME 100 will receive only 7-8 units of credit due to duplication of material. Students who are unsure of their mathematics preparation should consult with an advisor in the mathematics department or with the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang to determine math placement and what requirements can be waived.<br>* Note: These courses do not include MATLAB. To get MATLAB experience with the MATH 50 series take 1-unit courses MATH 51M (autumn quarter only) or CME 192 (4-week course offered A, W, S).<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">PHYSICS COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> The decision of whether to take a physics course in your first year is not nearly as simple as your decision about mathematics. Given the fact that you will also be taking required courses in writing and the humanities, taking both mathematics and physics in your first year pretty much fills your schedule, leaving little room for seminars or other courses that may spark new interests. Furthermore, although all engineering majors require physics, it is often unnecessary to take physics so early in your undergraduate program. For students interested in engineering majors that depend heavily on physics, such as Engineering Physics, some aspects of Materials Science and Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering, taking physics in your first year makes a great deal of sense because physics is a prerequisite for many of the advanced courses. For most other engineering majors, however, it probably makes sense to delay physics until your sophomore year, giving you more flexibility in your course schedule. <br />
<br />
<br> As with mathematics, there are several possible sequences that are appropriate for first-year students: <br />
<br />
• PHYSICS 41, 43, and 45 constitute the standard introductory sequence in physics and cover mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and light and heat, respectively. These courses are calculus-based and are generally far more intensive than typical high-school offerings, even at the advanced placement level. Even students who have taken AP Physics—and therefore do not in fact need the credits for these courses—find them challenging. Because the Stanford courses cover so much more material and do so with greater depth and rigor, it often makes sense to give up the Advanced Placement credits and take these courses. Talk with your advisor for guidance in this area. Note that PHYSICS 41 has prerequisites of high school physics or PHYSICS 19, and MATH 41 or 20 or 51 or CME 100 or equivalent. Minimum corequisite: MATH 42 or 21 or 51 or CME 100. See Figure 3-2, Courses Approved for the Science Requirement, in Chapter 3 for detail on all the physics courses.<br>• PHYSICS 61, 63, and 65 offer a more advanced sequence designed for students who have mastered physics and calculus at the level of AP Physics C and AP Calculus B/C in high school. This series is a good choice for prospective Engineering Physics or Physics majors and those interested in a more rigorous introduction to the field.<br>• PHYSICS 21, 23, and 25 provide a lower-level introduction to basic physics primarily intended for premedical students. Most departments in the School of Engineering do not accept these courses and require students to take the 40 series or a more advanced offering. However, if you are intending to major in a discipline that allows students to take these courses, such as Computer Science or many of the degree options in Management Science and Engineering, these courses may represent an attractive option.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">CHEMISTRY COURSES</span> ===<br />
<br />
<br> For some engineering majors, such as Chemical Engineering and the School of Engineering majors associated with biology or medicine, taking a chemistry course in your first year is far more important than taking physics, largely because Stanford requires students to take a year of introductory chemistry before enrolling in biology. In order to get any advanced biology courses into a four-year degree, it is critical to begin the chemistry sequence early. <br />
<br />
<br> The two-quarter sequence Chemistry 31A and 31B is offered in the autumn and winter quarters respectively, and the one-quarter accelerated course, Chemistry 31X, is offered in the autumn quarter only. Additionally, students with a score of 5 on the Chemistry Advanced Placement Exam may continue to start in Chemistry 33, which is offered winter and spring quarters, but see the last paragraph in this section, below, about consequences for those preparing to apply to medical school. <br />
<br />
Chemistry 31A and Chemistry 31B cover all the essential topics in general chemistry that are required to prepare students for the subsequent courses in the curriculum. Only the more advanced portions of these same topics are covered in Chemistry 31X. Both tracks use the same textbook and will arrive at the same endpoint. Thus, Chemistry 31X is an accelerated course for students with a strong background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A and 31B is for students with moderate or no background in high school chemistry. Chemistry 31A is a prerequisite for taking Chemistry 31B. Students must decide before autumn quarter whether or not they will take the two-quarter track because it will not be offered again until the following year. <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== ABET Unit Count for Use in Program Sheets from 2010-11 and Before (CHE, CE, EE, ENV, ME only) ===<br />
<br />
Find below Engineering Science, Design, and Experimentation unit allocation for ENGR courses. For ABET values of departmental courses for the accredited majors (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering), see individual sections within Chapter 5 of the Handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
|-<br />
| '''Course'''<br> <br />
| '''Engineering Courses (ENGR)&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp; <br>''' <br />
| '''SCI'''<br> <br />
| '''DES'''<br> <br />
| '''EXP'''<br> <br />
| '''Total'''<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 10<br> <br />
| Introduction to Engineering Analysis (Sum)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 14/14S<br> <br />
| Applied Mechanics: Statics (A,S/W)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 15<br> <br />
| Dynamics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 20<br> <br />
| Intro to Chemical Engineering (same as CHEMENG 20) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25B<br> <br />
| Biotechnology (same as CHEMENG 25B) (S)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 25E<br> <br />
| <br />
Energy: Chemical Transformation for Production, <br />
<br />
Storage, and Use (same as CHEMENG 25E) (W) <br />
<br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 30<br> <br />
| Engineering Thermodynamics (A,W)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 40<br> <br />
| Introductory Electronics (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Nantechnology Emphasis (W,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50E<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Energy Emphasis (W)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 50M<br> <br />
| Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (A)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 60<br> <br />
| Engineering Economy (A,S)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 62<br> <br />
| Intro to Optimization (same as MS&amp;E 111) (A,S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70A<br> <br />
| Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70B<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 70X<br> <br />
| Programming Abstractions, Accelerated (A)<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 5<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 80<br> <br />
| Intro to Bioengineering (S)<br> <br />
| 4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102E<br> <br />
| Tech/Professional Writing for Electrical Engineers<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 102M<br> <br />
| Tech/Profess Writing for Mechanical Engrs<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 1<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 105<br> <br />
| Feedback Control Design (W,Sum)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 120<br> <br />
| Fundamentals of Petroleum Engineer (A)<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 205<br> <br />
| Introduction to Control Design Techniques (A)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 206<br> <br />
| Control System Design and Simulation (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3-4<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207A<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems I (not given 2010-11)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207B<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems II (W)<br> <br />
| 1<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 2<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 207C<br> <br />
| Linear Control Systems III (A)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| ENGR 209A<br> <br />
| Analysis &amp; Control of Nonlinear Systems (W)<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br> <br />
| -<br> <br />
| 3<br><br />
|-<br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br> <br />
| <br><br />
|}<br />
<br />
&lt;u&gt;Unit Allocation Lists for Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Environmental, and Mechanical Engineering&lt;/u&gt; can be found in the 2010-11 UGHB, Chapter 5, the major programs section; see Handbooks page.<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Opportunities_for_Students
Opportunities for Students
2015-08-13T22:33:47Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Plan for It</span> ==<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Even Engineers Go Abroad!'''</span> ===<br />
<br />
As summer fun ends, think about this: You could go abroad this year -- yes, even engineering students can carve out time to go abroad! Think about it -- here are '''some reasons to travel in 2015-16''':<br> <br />
<br />
#Prof Allison Okamura from Mechanical Engineering will be teaching in Kyoto, Spring 2016 <br />
#Prof Sheri Sheppard from ME will be teaching in Berlin, Spring 2016 <br />
#Winter quarter is a good time to go abroad as there is often less impact on curriculum <br />
#Coterms who have not yet conferred their BS are still eligible to travel <br />
#BOSP offers ways to fulfill requirements in GERs (including language), WAYS, ENGR 40, and ENGR 50 <br />
#Internship and research opportunities are offered at several campuses <br />
#You can now take one advanced engineering course if offered by SCPD the quarter you are abroad; see the BOSP site for detail<br />
<br />
Check out all the facts at the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp '''BOSP'''] site -- your undergrad years are the best time to travel with a group of your favorite peers.<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''REU Possibilities from Every SoE Department'''</span> ===<br />
<br />
'''Amazing research goes on within Stanford’s School of Engineering and you can be a part of it. Through the REU program, undergraduates have a unique opportunity to work on cutting-edge research guided by Stanford faculty. Professors are excited to work with bright, enthusiastic undergraduates. If you are interested, look below to learn more:''' <br />
<br />
'''Who Should Apply for REU?''' <br />
<br />
If you are a Stanford undergraduate interested in engineering research, you should consider applying. Each engineering department has its own requirements for applicants; visit the links in the How to Apply section for more information. <br />
<br />
'''How to Apply''' <br />
<br />
The application process is department-specific, so pick one (or several!) departments that interest you and visit the department's website to learn more. Most departments open up applications for summer research in mid-winter or early spring quarter. Not all majors are listed below. If you want to work with one of your professors in an area not listed, talk to them directly about opportunities. <br />
<br />
Here are the departments that have offered REU in the past. Some provide a webpage and application, in others a person within the department to contact about possible research opportunities: <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Aeronautics and Astronautics '''</span><br>Contact the AA professor you would like to work with. For help, you may contact Patrick Ferguson at patrickf@stanford.edu<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Bioengineering'''</span><br>Visit [http://bioengineering.stanford.edu/education/REU.html BioE REU] site and contact Teri Hankes thankes@stanford.edu. Applications are due by end of the first week in February<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Chemical Engineering'''</span><br>The deadline early March; REU details on the [http://cheme.stanford.edu/research/VPUE_summer.html CHE REU] page. Contact Pamela Dixon prdixon@stanford.edu or Prof Andrew Spakowitz, ajspakow@stanford.edu<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Civil and Environmental Engineering'''</span><br>This year's application for summer research is due by in mid February; check this site for details:<br>(http://cee.stanford.edu/current/summer_research.html) <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Computer Science'''</span><br>For summer research, apply to CURIS (http://curis.stanford.edu/) by 5pm on Friday, Feb 14.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Electrical Engineering'''</span><br>For summer research, apply to the REU Summer Program (http://ee.stanford.edu/reu.php)<br>Applications are now open. Contacts are Meo Kittiwanich or Olav Solgaard.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Engineering Physics'''</span><br>http://www.stanford.edu/dept/physics/academics/summer/SummerResearch.htm <br>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Management Science &amp; Engineering</span>'''<br>Contact Lori Cottle, lcottle@stanford.edu<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Materials Science and Engineering: '''</span><br>This year's application for summer research has not opened yet. Last year's application (http://mse.stanford.edu/current/vpue.html) was due on March 15th<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Mechanical Engineering'''</span><br>For summer research, consider SURI (http://me.stanford.edu/current_students/ug_research.html)<br>There is no application; students should contact affiliated ME faculty directly by the end of May to secure a position for the summer. <br />
<br />
'''FAQ''' <br />
<br />
''I've never had any research experience before. Is the REU program really a possibility?''<br>Everyone starting research has that question, so do not be deterred. Around 200 students are part of the program each summer. If you are eager and ready to learn you will almost certainly succeed. Be persistent. <br />
<br />
''I missed the deadline for applying to my department's summer research program. Can I still get involved in research?''<br>Try contacting a particular professor in the department that you would like to work with, and ask if he or she still has openings for undergraduates. Realize, however, that the number of positions in limited. <br />
<br />
''What is the stipend?''<br>For the most part, a summer research program will provide a full-time stipend of up to $6000 for the 10-week summer session. <br />
<br />
== Jobs/Internships<br> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Prepare for Community-Based Internships by Taking Course this Fall'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Do you want to develop the tools to foster a meaningful and effective internship this year or next summer? Consider taking Preparing for Your Community Based Internship (HUMBIO 9/EARTHSYS 9/URBANST 101). It's never too early to prepare! If you're looking for specific help for how to find and fund internships, we will spend some class time covering that this fall as well. Join us! <br />
<br />
HUMBIO 9: Preparing for Your Community Based Internship (EARTHSYS 9, URBANST 101)<br>This course is designed to help students make the most of their internship experience by setting learning goals in advance, negotiating clear roles and expectations, and preparing for the professional role required as part of the organization. The goal is to help students avoid common pitfalls of internships. Through readings, discussions, and guest speakers, explore how to prepare for your internship, work with your community partner, and how best to leverage an internship when you return: as a research topic in an honors thesis, as a fellowship placement, or as a stepping stone to future career opportunities. This class is oriented to students who have already identified an internship for summer or a later quarter, but we are open to discussions about finding and funding internships if of interest to students. For HumBio majors, this course counts towards the Foundations requirement.<br>Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 1 | Grading: Satisfactory/No Credit<br>Instructors: Gaulocher, S. (PI)&nbsp;; Terra, L. (PI)&nbsp;; Truebe, S. (PI)<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Pay for ECON Research Participation'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Interested in participating in economics research studies? The Stanford Economics Research Laboratory (SERL) is recruiting participants for ongoing studies in economic decision making and behavior.No skills are required, and we are located centrally in the Landau Economics Building on the Stanford campus. All participants are paid. Studies are conducted year round, and can be as short as 30 minutes. To participate, please visit our [http://economics.stanford.edu/experiments website]. Signing up takes less than two minutes. Also, please feel free to pass this message on to friends, classmates, or housemates who are Stanford students, faculty, or staff.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Tutor for Athletes'''<br />
</span><br> <br />
<br />
'''The Academic Athletic Resource Center (AARC)''' provides drop-in tutoring hours, as well as course-specific group tutorial sessions, for Stanford student-athletes. We’re seeking graduate students or advanced undergraduates to fill tutoring positions in CME 102, Engr 14, and Engr 30. The typical time commitment is two evening hours per week; the pay is competitive. For information on how to apply, contact Lindsay Shaffer at &lt;Shaffer4@stanford.edu&gt; in the UAR.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Global Engineering Programs and Internships&nbsp;'''</span> <br />
<br />
The Stanford School of Engineering offers several programs including: <br />
<br />
The '''China Internship Program (CIP)''' through which Stanford SoE undergraduate and graduate students can spend the summer working in China.<br> The '''Bridge to China Program''' through which Stanford SoE undergraduate and graduate students can spend one week in spring quarter building a bridge in rural China with other students from Chinese universities.<br> The '''Technology and Engineering Study Tour''' for undergraduate and graduate students to go on a two week trip to gain first-hand insights into technology and engineering-based businesses inside China or India with a faculty member and a Ph.D. student. Offered in partnership with BOSP. Participants will earn 2 units.<br> <br />
<br />
See the [http://engineering.stanford.edu/portals/student/jobs-and-internships/programs-in-china Global Engineering Website] for information sessions, deadlines, and other detail.<br> <br />
<br />
== Scholarships/Fellowships/Grants<br> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Breakthrough Technologies Scholarship'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
This scholarship will be awarded to 3rd or 4th year engineering/science students pursuing a career that involves the use of micro and/or nano technologies (MEMS, Solar PV, Thin Film or the like). There are currently 2 scholarships being awarded annually – one Spring Award, and one Fall Award. Each scholarship award is for $1000. The purpose is to help students to meet the financial requirements as they pursue their degree, over and above any financial aid or other scholarships that they may receive. - See more at the [http://www.criticalsystemsinc.com/scholarships Critical Systems] site.<br> <br />
<br />
To be eligible for a Breakthrough Technologies Scholarship, students must meet and/or demonstrate the following:<br> <br />
<br />
*Current Junior or Senior standing at an accredited United States university <br />
*Official transcripts that confirm a cumulative GPA of 2.75/4.0 or higher. <br />
*Enrollment in your school’s college of engineering or material sciences (or equivalent), with at least 12 credit hours completed towards your major. <br />
*&nbsp;Completed at least 6 credit hours of classroom and/or lab work towards your minor/certificate/specialized area of study in one of the aforementioned technologies. These credit hours can be can be part of the overall 12 credit hour requirement. <br />
*Successful completion of the application form and 700 word or less written essay <br />
*Financial situation and/or monetary awards previous scholarships have no bearing on this scholarship award<br />
<br />
Note: An official transcript will need to be mailed as part of your application, and must be received by the end of the application submission period. The application form will provide a physical address where transcripts are to be sent.<br> <br />
<br />
'''Application Submission Periods:''' <br> <br />
<br />
Submission Period I (Spring Award): March 15th, 2014 – April 30th, 2014<br> Submission Period II (Fall Award): September 15th, 2014 – October 31st, 2014 <br />
<br />
Scholarship Award Winner Announcements: Winners will be announced on this web page on the following dates: <br />
<br />
Award Announcement for Period I Submissions (Spring Award): May 15th, 2014<br> Award Announcement for Period II Submissions (Fall Award): November 15th, 2014 <br />
<br />
Click [http://www.criticalsystemsinc.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/04/Breakthrough-Technologies-Scholarship-Application-Form-no-addresses3.pdf HERE] to link to the scholarship application. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Scholarship for UGs in Semiconductor/Nano Fields'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Critical Systems is now offering the Breakthrough Technologies Scholarship. This scholarship will be awarded to 3rd or 4th year engineering/science students pursuing a career in Semiconductor and related specialty areas such as Nanotechnology, MEMS, Solar PV, Thin Film, or other advanced technologies. There are currently 2 scholarships being awarded annually – one Summer Award, and one Winter Award. The purpose is to help those students to meet the financial requirements as they pursue their degree, over and above any financial aid or other scholarships that they may receive.<br> <br />
<br />
Find more at the [http://www.criticalsystemsinc.com/scholarships CSE Scholarship website]<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Nuvation Offers $1000 Engineering Scholarship'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Write an essay to enter a contest for a $1000 scholarship.Upcoming or current US or Canadian college students are eligible. Click [http://www.nuvation.com/nuvation-scholarship here] for more detail. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Engineers in the Arts Scholarship'''</span> <br />
<br />
Sponsored by the School of Engineering to encourage engineering students to continue their music studies while at Stanford. To be considered, applicants must be officially declared in the School of Engineering (graduate or undergraduate programs). The fund is for private music lessons and the applicant must be in financial need.<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);"><br />
</span>For more information and an application to to the [Https://music.stanford.edu/FOMScholarship Friends of Music at Stanford] site. Questions may be directed to Rowan Leigh at <br> <br />
<br />
Braun Music Center<br>541 Lasuen Mall<br>650-725-1932 <br />
<br />
rleigh@stanford.edu<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Haa'''</span>'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">s Center Public Service Fellowships </span>''' <br />
<br />
For public service opportunities, visit the Haas Center's Fellowships Database: [http://haas-fisp.stanford.edu/ http://bit.ly/uUXMuG]<br> <br />
<br />
For more information, go to the [http://bit.ly/toNc04 Haas&nbsp;Center] website.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Haas Center Undergraduate Summer Fellowships '''</span> <br />
<br />
Offering over 100 fellowships which provide nine-week-long public service experiences in the U.S. and abroad. http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/haas/fellowships <br />
<br />
Contact: Jeff Hawthorne at jhawthorne@stanford.edu<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">'''Stanford in Government (SIG) Summer Fellowships'''</span> <br />
<br />
SIG is a non-partisan student group, dedicated to promoting political awareness and connecting students with opportunities in public service. SIG offers 40 paid fellowships annually and this year is launching a stipend program to support students with self-identified public service internships. <br>http://www.stanford.edu/group/SIG/cgi-bin/index.php/fellowships''''<br> ''' <br />
<br />
== Request Funding for School of Engineering Activities<br> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Student Group Funding '''</span> <br />
<br />
Does your student group need funding for an activity that benefits the School of Engineering community or furthers the goals of your association, for instance, attendance at a national convention? The SoE accepts applications to assist groups with limited funding (there is no money provided for snacks at meetings). Click here for a [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/RFF_template_2014_15.doc proposal template]; if you have questions, contact Darlene Lazar in 135 Huang Engineering Center or at dlazar@stanford.edu.<br> <br />
<br />
Proposals are accepted and reviewed quarterly. Submission deadlines for academic year 2013-14 are: <br />
<br />
*Autumn*: October 23, 2015 <br />
*Winter: February 5, 2016<br />
*Spring: April 22, 2016<br><br />
<br />
Submit one paper and one electronic copy of your proposal to Darlene Lazar<br>• Use our template to provide information on your proposal , including data on other sources of funding received at Stanford<br>• Grants will not exceed $5,000<br>• Incomplete proposals will not be considered <br />
<br />
*Proposals for early fall activities should be submitted the previous spring quarter <br><br />
<br />
== Tutoring for Engineering Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Tutoring for Engineering Classes from CTL or TBP:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
If you need help finding tutoring for an engineering course, please use this link for Center for Teaching and Learning tutoring services: <br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/dept/undergrad/cgi-bin/drupal_ual/ARS_find_tutor_findtutor.html Tutoring for SoE Courses] <br />
<br />
''If you would like to add content to this page, email Darlene at dlazar@stanford.edu.'' <br />
<br />
== How to Explore Engineering by Topic<br> ==<br />
<br />
'''Introductory Seminars:'''<br> <br />
<br />
Frshman and Sophomore IntroSems are designed to explore a topic that often isn't otherwise part of the curriculum for a particular major, and do it with a faculty instructor in a small-class setting. To get a further hint of the emphasis of the class, check the offering department in column two. See page 3-4 of the 2011-12 UGHB for a list of this year's offerings. <br> <br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals by Topic:'''<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">BioE and/or ChemE: </span><br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 20. (3 units) Overview of chemical engineering through discussion and engineering analysis of physical and chemical processes. <br>ENGR 25B. Biotechnology (3 Units) Biology and chemistry fundamentals<br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 50M. Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (4 units) relationship between atomic structure and macroscopic properties of man-made and natural materials; mechanical and thermodynamic behavior of surgical implants<br>ENGR 80. Intro to Bioengineering (4 units) Overview of bioengineering focused on engineering analysis and design of biological systems<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Civil/Environmental:</span><br>ENGR 90. Environmental Science and Technology (3 units) Introduction to environmental quality and technology of understanding environmental issues<br><span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Economic/MS&amp;E:</span><br>ENGR 62. Intro to Optimization (A, S, 4 Units) Formulation and analysis of linear optimization problems<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Electronic:</span><br>ENGR 40. Introductory Electonics (A, S; 5 units) Overview of electronic circuits &amp; applications.<br>ENGR 40C. Engineering Wireless Networks (S, 5 units) A hands-on introduction to the design and implementation of modern wireless networks. <br />
<br />
ENGR 40M. Making Stuff: What is EE<br>ENGR 40P. Physics of Electrical Engineering (5 units) How everything from electrostatics to quantum mechanics is used in common high-technology products<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Energy:</span><br>ENGR 25E. Energy: Chemical Transformations for Production, Storage, and Use (3 units) An introduction and overview to the challenges and opportunities of energy supply and consumption. <br>ENGR 50E. Introduction to Materials Science - Energy Emphasis (4 units)<br>Materials structure, bonding and atomic arrangements leading to their properties and applications<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Materials:</span><br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 50. Intro to Materials Science, Nanotechnology Emphasis (4 units) The structure, bonding, &amp; atomic arrangements in materials leading to their properties &amp; applications.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Mechanics:</span><br>ENGR 14. Introduction to Solid Mechanics (4 units) Introduction to engineering analysis using the principles of engineering solid mechanics.<br>ENGR 15. Dynamics (4 units) The application of Newton's Laws to solve static and dynamic problems, particle and rigid body dynamics, freebody diagrams, and writing equations of motion. <br>ENGR 30. Engineering Thermodynamics (3 units) The basic principles of thermodynamics <br><br><span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Programming: </span><br>ENGR 70A (same as CS 106A). Programming Methodology (5 units) Introduction to the engineering of computer applications<br>ENGR 70B (same as CS 106B). Programming Abstractions (5 units) Abstraction and its relation to programming. Uses the programming language C++ <br>ENGR 70X (same as CS 106X). Programming Abstractions Accelerated (5 units) Intensive version of 106B <br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">General Engineering:</span><br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 10. Intro to Engineering Analysis (4 units) Integrated approach to the fundamental scientific principles that are the cornerstones of engineering analysis<br> <br />
<br />
''If you would like to add content to this page, email Darlene at dlazar@stanford.edu.''</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Opportunities_for_Students
Opportunities for Students
2015-08-13T22:26:20Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Volunteer for Wind Energy Project in Peru<br> ==<br />
<br />
Volunteering for [http://www.windaid.org/home.html WindAid] is an great way to explore Peru, implement renewable energy solutions, learn in-depth the design, construction, and installation of a wind turbine, and see its social impact on families, communities, schools, and the growth of micro-enterprises. Applications are now open for 2014; see the website for dates and the application form. <br> <br />
<br />
Volunteers are involved in every part of the process of building and installing the wind turbines. They will learn and gain expertise in such materials and processes as; carbon fiber, fiber glass, resin composites, steel structures and welding, electrical systems, aerodynamics, and much more. We welcome all disciplines and levels of learning. We seek out passionate, enthusiastic individuals hungry to have the experience of a lifetime affecting positive change in the lives of others.<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== Plan for It ==<br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Even Engineers Go Abroad!'''</span> ===<br />
<br />
As summer fun ends, think about this: You could go abroad this year -- yes, even engineering students can carve out time to go abroad! Think about it -- here are '''some reasons to travel in 2015-16''':<br> <br />
<br />
#Prof Allison Okamura from Mechanical Engineering will be teaching in Kyoto, Spring 2016 <br />
#Prof Sheri Sheppard from ME will be teaching in Berlin, Spring 2016<br />
#Winter quarter is a good time to go abroad as there is often less impact on curriculum <br />
#Coterms who have not yet conferred their BS are still eligible to travel <br />
#BOSP offers ways to fulfill requirements in GERs (including language), WAYS, ENGR 40, and ENGR 50 <br />
#Internship and research opportunities are offered at several campuses <br />
#You can now take one advanced engineering course if offered by SCPD the quarter you are abroad; see the BOSP site for detail<br />
<br />
Check out all the facts at the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp '''BOSP'''] site -- your undergrad years are the best time to travel with a group of your favorite peers.<br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''REU Possibilities from Every SoE Department'''</span> ===<br />
<br />
'''Amazing research goes on within Stanford’s School of Engineering and you can be a part of it. Through the REU program, undergraduates have a unique opportunity to work on cutting-edge research guided by Stanford faculty. Professors are excited to work with bright, enthusiastic undergraduates. If you are interested, look below to learn more:''' <br />
<br />
'''Who Should Apply for REU?''' <br />
<br />
If you are a Stanford undergraduate interested in engineering research, you should consider applying. Each engineering department has its own requirements for applicants; visit the links in the How to Apply section for more information. <br />
<br />
'''How to Apply''' <br />
<br />
The application process is department-specific, so pick one (or several!) departments that interest you and visit the department's website to learn more. Most departments open up applications for summer research in mid-winter or early spring quarter. Not all majors are listed below. If you want to work with one of your professors in an area not listed, talk to them directly about opportunities. <br />
<br />
Here are the departments that have offered REU in the past. Some provide a webpage and application, in others a person within the department to contact about possible research opportunities: <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Aeronautics and Astronautics '''</span><br>Contact the AA professor you would like to work with. For help, you may contact Patrick Ferguson at patrickf@stanford.edu<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Bioengineering'''</span><br>Visit [http://bioengineering.stanford.edu/education/REU.html BioE REU] site and contact Teri Hankes thankes@stanford.edu. Applications are due by end of the first week in February<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Chemical Engineering'''</span><br>The deadline early March; REU details on the [http://cheme.stanford.edu/research/VPUE_summer.html CHE REU] page. Contact Pamela Dixon prdixon@stanford.edu or Prof Andrew Spakowitz, ajspakow@stanford.edu<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Civil and Environmental Engineering'''</span><br>This year's application for summer research is due by in mid February; check this site for details:<br>(http://cee.stanford.edu/current/summer_research.html) <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Computer Science'''</span><br>For summer research, apply to CURIS (http://curis.stanford.edu/) by 5pm on Friday, Feb 14.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Electrical Engineering'''</span><br>For summer research, apply to the REU Summer Program (http://ee.stanford.edu/reu.php)<br>Applications are now open. Contacts are Meo Kittiwanich or Olav Solgaard.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Engineering Physics'''</span><br>http://www.stanford.edu/dept/physics/academics/summer/SummerResearch.htm <br>'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Management Science &amp; Engineering</span>'''<br>Contact Lori Cottle, lcottle@stanford.edu<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Materials Science and Engineering: '''</span><br>This year's application for summer research has not opened yet. Last year's application (http://mse.stanford.edu/current/vpue.html) was due on March 15th<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Mechanical Engineering'''</span><br>For summer research, consider SURI (http://me.stanford.edu/current_students/ug_research.html)<br>There is no application; students should contact affiliated ME faculty directly by the end of May to secure a position for the summer. <br />
<br />
'''FAQ''' <br />
<br />
''I've never had any research experience before. Is the REU program really a possibility?''<br>Everyone starting research has that question, so do not be deterred. Around 200 students are part of the program each summer. If you are eager and ready to learn you will almost certainly succeed. Be persistent. <br />
<br />
''I missed the deadline for applying to my department's summer research program. Can I still get involved in research?''<br>Try contacting a particular professor in the department that you would like to work with, and ask if he or she still has openings for undergraduates. Realize, however, that the number of positions in limited. <br />
<br />
''What is the stipend?''<br>For the most part, a summer research program will provide a full-time stipend of up to $6000 for the 10-week summer session. <br />
<br />
== Jobs/Internships<br> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Prepare for Community-Based Internships by Taking Course this Fall'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Do you want to develop the tools to foster a meaningful and effective internship this year or next summer? Consider taking Preparing for Your Community Based Internship (HUMBIO 9/EARTHSYS 9/URBANST 101). It's never too early to prepare! If you're looking for specific help for how to find and fund internships, we will spend some class time covering that this fall as well. Join us! <br />
<br />
HUMBIO 9: Preparing for Your Community Based Internship (EARTHSYS 9, URBANST 101)<br>This course is designed to help students make the most of their internship experience by setting learning goals in advance, negotiating clear roles and expectations, and preparing for the professional role required as part of the organization. The goal is to help students avoid common pitfalls of internships. Through readings, discussions, and guest speakers, explore how to prepare for your internship, work with your community partner, and how best to leverage an internship when you return: as a research topic in an honors thesis, as a fellowship placement, or as a stepping stone to future career opportunities. This class is oriented to students who have already identified an internship for summer or a later quarter, but we are open to discussions about finding and funding internships if of interest to students. For HumBio majors, this course counts towards the Foundations requirement.<br>Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 1 | Grading: Satisfactory/No Credit<br>Instructors: Gaulocher, S. (PI)&nbsp;; Terra, L. (PI)&nbsp;; Truebe, S. (PI)<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Pay for ECON Research Participation'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Interested in participating in economics research studies? The Stanford Economics Research Laboratory (SERL) is recruiting participants for ongoing studies in economic decision making and behavior.No skills are required, and we are located centrally in the Landau Economics Building on the Stanford campus. All participants are paid. Studies are conducted year round, and can be as short as 30 minutes. To participate, please visit our [http://economics.stanford.edu/experiments website]. Signing up takes less than two minutes. Also, please feel free to pass this message on to friends, classmates, or housemates who are Stanford students, faculty, or staff.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Tutor for Athletes'''<br />
</span><br> <br />
<br />
'''The Academic Athletic Resource Center (AARC)''' provides drop-in tutoring hours, as well as course-specific group tutorial sessions, for Stanford student-athletes. We’re seeking graduate students or advanced undergraduates to fill tutoring positions in CME 102, Engr 14, and Engr 30. The typical time commitment is two evening hours per week; the pay is competitive. For information on how to apply, contact Lindsay Shaffer at &lt;Shaffer4@stanford.edu&gt; in the UAR.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Global Engineering Programs and Internships&nbsp;'''</span> <br />
<br />
The Stanford School of Engineering offers several programs including: <br />
<br />
The '''China Internship Program (CIP)''' through which Stanford SoE undergraduate and graduate students can spend the summer working in China.<br> The '''Bridge to China Program''' through which Stanford SoE undergraduate and graduate students can spend one week in spring quarter building a bridge in rural China with other students from Chinese universities.<br> The '''Technology and Engineering Study Tour''' for undergraduate and graduate students to go on a two week trip to gain first-hand insights into technology and engineering-based businesses inside China or India with a faculty member and a Ph.D. student. Offered in partnership with BOSP. Participants will earn 2 units.<br> <br />
<br />
See the [http://engineering.stanford.edu/portals/student/jobs-and-internships/programs-in-china Global Engineering Website] for information sessions, deadlines, and other detail.<br> <br />
<br />
== Scholarships/Fellowships/Grants<br> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Mel Lane Environmental Grant Proposals -- Due December 1'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
In honor of environmental leader Mel Lane, the Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment invites Stanford students to submit proposals for student-driven-and-managed environmental projects that make a measurable impact on an issue through action or applied academic research. Grants typically range from $500 to $3,000. This program does not fund thesis/dissertation research or other academic requirements. <br />
<br />
Submit proposals to Brian Sharbono at sharbono@stanford.edu, by December 1. Students interested in projects can find detail and all deadlines at [https://woods.stanford.edu/educating-leaders/education/mel-lane-student-grants-program/mel-lane-grants-criteria Sustainable Stanford's Green Fund Program]. <br> <br />
<br />
This will be the only round of Mel Lane grant funding awarded in 2014-15.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Breakthrough Technologies Scholarship'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
This scholarship will be awarded to 3rd or 4th year engineering/science students pursuing a career that involves the use of micro and/or nano technologies (MEMS, Solar PV, Thin Film or the like). There are currently 2 scholarships being awarded annually – one Spring Award, and one Fall Award. Each scholarship award is for $1000. The purpose is to help students to meet the financial requirements as they pursue their degree, over and above any financial aid or other scholarships that they may receive. - See more at the [http://www.criticalsystemsinc.com/scholarships Critical Systems] site.<br> <br />
<br />
To be eligible for a Breakthrough Technologies Scholarship, students must meet and/or demonstrate the following:<br> <br />
<br />
*Current Junior or Senior standing at an accredited United States university <br />
*Official transcripts that confirm a cumulative GPA of 2.75/4.0 or higher. <br />
*Enrollment in your school’s college of engineering or material sciences (or equivalent), with at least 12 credit hours completed towards your major. <br />
*&nbsp;Completed at least 6 credit hours of classroom and/or lab work towards your minor/certificate/specialized area of study in one of the aforementioned technologies. These credit hours can be can be part of the overall 12 credit hour requirement. <br />
*Successful completion of the application form and 700 word or less written essay <br />
*Financial situation and/or monetary awards previous scholarships have no bearing on this scholarship award<br />
<br />
Note: An official transcript will need to be mailed as part of your application, and must be received by the end of the application submission period. The application form will provide a physical address where transcripts are to be sent.<br> <br />
<br />
'''Application Submission Periods:''' <br> <br />
<br />
Submission Period I (Spring Award): March 15th, 2014 – April 30th, 2014<br> Submission Period II (Fall Award): September 15th, 2014 – October 31st, 2014 <br />
<br />
Scholarship Award Winner Announcements: Winners will be announced on this web page on the following dates: <br />
<br />
Award Announcement for Period I Submissions (Spring Award): May 15th, 2014<br> Award Announcement for Period II Submissions (Fall Award): November 15th, 2014 <br />
<br />
Click [http://www.criticalsystemsinc.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/04/Breakthrough-Technologies-Scholarship-Application-Form-no-addresses3.pdf HERE] to link to the scholarship application. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Scholarship for UGs in Semiconductor/Nano Fields'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Critical Systems is now offering the Breakthrough Technologies Scholarship. This scholarship will be awarded to 3rd or 4th year engineering/science students pursuing a career in Semiconductor and related specialty areas such as Nanotechnology, MEMS, Solar PV, Thin Film, or other advanced technologies. There are currently 2 scholarships being awarded annually – one Summer Award, and one Winter Award. The purpose is to help those students to meet the financial requirements as they pursue their degree, over and above any financial aid or other scholarships that they may receive.<br> <br />
<br />
Find more at the [http://www.criticalsystemsinc.com/scholarships CSE Scholarship website]<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Nuvation Offers $1000 Engineering Scholarship'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
Write an essay to enter a contest for a $1000 scholarship.Upcoming or current US or Canadian college students are eligible. Click [http://www.nuvation.com/nuvation-scholarship here] for more detail. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Engineers in the Arts Scholarship'''</span> <br />
<br />
Sponsored by the School of Engineering to encourage engineering students to continue their music studies while at Stanford. To be considered, applicants must be officially declared in the School of Engineering (graduate or undergraduate programs). The fund is for private music lessons and the applicant must be in financial need.<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);"><br />
</span>For more information and an application to to the [Https://music.stanford.edu/FOMScholarship Friends of Music at Stanford] site. Questions may be directed to Rowan Leigh at <br> <br />
<br />
Braun Music Center<br>541 Lasuen Mall<br>650-725-1932 <br />
<br />
rleigh@stanford.edu<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Haa'''</span>'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">s Center Public Service Fellowships </span>''' <br />
<br />
For public service opportunities, visit the Haas Center's Fellowships Database: [http://haas-fisp.stanford.edu/ http://bit.ly/uUXMuG]<br> <br />
<br />
For more information, go to the [http://bit.ly/toNc04 Haas&nbsp;Center] website.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''Haas Center Undergraduate Summer Fellowships '''</span> <br />
<br />
Offering over 100 fellowships which provide nine-week-long public service experiences in the U.S. and abroad. http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/haas/fellowships <br />
<br />
Contact: Jeff Hawthorne at jhawthorne@stanford.edu<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">'''Stanford in Government (SIG) Summer Fellowships'''</span> <br />
<br />
SIG is a non-partisan student group, dedicated to promoting political awareness and connecting students with opportunities in public service. SIG offers 40 paid fellowships annually and this year is launching a stipend program to support students with self-identified public service internships. <br>http://www.stanford.edu/group/SIG/cgi-bin/index.php/fellowships''''<br> ''' <br />
<br />
== Request Funding for School of Engineering Activities<br> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Student Group Funding '''</span> <br />
<br />
Does your student group need funding for an activity that benefits the School of Engineering community or furthers the goals of your association, for instance, attendance at a national convention? The SoE accepts applications to assist groups with limited funding (there is no money provided for snacks at meetings). Click here for a [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/RFF_template_2014_15.doc proposal template]; if you have questions, contact Darlene Lazar in 135 Huang Engineering Center or at dlazar@stanford.edu.<br> <br />
<br />
Proposals are accepted and reviewed quarterly. Submission deadlines for academic year 2013-14 are: <br />
<br />
*Autumn*: October 24, 2014 <br />
*Winter: February 6, 2015 <br />
*Spring: April 24, 2015<br><br />
<br />
Submit one paper and one electronic copy of your proposal to Darlene Lazar<br>• Use our template to provide information on your proposal , including data on other sources of funding received at Stanford<br>• Grants will not exceed $5,000<br>• Incomplete proposals will not be considered <br />
<br />
*Proposals for early fall activities should be submitted the previous spring quarter <br><br />
<br />
== Tutoring for Engineering Courses<br> ==<br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Tutoring for Engineering Classes from CTL or TBP:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
If you need help finding tutoring for an engineering course, please use this link for Center for Teaching and Learning tutoring services: <br />
<br />
[http://www.stanford.edu/dept/undergrad/cgi-bin/drupal_ual/ARS_find_tutor_findtutor.html Tutoring for SoE Courses] <br />
<br />
''If you would like to add content to this page, email Darlene at dlazar@stanford.edu.'' <br />
<br />
== How to Explore Engineering by Topic<br> ==<br />
<br />
'''Introductory Seminars:'''<br> <br />
<br />
Frshman and Sophomore IntroSems are designed to explore a topic that often isn't otherwise part of the curriculum for a particular major, and do it with a faculty instructor in a small-class setting. To get a further hint of the emphasis of the class, check the offering department in column two. See page 3-4 of the 2011-12 UGHB for a list of this year's offerings. <br> <br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals by Topic:'''<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">BioE and/or ChemE: </span><br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 20. (S, 3 units) Overview of chemical engineering through discussion and engineering analysis of physical and chemical processes. <br>ENGR 25B. Biotechnology (S, 3 Units) Biology and chemistry fundamentals<br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 50M. Intro to Materials Science, Biomaterials Emphasis (W, 4 units) relationship between atomic structure and macroscopic properties of man-made and natural materials; mechanical and thermodynamic behavior of surgical implants<br>ENGR 80. Intro to Bioengineering (S, 4 units) Overview of bioengineering focused on engineering analysis and design of biological systems<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Civil/Environmental:</span><br>ENGR 90. Environmental Science and Technology (A, 3 units) Introduction to environmental quality and technology of understanding environmental issues<br><span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Economic/MS&amp;E:</span><br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 60. Engineering Economy (A, Sum 2012 is last offering; 3 Units) Fundamentals of economic analysis<br>ENGR 62. Intro to Optimization (A, S, 4 Units) Formulation and analysis of linear optimization problems<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Electronic:</span><br>ENGR 40. Introductory Electonics (A, S; 5 units) Overview of electronic circuits &amp; applications.<br>ENGR 40C. Engineering Wireless Networks (S, 5 units) A hands-on introduction to the design and implementation of modern wireless networks. <br />
<br />
ENGR 40M. Making Stuff: What is EE<br>ENGR 40P. Physics of Electrical Engineering (W, 5 units) How everything from electrostatics to quantum mechanics is used in common high-technology products<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Energy:</span><br>ENGR 25E. Energy: Chemical Transformations for Production, Storage, and Use (W, 3 units) An introduction and overview to the challenges and opportunities of energy supply and consumption. <br>ENGR 50E. Introduction to Materials Science - Energy Emphasis (A, 4 units)<br>Materials structure, bonding and atomic arrangements leading to their properties and applications<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Materials:</span><br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 50. Intro to Materials Science, Nanotechnology Emphasis (S, 4 units) The structure, bonding, &amp; atomic arrangements in materials leading to their properties &amp; applications.<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Mechanics:</span><br>ENGR 14. Introduction to Solid Mechanics (A, W, S; 4 units) Introduction to engineering analysis using the principles of engineering solid mechanics.<br>ENGR 15. Dynamics (A, W; 4 units) The application of Newton's Laws to solve static and dynamic problems, particle and rigid body dynamics, freebody diagrams, and writing equations of motion. <br>ENGR 30. Engineering Thermodynamics (A, W, Sum; 3 units) The basic principles of thermodynamics <br><br><span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">Programming: </span><br>ENGR 70A (same as CS 106A). Programming Methodology (A,W,S,Sum; 5 units) Introduction to the engineering of computer applications<br>ENGR 70B (same as CS 106B). Programming Abstractions (A,W,S,Sum; 5 units) Abstraction and its relation to programming. Uses the programming language C++ <br>ENGR 70X (same as CS 106X). Programming Abstractions Accelerated (A, 5 units) Intensive version of 106B <br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">General Engineering:</span><br> <br />
<br />
ENGR 10. Intro to Engineering Analysis (A, Sum; 4 units) Integrated approach to the fundamental scientific principles that are the cornerstones of engineering analysis<br> <br />
<br />
''If you would like to add content to this page, email Darlene at dlazar@stanford.edu.''</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-12T18:39:51Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
<br />
''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
<br />
Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
<br />
=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
<br />
<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span><br> <br />
<br />
'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
<br />
'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)''' <br />
<br />
Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter. <br />
<br />
I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum <br />
<br />
For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br> <br />
<br />
For more information please visit our [[Gep.stanford.edu|website]].<br><br> <br />
<br />
== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2015-16 ==<br />
<br />
For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
<br />
With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
<br />
Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
<br />
'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
<br />
'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
<br />
The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br> <br />
<br />
Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
<br />
=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
<br />
''For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum<br> <br />
<br />
During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. Because this program is field-based with limited access to the Internet, SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
<br />
=== BEIJING ===<br />
<br />
Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs and WAYs. Beijing classes are taught in English by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Many PKU professors hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Although courses are taught primarily in English, students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). Selected SCPD courses may be available for engineering students in Beijing. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== BERLIN ===<br />
<br />
''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum<br> <br />
<br />
The Berlin Center exposes students to the rich culture and complex history of the city and is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they must take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, DLR, ELHA-Maschinenbau, enbeeze, KIWI.KI, SAP, Siemens, Volkswagen, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and Computer Scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, Infineion, Hello, Siemens and Sumolight for Electrical Engineers; Arcadis Deutschland, Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, Hochtief, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Cassantec, Continental Automotive, Deutsche Bahn, Deutsche Bank, quirin bank, and Rolls Royce Deutschland for Management Science &amp; Engineering and Economics students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
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ENGR 40M will be offered on a trial basis in Autumn Quarter 2015 and ENGR 50 is offered as tutored video in all three quarters. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional detail, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses.<br> <br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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''Society is today making ever-greater demands on engineering...This confronts engineering and society with not only with unprecedented technical challenges, but also with a host of new ethical problems that demand the development of global engineering ethics...asking not only about the ‘hows’ but also the ‘whys’ in the creating of artefacts'' <br>Engineering: Issues, Challenges and Opportunities for Development. (2010). Paris, France: UNESCO, p. 43 <br />
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BOSP in Cape Town (Winter, Spring, Summer) emphasises an understanding of the person and the artefact, in context and in relationship. This focus is especially relevant to engineering students given the UNESCO challenge to develop global engineering ethics focusing on the ‘whys’ of the artefacts they create. Students are asked to consider how spaces, artefacts and the self affect each other. The Sites of Memory course (Winter &amp; Spring) invites students to view the archive, monuments, memorials and public sites of memory, such as museums, as public and living artefacts that are contested and constantly re-constructed sites of memory and meaning. Lessons from ICT: Usage in Developing Countries (Spring) supports students to explore how ICT designed primarily for a “white, Western, middle class” audience is being re-imagined and used differently in developing countries. Students will have the opportunity to design and prototype a technology for a previously disadvantaged community in South Africa. South Africa Urban Challenges in Comparative Contexts (Spring) unpacks the gendered, situated, sexual, and racial character of homes, neighbourhoods and cities. Giving Voice to the Now: Studies in the South African Present (Summer) invites students to consider spatial structures (e.g., cities and campuses) as imagined forms invested with meaning by those who occupy them. Community Engaged Learning provides students the opportunity to link classroom learning to living contexts and to develop important skills such as empathy for the other and context, to find ways to work with and see opportunities in diversity, and to employ flexibility and self-reflection. We also offer a research component that allows students to engage in a collaborative and contextually relevant research project. <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through community engaged learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the community engaged learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2015-16, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
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''<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">While many Stanford undergraduates take advantage of the Bing Overseas Studies Program, relatively few in the School of Engineering consider Stanford's oldest campus in Florence. They should! Florence is the birthplace of the artist/engineer, a great place for students interested in subjects like Product Design to immerse themselves in a culture where no apology is made for the role of art in engineering and vice versa. The tradition continues today, with Ferrari, Lamborghini, and many other industries located a short train ride from the Florence campus, not to mention the fashion firms like Gucci and Ferragamo right in town. And then there is the campus in the Palazzo Capponi alle Rovinate, a 15th century palace, beautifully restored for Stanford. With today's Internet access you can catch up on a core engineering course while taking local courses in surroundings that are simply inspirational.</span>'' <br />
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—Professor Mark Cutkosky, Fletcher Jones Chair in the School of Engineering <br />
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Studying abroad in Florence means being stimulated, challenged, questioned and amazed, on a daily basis, by the legacy of the great artists and engineers of the Renaissance. In Florence, engineering majors will see themselves engaged in an attempt to solve some of the many conundrums that were left behind by the extraordinary Renaissance engineers and innovators, from Brunelleschi to Leonardo. Students will be able to analyze marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Dome or the Leaning Tower of Pisa (still today considered to be some of the greatest engineering feats of all time) from the most privileged vantage point possible. <br />
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In addition to courses in Art History, Product Design and Studio Art, as well as a course dedicated to the great innovators of the Renaissance and their most significant technical achievements, engineering students can take ENGR 50 in Florence. The course is currently offered all three quarters as a tutored video class with the support of an on-site engineering professor. Students can also opt to enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see: https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses. Visiting faculty from the School of Engineering are often in residence as well. In fact, during the Autumn 2016-2017 quarter, Mechanical Engineering Professor Beth Pruitt will be in Florence. <br />
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Qualified students are encouraged to participate in academic internships at cutting edge international companies in the fields of engineering, architecture, and product design (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The Florence Program as a whole is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners (Italian university students who are eager to socialize and with whom friendships often develop), and a range of wonderful public service opportunities. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required in Autumn and Spring Quarters; there is no language pre-requisite in the Winter Quarter.<br> <br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
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''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
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The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s culture, science, and society through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Students interested in enrolling in a course in Universidad Politécnica or doing an engineering internship should contact the Madrid Center in advance. In addition, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. Winter Quarter Faculty in Residence, Mechanical Engineering’s Professor Adrian Lew, will deliver a course titled “Structure and Shape: From the Middle Ages to the Present, as well as the possibility of Independent Study. please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum<br> <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required to participate in the Paris Program (except for Winter Quarter, under specific circumstances). Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in a Computer Science or Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics, but not necessarily French, as much of the research can be performed in English. These new research internships are often financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. It is also possible to spend one quarter only in Paris and benefit from these arranged internships, but in this case, sufficient French language skills are required (place into French 23P upon arrival).<br> <br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
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With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
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For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2014-15 were in Australia, Cambodia, Costa Rica, Croatia, Denmark/Sweden, England/Wales, Germany, Palau and Russia. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
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=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
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In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and a consortium program in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
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For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
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Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
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For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
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== OVERSEAS RESOURCE CENTER ==<br />
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<br>The Overseas Resource Center (ORC), located on the second floor of the Bechtel International Center, offers advising for undergraduates, graduate students, post-docs, and recent alumni pursuing scholarships for study and research abroad. There are numerous opportunities for technical students who wish to pursue overseas study, research, or work opportunities. Visit the ORC or consult our website at http://icenter.stanford.edu/orc to find out what’s available. <br />
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=== Scholarships for Study and Research Abroad ===<br />
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<br>The ORC is Stanford’s advising center for numerous international fellowship opportunities. Information on several hundred scholarships – from travel grants to single/multi-year, fully-funded study and research opportunities – can be found in the ORC. We also hold group information sessions in the winter and spring quarters. <br />
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• Rhodes, Marshall, and Mitchell Scholarships: It is a common misconception that these scholarships are geared towards students in the humanities. Engineering students are strongly encouraged to look into these opportunities. The Rhodes and the Marshall awards are for study in the UK, the Mitchell is for study in Ireland. <br>• Fulbright Grants: These awards offer many STEM research/study opportunities in over 140 different countries.<br>• Churchill Scholarships: This award provides full financial support for one year of graduate work in engineering, mathematics, or the sciences at Churchill College, Cambridge University.<br>• Gates Cambridge Scholarships: These awards are offered to outstanding applicants outside the UK to pursue a graduate degree in any subject especially the STEM fields at the University of Cambridge.<br>• German Academic Exchange (DAAD) Awards: There are many opportunities for undergrads and graduates, especially those in the sciences, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) fields, to study, research, intern, and attend language training programs in Germany, ranging from 3 weeks to one year through these awards.<br>• Whitaker International Fellows and Scholars Program: This program provides funding for young graduates to conduct research abroad in the field of biomedical engineering and bioengineering. The award is available for many countries.<br>• Think Swiss Research Scholarship: This award offers undergraduates or graduate students 2 to 3 months opportunity to conduct research at a public Swiss university or research institute. This is open to students in a variety of fields including science and engineering.<br>• For a full list of scholarships and awards, please visit the ORC website at http://icenter.stanford.edu/orc/. <br />
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=== <br>Work Abroad ===<br />
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<br>Information on short-term work, internships, and volunteer and teaching abroad opportunities for technical and non-technical students. Many resources can be found on the ORC website; listed here are a few of the most popular work abroad programs for Stanford students. http://www.stanford.edu/dept/icenter/orc/workabroad.html<br>IAESTE Training Program<br>The International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience (IAESTE) is an exchange program that provides opportunities for on-the-job practical training for students in engineering, architecture, agriculture, mathematics, computer science, and natural and physical sciences in 70 member countries. Participants must have completed their sophomore year. Trainees are paid a maintenance allowance adequate to cover living costs while in training. Fluency in the language is required for some countries. For more information, please visit the IAESTE website at http://www.iaeste.org.<br>BUNAC<br>Coordinates work abroad, volunteering abroad and summer camp programs in Britain, Ireland, France, Australia, New Zealand, Canada, Peru, Ghana, South Africa and Cambodia. Please see the BUNAC website at http://www.bunac.org. <br />
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=== Useful Funding Resources ===<br />
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<br>IIE Passport Study Abroad Funding <br>This valuable funding database allows you to search by country or subject to find the study abroad information that you need. You can do searches for technology and engineering fields too. http://www.studyabroadfunding.org/<br>Pivot<br>A comprehensive database that aggregates funding opportunities globally. Searches are possible by discipline, keyword, investigator type, by country and more. Stanford Sunet ID holders can access the site while on campus or create Pivot account for access off-campus. http://doresearch.stanford.edu/funding/pivot <br />
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Other services provided by the ORC<br>International Student Identification Cards (ISIC): The ORC is the office on campus that issues ISICs to students traveling abroad. <br>Passport photo taking service: The ORC provides a passport photo taking service. Please check the hours of this service. <br />
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== OTHER INTERNATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES ON CAMPUS ==<br />
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<br>Stanford offers many different types of international opportunities to undergrads, many of which are open to School of Engineering students. Global Engineering Programs staff are happy to talk with you about these options and other program options outside of Stanford. When considering which opportunity is right for you, don't forget to check out these programs and centers: <br />
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Undergraduate Research and Advising:<br>https://undergrad.stanford.edu/opportunities/research/get-funded/apply-uar-student-grants <br />
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Freeman Spogli Institute:<br>http://fsi.stanford.edu/ <br />
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Haas Center for Public Service:<br>https://haas.stanford.edu/ <br />
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Stanford Institute for Innovation in Developing Economies (SEED):<br>https://seed.stanford.edu/<br><br> <br />
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Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:51:45Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
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<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
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''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
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=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
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<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span><br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)''' <br />
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Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter. <br />
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I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum <br />
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For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br> <br />
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For more information please visit our [[Gep.stanford.edu|website]].<br><br> <br />
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== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2015-16 ==<br />
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For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
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With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
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Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
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'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
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'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
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For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
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The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br> <br />
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Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
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=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
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''For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum<br> <br />
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During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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=== BEIJING ===<br />
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Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs and WAYs. Beijing classes are taught in English by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Many PKU professors hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Although courses are taught primarily in English, students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). Selected SCPD courses may be available for engineering students in Beijing. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== BERLIN ===<br />
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''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum<br> <br />
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The Berlin Center exposes students to the rich culture and complex history of the city and is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they must take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, DLR, ELHA-Maschinenbau, enbeeze, KIWI.KI, SAP, Siemens, Volkswagen, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and Computer Scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, Infineion, Hello, Siemens and Sumolight for Electrical Engineers; Arcadis Deutschland, Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, Hochtief, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Cassantec, Continental Automotive, Deutsche Bahn, Deutsche Bank, quirin bank, and Rolls Royce Deutschland for Management Science &amp; Engineering and Economics students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
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ENGR 40M will be offered on a trial basis in Autumn Quarter 2015 and ENGR 50 is offered as tutored video in all three quarters. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional detail, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses.<br> <br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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''Society is today making ever-greater demands on engineering...This confronts engineering and society with not only with unprecedented technical challenges, but also with a host of new ethical problems that demand the development of global engineering ethics...asking not only about the ‘hows’ but also the ‘whys’ in the creating of artefacts'' <br>Engineering: Issues, Challenges and Opportunities for Development. (2010). Paris, France: UNESCO, p. 43 <br />
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BOSP in Cape Town (Winter, Spring, Summer) emphasises an understanding of the person and the artefact, in context and in relationship. This focus is especially relevant to engineering students given the UNESCO challenge to develop global engineering ethics focusing on the ‘whys’ of the artefacts they create. Students are asked to consider how spaces, artefacts and the self affect each other. The Sites of Memory course (Winter &amp; Spring) invites students to view the archive, monuments, memorials and public sites of memory, such as museums, as public and living artefacts that are contested and constantly re-constructed sites of memory and meaning. Lessons from ICT: Usage in Developing Countries (Spring) supports students to explore how ICT designed primarily for a “white, Western, middle class” audience is being re-imagined and used differently in developing countries. Students will have the opportunity to design and prototype a technology for a previously disadvantaged community in South Africa. South Africa Urban Challenges in Comparative Contexts (Spring) unpacks the gendered, situated, sexual, and racial character of homes, neighbourhoods and cities. Giving Voice to the Now: Studies in the South African Present (Summer) invites students to consider spatial structures (e.g., cities and campuses) as imagined forms invested with meaning by those who occupy them. Community Engaged Learning provides students the opportunity to link classroom learning to living contexts and to develop important skills such as empathy for the other and context, to find ways to work with and see opportunities in diversity, and to employ flexibility and self-reflection. We also offer a research component that allows students to engage in a collaborative and contextually relevant research project. <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through community engaged learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the community engaged learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2015-16, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
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''<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">While many Stanford undergraduates take advantage of the Bing Overseas Studies Program, relatively few in the School of Engineering consider Stanford's oldest campus in Florence. They should! Florence is the birthplace of the artist/engineer, a great place for students interested in subjects like Product Design to immerse themselves in a culture where no apology is made for the role of art in engineering and vice versa. The tradition continues today, with Ferrari, Lamborghini, and many other industries located a short train ride from the Florence campus, not to mention the fashion firms like Gucci and Ferragamo right in town. And then there is the campus in the Palazzo Capponi alle Rovinate, a 15th century palace, beautifully restored for Stanford. With today's Internet access you can catch up on a core engineering course while taking local courses in surroundings that are simply inspirational.</span>'' <br />
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—Professor Mark Cutkosky, Fletcher Jones Chair in the School of Engineering <br />
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Studying abroad in Florence means being stimulated, challenged, questioned and amazed, on a daily basis, by the legacy of the great artists and engineers of the Renaissance. In Florence, engineering majors will see themselves engaged in an attempt to solve some of the many conundrums that were left behind by the extraordinary Renaissance engineers and innovators, from Brunelleschi to Leonardo. Students will be able to analyze marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Dome or the Leaning Tower of Pisa (still today considered to be some of the greatest engineering feats of all time) from the most privileged vantage point possible. <br />
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In addition to courses in Art History, Product Design and Studio Art, as well as a course dedicated to the great innovators of the Renaissance and their most significant technical achievements, engineering students can take ENGR 50 in Florence. The course is currently offered all three quarters as a tutored video class with the support of an on-site engineering professor. Students can also opt to enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see: https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses. Visiting faculty from the School of Engineering are often in residence as well. In fact, during the Autumn 2016-2017 quarter, Mechanical Engineering Professor Beth Pruitt will be in Florence. <br />
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Qualified students are encouraged to participate in academic internships at cutting edge international companies in the fields of engineering, architecture, and product design (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The Florence Program as a whole is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners (Italian university students who are eager to socialize and with whom friendships often develop), and a range of wonderful public service opportunities. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required in Autumn and Spring Quarters; there is no language pre-requisite in the Winter Quarter.<br> <br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
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''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
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The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s culture, science, and society through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Students interested in enrolling in a course in Universidad Politécnica or doing an engineering internship should contact the Madrid Center in advance. In addition, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. Winter Quarter Faculty in Residence, Mechanical Engineering’s Professor Adrian Lew, will deliver a course titled “Structure and Shape: From the Middle Ages to the Present, as well as the possibility of Independent Study. please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum<br> <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required to participate in the Paris Program (except for Winter Quarter, under specific circumstances). Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in a Computer Science or Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics, but not necessarily French, as much of the research can be performed in English. These new research internships are often financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. It is also possible to spend one quarter only in Paris and benefit from these arranged internships, but in this case, sufficient French language skills are required (place into French 23P upon arrival).<br> <br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
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With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
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For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2014-15 were in Australia, Cambodia, Costa Rica, Croatia, Denmark/Sweden, England/Wales, Germany, Palau and Russia. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
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=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
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In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and a consortium program in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
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For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
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Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
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For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
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== OVERSEAS RESOURCE CENTER ==<br />
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<br>The Overseas Resource Center (ORC), located on the second floor of the Bechtel International Center, offers advising for undergraduates, graduate students, post-docs, and recent alumni pursuing scholarships for study and research abroad. There are numerous opportunities for technical students who wish to pursue overseas study, research, or work opportunities. Visit the ORC or consult our website at http://icenter.stanford.edu/orc to find out what’s available.<br />
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=== Scholarships for Study and Research Abroad ===<br />
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<br>The ORC is Stanford’s advising center for numerous international fellowship opportunities. Information on several hundred scholarships – from travel grants to single/multi-year, fully-funded study and research opportunities – can be found in the ORC. We also hold group information sessions in the winter and spring quarters.<br />
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• Rhodes, Marshall, and Mitchell Scholarships: It is a common misconception that these scholarships are geared towards students in the humanities. Engineering students are strongly encouraged to look into these opportunities. The Rhodes and the Marshall awards are for study in the UK, the Mitchell is for study in Ireland. <br>• Fulbright Grants: These awards offer many STEM research/study opportunities in over 140 different countries.<br>• Churchill Scholarships: This award provides full financial support for one year of graduate work in engineering, mathematics, or the sciences at Churchill College, Cambridge University.<br>• Gates Cambridge Scholarships: These awards are offered to outstanding applicants outside the UK to pursue a graduate degree in any subject especially the STEM fields at the University of Cambridge.<br>• German Academic Exchange (DAAD) Awards: There are many opportunities for undergrads and graduates, especially those in the sciences, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) fields, to study, research, intern, and attend language training programs in Germany, ranging from 3 weeks to one year through these awards.<br>• Whitaker International Fellows and Scholars Program: This program provides funding for young graduates to conduct research abroad in the field of biomedical engineering and bioengineering. The award is available for many countries.<br>• Think Swiss Research Scholarship: This award offers undergraduates or graduate students 2 to 3 months opportunity to conduct research at a public Swiss university or research institute. This is open to students in a variety of fields including science and engineering.<br>• For a full list of scholarships and awards, please visit the ORC website at http://icenter.stanford.edu/orc/. <br />
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=== <br>Work Abroad ===<br />
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<br>Information on short-term work, internships, and volunteer and teaching abroad opportunities for technical and non-technical students. Many resources can be found on the ORC website; listed here are a few of the most popular work abroad programs for Stanford students. http://www.stanford.edu/dept/icenter/orc/workabroad.html<br>IAESTE Training Program<br>The International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience (IAESTE) is an exchange program that provides opportunities for on-the-job practical training for students in engineering, architecture, agriculture, mathematics, computer science, and natural and physical sciences in 70 member countries. Participants must have completed their sophomore year. Trainees are paid a maintenance allowance adequate to cover living costs while in training. Fluency in the language is required for some countries. For more information, please visit the IAESTE website at http://www.iaeste.org.<br>BUNAC<br>Coordinates work abroad, volunteering abroad and summer camp programs in Britain, Ireland, France, Australia, New Zealand, Canada, Peru, Ghana, South Africa and Cambodia. Please see the BUNAC website at http://www.bunac.org.<br />
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=== Useful Funding Resources ===<br />
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<br>IIE Passport Study Abroad Funding <br>This valuable funding database allows you to search by country or subject to find the study abroad information that you need. You can do searches for technology and engineering fields too. http://www.studyabroadfunding.org/<br>Pivot<br>A comprehensive database that aggregates funding opportunities globally. Searches are possible by discipline, keyword, investigator type, by country and more. Stanford Sunet ID holders can access the site while on campus or create Pivot account for access off-campus. http://doresearch.stanford.edu/funding/pivot<br />
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Other services provided by the ORC<br>International Student Identification Cards (ISIC): The ORC is the office on campus that issues ISICs to students traveling abroad. <br>Passport photo taking service: The ORC provides a passport photo taking service. Please check the hours of this service.<br />
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== OTHER INTERNATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES ON CAMPUS ==<br />
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<br>Stanford offers many different types of international opportunities to undergrads, many of which are open to School of Engineering students. Global Engineering Programs staff are happy to talk with you about these options and other program options outside of Stanford. When considering which opportunity is right for you, don't forget to check out these programs and centers:<br />
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Undergraduate Research and Advising:<br>https://undergrad.stanford.edu/opportunities/research/get-funded/apply-uar-student-grants<br />
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Freeman Spogli Institute:<br>http://fsi.stanford.edu/<br />
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Haas Center for Public Service:<br>https://haas.stanford.edu/<br />
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Stanford Institute for Innovation in Developing Economies (SEED):<br>https://seed.stanford.edu/<br><br> <br />
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Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:49:10Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
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<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
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''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
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=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
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<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span><br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)''' <br />
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Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter. <br />
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I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum <br />
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For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br> <br />
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For more information please visit our [[Gep.stanford.edu|website]].<br><br> <br />
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== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2015-16 ==<br />
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For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
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With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
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Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
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'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
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'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
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For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
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The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br> <br />
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Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
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=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
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''For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum<br> <br />
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During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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=== BEIJING ===<br />
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Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs and WAYs. Beijing classes are taught in English by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Many PKU professors hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Although courses are taught primarily in English, students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). Selected SCPD courses may be available for engineering students in Beijing. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== BERLIN ===<br />
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''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum<br> <br />
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The Berlin Center exposes students to the rich culture and complex history of the city and is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they must take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, DLR, ELHA-Maschinenbau, enbeeze, KIWI.KI, SAP, Siemens, Volkswagen, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and Computer Scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, Infineion, Hello, Siemens and Sumolight for Electrical Engineers; Arcadis Deutschland, Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, Hochtief, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Cassantec, Continental Automotive, Deutsche Bahn, Deutsche Bank, quirin bank, and Rolls Royce Deutschland for Management Science &amp; Engineering and Economics students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
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ENGR 40M will be offered on a trial basis in Autumn Quarter 2015 and ENGR 50 is offered as tutored video in all three quarters. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional detail, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses.<br> <br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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''Society is today making ever-greater demands on engineering...This confronts engineering and society with not only with unprecedented technical challenges, but also with a host of new ethical problems that demand the development of global engineering ethics...asking not only about the ‘hows’ but also the ‘whys’ in the creating of artefacts'' <br>Engineering: Issues, Challenges and Opportunities for Development. (2010). Paris, France: UNESCO, p. 43 <br />
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BOSP in Cape Town (Winter, Spring, Summer) emphasises an understanding of the person and the artefact, in context and in relationship. This focus is especially relevant to engineering students given the UNESCO challenge to develop global engineering ethics focusing on the ‘whys’ of the artefacts they create. Students are asked to consider how spaces, artefacts and the self affect each other. The Sites of Memory course (Winter &amp; Spring) invites students to view the archive, monuments, memorials and public sites of memory, such as museums, as public and living artefacts that are contested and constantly re-constructed sites of memory and meaning. Lessons from ICT: Usage in Developing Countries (Spring) supports students to explore how ICT designed primarily for a “white, Western, middle class” audience is being re-imagined and used differently in developing countries. Students will have the opportunity to design and prototype a technology for a previously disadvantaged community in South Africa. South Africa Urban Challenges in Comparative Contexts (Spring) unpacks the gendered, situated, sexual, and racial character of homes, neighbourhoods and cities. Giving Voice to the Now: Studies in the South African Present (Summer) invites students to consider spatial structures (e.g., cities and campuses) as imagined forms invested with meaning by those who occupy them. Community Engaged Learning provides students the opportunity to link classroom learning to living contexts and to develop important skills such as empathy for the other and context, to find ways to work with and see opportunities in diversity, and to employ flexibility and self-reflection. We also offer a research component that allows students to engage in a collaborative and contextually relevant research project. <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through community engaged learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the community engaged learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2015-16, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
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''<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">While many Stanford undergraduates take advantage of the Bing Overseas Studies Program, relatively few in the School of Engineering consider Stanford's oldest campus in Florence. They should! Florence is the birthplace of the artist/engineer, a great place for students interested in subjects like Product Design to immerse themselves in a culture where no apology is made for the role of art in engineering and vice versa. The tradition continues today, with Ferrari, Lamborghini, and many other industries located a short train ride from the Florence campus, not to mention the fashion firms like Gucci and Ferragamo right in town. And then there is the campus in the Palazzo Capponi alle Rovinate, a 15th century palace, beautifully restored for Stanford. With today's Internet access you can catch up on a core engineering course while taking local courses in surroundings that are simply inspirational.</span>'' <br />
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—Professor Mark Cutkosky, Fletcher Jones Chair in the School of Engineering <br />
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Studying abroad in Florence means being stimulated, challenged, questioned and amazed, on a daily basis, by the legacy of the great artists and engineers of the Renaissance. In Florence, engineering majors will see themselves engaged in an attempt to solve some of the many conundrums that were left behind by the extraordinary Renaissance engineers and innovators, from Brunelleschi to Leonardo. Students will be able to analyze marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Dome or the Leaning Tower of Pisa (still today considered to be some of the greatest engineering feats of all time) from the most privileged vantage point possible. <br />
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In addition to courses in Art History, Product Design and Studio Art, as well as a course dedicated to the great innovators of the Renaissance and their most significant technical achievements, engineering students can take ENGR 50 in Florence. The course is currently offered all three quarters as a tutored video class with the support of an on-site engineering professor. Students can also opt to enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see: https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses. Visiting faculty from the School of Engineering are often in residence as well. In fact, during the Autumn 2016-2017 quarter, Mechanical Engineering Professor Beth Pruitt will be in Florence. <br />
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Qualified students are encouraged to participate in academic internships at cutting edge international companies in the fields of engineering, architecture, and product design (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The Florence Program as a whole is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners (Italian university students who are eager to socialize and with whom friendships often develop), and a range of wonderful public service opportunities. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required in Autumn and Spring Quarters; there is no language pre-requisite in the Winter Quarter.<br> <br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
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''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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<br> <br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
<br />
The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s culture, science, and society through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Students interested in enrolling in a course in Universidad Politécnica or doing an engineering internship should contact the Madrid Center in advance. In addition, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. Winter Quarter Faculty in Residence, Mechanical Engineering’s Professor Adrian Lew, will deliver a course titled “Structure and Shape: From the Middle Ages to the Present, as well as the possibility of Independent Study. please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required to participate in the Paris Program (except for Winter Quarter, under specific circumstances). Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in a Computer Science or Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics, but not necessarily French, as much of the research can be performed in English. These new research internships are often financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. It is also possible to spend one quarter only in Paris and benefit from these arranged internships, but in this case, sufficient French language skills are required (place into French 23P upon arrival).<br> <br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
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With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
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For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2014-15 were in Australia, Cambodia, Costa Rica, Croatia, Denmark/Sweden, England/Wales, Germany, Palau and Russia. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars.<br />
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=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
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In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and a consortium program in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students.<br />
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For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit.<br />
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Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas.<br />
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For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br><br />
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<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:47:54Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
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<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
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''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
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=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
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<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span><br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)''' <br />
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Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter. <br />
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I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum <br />
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For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br> <br />
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For more information please visit our [[Gep.stanford.edu|website]].<br><br> <br />
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== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2015-16 ==<br />
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For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
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With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
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Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
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'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
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'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
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For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
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The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br> <br />
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Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
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=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
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''For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum<br> <br />
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During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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=== BEIJING ===<br />
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Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs and WAYs. Beijing classes are taught in English by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Many PKU professors hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Although courses are taught primarily in English, students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). Selected SCPD courses may be available for engineering students in Beijing. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== BERLIN ===<br />
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''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum<br> <br />
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The Berlin Center exposes students to the rich culture and complex history of the city and is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they must take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, DLR, ELHA-Maschinenbau, enbeeze, KIWI.KI, SAP, Siemens, Volkswagen, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and Computer Scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, Infineion, Hello, Siemens and Sumolight for Electrical Engineers; Arcadis Deutschland, Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, Hochtief, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Cassantec, Continental Automotive, Deutsche Bahn, Deutsche Bank, quirin bank, and Rolls Royce Deutschland for Management Science &amp; Engineering and Economics students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
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ENGR 40M will be offered on a trial basis in Autumn Quarter 2015 and ENGR 50 is offered as tutored video in all three quarters. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional detail, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses.<br> <br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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''Society is today making ever-greater demands on engineering...This confronts engineering and society with not only with unprecedented technical challenges, but also with a host of new ethical problems that demand the development of global engineering ethics...asking not only about the ‘hows’ but also the ‘whys’ in the creating of artefacts'' <br>Engineering: Issues, Challenges and Opportunities for Development. (2010). Paris, France: UNESCO, p. 43 <br />
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BOSP in Cape Town (Winter, Spring, Summer) emphasises an understanding of the person and the artefact, in context and in relationship. This focus is especially relevant to engineering students given the UNESCO challenge to develop global engineering ethics focusing on the ‘whys’ of the artefacts they create. Students are asked to consider how spaces, artefacts and the self affect each other. The Sites of Memory course (Winter &amp; Spring) invites students to view the archive, monuments, memorials and public sites of memory, such as museums, as public and living artefacts that are contested and constantly re-constructed sites of memory and meaning. Lessons from ICT: Usage in Developing Countries (Spring) supports students to explore how ICT designed primarily for a “white, Western, middle class” audience is being re-imagined and used differently in developing countries. Students will have the opportunity to design and prototype a technology for a previously disadvantaged community in South Africa. South Africa Urban Challenges in Comparative Contexts (Spring) unpacks the gendered, situated, sexual, and racial character of homes, neighbourhoods and cities. Giving Voice to the Now: Studies in the South African Present (Summer) invites students to consider spatial structures (e.g., cities and campuses) as imagined forms invested with meaning by those who occupy them. Community Engaged Learning provides students the opportunity to link classroom learning to living contexts and to develop important skills such as empathy for the other and context, to find ways to work with and see opportunities in diversity, and to employ flexibility and self-reflection. We also offer a research component that allows students to engage in a collaborative and contextually relevant research project. <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through community engaged learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the community engaged learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2015-16, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
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''<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">While many Stanford undergraduates take advantage of the Bing Overseas Studies Program, relatively few in the School of Engineering consider Stanford's oldest campus in Florence. They should! Florence is the birthplace of the artist/engineer, a great place for students interested in subjects like Product Design to immerse themselves in a culture where no apology is made for the role of art in engineering and vice versa. The tradition continues today, with Ferrari, Lamborghini, and many other industries located a short train ride from the Florence campus, not to mention the fashion firms like Gucci and Ferragamo right in town. And then there is the campus in the Palazzo Capponi alle Rovinate, a 15th century palace, beautifully restored for Stanford. With today's Internet access you can catch up on a core engineering course while taking local courses in surroundings that are simply inspirational.</span>'' <br />
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—Professor Mark Cutkosky, Fletcher Jones Chair in the School of Engineering <br />
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Studying abroad in Florence means being stimulated, challenged, questioned and amazed, on a daily basis, by the legacy of the great artists and engineers of the Renaissance. In Florence, engineering majors will see themselves engaged in an attempt to solve some of the many conundrums that were left behind by the extraordinary Renaissance engineers and innovators, from Brunelleschi to Leonardo. Students will be able to analyze marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Dome or the Leaning Tower of Pisa (still today considered to be some of the greatest engineering feats of all time) from the most privileged vantage point possible. <br />
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In addition to courses in Art History, Product Design and Studio Art, as well as a course dedicated to the great innovators of the Renaissance and their most significant technical achievements, engineering students can take ENGR 50 in Florence. The course is currently offered all three quarters as a tutored video class with the support of an on-site engineering professor. Students can also opt to enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see: https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses. Visiting faculty from the School of Engineering are often in residence as well. In fact, during the Autumn 2016-2017 quarter, Mechanical Engineering Professor Beth Pruitt will be in Florence. <br />
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Qualified students are encouraged to participate in academic internships at cutting edge international companies in the fields of engineering, architecture, and product design (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The Florence Program as a whole is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners (Italian university students who are eager to socialize and with whom friendships often develop), and a range of wonderful public service opportunities. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required in Autumn and Spring Quarters; there is no language pre-requisite in the Winter Quarter.<br> <br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
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''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
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The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s culture, science, and society through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Students interested in enrolling in a course in Universidad Politécnica or doing an engineering internship should contact the Madrid Center in advance. In addition, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. Winter Quarter Faculty in Residence, Mechanical Engineering’s Professor Adrian Lew, will deliver a course titled “Structure and Shape: From the Middle Ages to the Present, as well as the possibility of Independent Study. please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required to participate in the Paris Program (except for Winter Quarter, under specific circumstances). Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in a Computer Science or Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics, but not necessarily French, as much of the research can be performed in English. These new research internships are often financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. It is also possible to spend one quarter only in Paris and benefit from these arranged internships, but in this case, sufficient French language skills are required (place into French 23P upon arrival).<br><br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
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With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
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For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2013-14 were in Brazil. Ecuador, England, France, Italy and the Netherlands. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
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=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
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In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and consortium programs in Barcelona (CASB), where students can take up to 3 science and engineering classes in Spanish/Catalan at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-UPC, and in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
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For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
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Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
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For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
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<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:46:27Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
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''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
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=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
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<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span><br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)''' <br />
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Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter. <br />
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I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum <br />
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For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br> <br />
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For more information please visit our [[Gep.stanford.edu|website]].<br><br> <br />
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== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2015-16 ==<br />
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For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
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With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
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Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
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'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
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'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
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For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
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The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br> <br />
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Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
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=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
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''For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum<br> <br />
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During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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=== BEIJING ===<br />
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Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs and WAYs. Beijing classes are taught in English by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Many PKU professors hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Although courses are taught primarily in English, students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). Selected SCPD courses may be available for engineering students in Beijing. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== BERLIN ===<br />
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''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum<br> <br />
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The Berlin Center exposes students to the rich culture and complex history of the city and is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they must take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, DLR, ELHA-Maschinenbau, enbeeze, KIWI.KI, SAP, Siemens, Volkswagen, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and Computer Scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, Infineion, Hello, Siemens and Sumolight for Electrical Engineers; Arcadis Deutschland, Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, Hochtief, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Cassantec, Continental Automotive, Deutsche Bahn, Deutsche Bank, quirin bank, and Rolls Royce Deutschland for Management Science &amp; Engineering and Economics students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
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ENGR 40M will be offered on a trial basis in Autumn Quarter 2015 and ENGR 50 is offered as tutored video in all three quarters. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional detail, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses.<br> <br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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''Society is today making ever-greater demands on engineering...This confronts engineering and society with not only with unprecedented technical challenges, but also with a host of new ethical problems that demand the development of global engineering ethics...asking not only about the ‘hows’ but also the ‘whys’ in the creating of artefacts'' <br>Engineering: Issues, Challenges and Opportunities for Development. (2010). Paris, France: UNESCO, p. 43 <br />
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BOSP in Cape Town (Winter, Spring, Summer) emphasises an understanding of the person and the artefact, in context and in relationship. This focus is especially relevant to engineering students given the UNESCO challenge to develop global engineering ethics focusing on the ‘whys’ of the artefacts they create. Students are asked to consider how spaces, artefacts and the self affect each other. The Sites of Memory course (Winter &amp; Spring) invites students to view the archive, monuments, memorials and public sites of memory, such as museums, as public and living artefacts that are contested and constantly re-constructed sites of memory and meaning. Lessons from ICT: Usage in Developing Countries (Spring) supports students to explore how ICT designed primarily for a “white, Western, middle class” audience is being re-imagined and used differently in developing countries. Students will have the opportunity to design and prototype a technology for a previously disadvantaged community in South Africa. South Africa Urban Challenges in Comparative Contexts (Spring) unpacks the gendered, situated, sexual, and racial character of homes, neighbourhoods and cities. Giving Voice to the Now: Studies in the South African Present (Summer) invites students to consider spatial structures (e.g., cities and campuses) as imagined forms invested with meaning by those who occupy them. Community Engaged Learning provides students the opportunity to link classroom learning to living contexts and to develop important skills such as empathy for the other and context, to find ways to work with and see opportunities in diversity, and to employ flexibility and self-reflection. We also offer a research component that allows students to engage in a collaborative and contextually relevant research project. <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through community engaged learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the community engaged learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2015-16, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
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''<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">While many Stanford undergraduates take advantage of the Bing Overseas Studies Program, relatively few in the School of Engineering consider Stanford's oldest campus in Florence. They should! Florence is the birthplace of the artist/engineer, a great place for students interested in subjects like Product Design to immerse themselves in a culture where no apology is made for the role of art in engineering and vice versa. The tradition continues today, with Ferrari, Lamborghini, and many other industries located a short train ride from the Florence campus, not to mention the fashion firms like Gucci and Ferragamo right in town. And then there is the campus in the Palazzo Capponi alle Rovinate, a 15th century palace, beautifully restored for Stanford. With today's Internet access you can catch up on a core engineering course while taking local courses in surroundings that are simply inspirational.</span>''<br />
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—Professor Mark Cutkosky, Fletcher Jones Chair in the School of Engineering<br />
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Studying abroad in Florence means being stimulated, challenged, questioned and amazed, on a daily basis, by the legacy of the great artists and engineers of the Renaissance. In Florence, engineering majors will see themselves engaged in an attempt to solve some of the many conundrums that were left behind by the extraordinary Renaissance engineers and innovators, from Brunelleschi to Leonardo. Students will be able to analyze marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Dome or the Leaning Tower of Pisa (still today considered to be some of the greatest engineering feats of all time) from the most privileged vantage point possible. <br />
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In addition to courses in Art History, Product Design and Studio Art, as well as a course dedicated to the great innovators of the Renaissance and their most significant technical achievements, engineering students can take ENGR 50 in Florence. The course is currently offered all three quarters as a tutored video class with the support of an on-site engineering professor. Students can also opt to enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see: https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses. Visiting faculty from the School of Engineering are often in residence as well. In fact, during the Autumn 2016-2017 quarter, Mechanical Engineering Professor Beth Pruitt will be in Florence.<br />
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Qualified students are encouraged to participate in academic internships at cutting edge international companies in the fields of engineering, architecture, and product design (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The Florence Program as a whole is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners (Italian university students who are eager to socialize and with whom friendships often develop), and a range of wonderful public service opportunities. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required in Autumn and Spring Quarters; there is no language pre-requisite in the Winter Quarter.<br><br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
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''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review.<br />
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The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s history and culture through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required and students with two years of college-level French will have access to additional engineering courses taught in French. Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in an Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics. These new research internships are financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. <br> <br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
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With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
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For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2013-14 were in Brazil. Ecuador, England, France, Italy and the Netherlands. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
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=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
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In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and consortium programs in Barcelona (CASB), where students can take up to 3 science and engineering classes in Spanish/Catalan at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-UPC, and in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
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For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
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Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
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For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
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<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:44:50Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
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''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
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=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
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<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)''' <br />
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Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter. <br />
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I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum <br />
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For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br> <br />
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For more information please visit our [[Gep.stanford.edu|website]].<br><br> <br />
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== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2015-16 ==<br />
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For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
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With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
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Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
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'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
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'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
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For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
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The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br> <br />
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Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
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=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
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''For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum<br> <br />
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During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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=== BEIJING ===<br />
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Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs and WAYs. Beijing classes are taught in English by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Many PKU professors hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Although courses are taught primarily in English, students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). Selected SCPD courses may be available for engineering students in Beijing. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== BERLIN ===<br />
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''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum<br> <br />
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The Berlin Center exposes students to the rich culture and complex history of the city and is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they must take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, DLR, ELHA-Maschinenbau, enbeeze, KIWI.KI, SAP, Siemens, Volkswagen, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and Computer Scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, Infineion, Hello, Siemens and Sumolight for Electrical Engineers; Arcadis Deutschland, Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, Hochtief, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Cassantec, Continental Automotive, Deutsche Bahn, Deutsche Bank, quirin bank, and Rolls Royce Deutschland for Management Science &amp; Engineering and Economics students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
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ENGR 40M will be offered on a trial basis in Autumn Quarter 2015 and ENGR 50 is offered as tutored video in all three quarters. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional detail, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses.<br> <br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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<br />
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''Society is today making ever-greater demands on engineering...This confronts engineering and society with not only with unprecedented technical challenges, but also with a host of new ethical problems that demand the development of global engineering ethics...asking not only about the ‘hows’ but also the ‘whys’ in the creating of artefacts'' <br>Engineering: Issues, Challenges and Opportunities for Development. (2010). Paris, France: UNESCO, p. 43<br />
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BOSP in Cape Town (Winter, Spring, Summer) emphasises an understanding of the person and the artefact, in context and in relationship. This focus is especially relevant to engineering students given the UNESCO challenge to develop global engineering ethics focusing on the ‘whys’ of the artefacts they create. Students are asked to consider how spaces, artefacts and the self affect each other. The Sites of Memory course (Winter &amp; Spring) invites students to view the archive, monuments, memorials and public sites of memory, such as museums, as public and living artefacts that are contested and constantly re-constructed sites of memory and meaning. Lessons from ICT: Usage in Developing Countries (Spring) supports students to explore how ICT designed primarily for a “white, Western, middle class” audience is being re-imagined and used differently in developing countries. Students will have the opportunity to design and prototype a technology for a previously disadvantaged community in South Africa. South Africa Urban Challenges in Comparative Contexts (Spring) unpacks the gendered, situated, sexual, and racial character of homes, neighbourhoods and cities. Giving Voice to the Now: Studies in the South African Present (Summer) invites students to consider spatial structures (e.g., cities and campuses) as imagined forms invested with meaning by those who occupy them. Community Engaged Learning provides students the opportunity to link classroom learning to living contexts and to develop important skills such as empathy for the other and context, to find ways to work with and see opportunities in diversity, and to employ flexibility and self-reflection. We also offer a research component that allows students to engage in a collaborative and contextually relevant research project.<br />
<br />
Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through community engaged learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the community engaged learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2015-16, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br><br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
<br />
''It was the most integrated academic experience I’ve ever had; I truly felt like I was learning every moment of the day. My classes, almost all about modern Italy, dovetailed with each other, but also dealt with issues I was confronting every day in the newspapers, with my Italian “family,” with Italian friends and in movies and music. ''<br> —BOSP Florence Alum <br />
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Home to important innovators such as Galileo, Leonardo da Vinci, and Brunelleschi, the city of Florence provides unique intellectual and visual resources for students in different fields. In particular, it offers engineering students unparalleled opportunities to study the techniques and the innovations of the Renaissance engineers that brought about great marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Cupola. Qualified students can also elect to participate in academic internships in engineering, architecture, product design and related fields (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The program is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners, and volunteer work during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required. A version of ENGR 50 is currently offered all three quarters as tutored video with the support of an on-site engineering professor and his own on-campus counterpart. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
<br />
''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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<br> <br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
<br />
The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s history and culture through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required and students with two years of college-level French will have access to additional engineering courses taught in French. Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in an Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics. These new research internships are financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. <br> <br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
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With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
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For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2013-14 were in Brazil. Ecuador, England, France, Italy and the Netherlands. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
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=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
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In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and consortium programs in Barcelona (CASB), where students can take up to 3 science and engineering classes in Spanish/Catalan at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-UPC, and in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
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For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
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Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
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For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
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<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:43:10Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
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''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
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=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
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<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)''' <br />
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Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter. <br />
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I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum <br />
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For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br> <br />
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For more information please visit our [[Gep.stanford.edu|website]].<br><br> <br />
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== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2015-16 ==<br />
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For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
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With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
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Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
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'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
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'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
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For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
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The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br> <br />
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Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
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=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
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For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.<br>–BOSP Australia Alum<br />
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During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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=== BEIJING ===<br />
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Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs and WAYs. Beijing classes are taught in English by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Many PKU professors hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Although courses are taught primarily in English, students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). Selected SCPD courses may be available for engineering students in Beijing. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== BERLIN ===<br />
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My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. <br>—BOSP Berlin Alum<br />
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The Berlin Center exposes students to the rich culture and complex history of the city and is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they must take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, DLR, ELHA-Maschinenbau, enbeeze, KIWI.KI, SAP, Siemens, Volkswagen, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and Computer Scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, Infineion, Hello, Siemens and Sumolight for Electrical Engineers; Arcadis Deutschland, Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, Hochtief, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Cassantec, Continental Automotive, Deutsche Bahn, Deutsche Bank, quirin bank, and Rolls Royce Deutschland for Management Science &amp; Engineering and Economics students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major.<br />
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ENGR 40M will be offered on a trial basis in Autumn Quarter 2015 and ENGR 50 is offered as tutored video in all three quarters. Engineering students can also enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional detail, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses.<br><br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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Now open in Winter, Spring and Summer Quarters, the BOSP program in Cape Town introduces students to the people, history, politics, and culture of post-apartheid South Africa, with an emphasis on initiatives undertaken and challenges faced by an emerging democracy. Service learning, encouraged for all students, is core to the program enabling students to contribute to development efforts of the Center's NGO partners, activists and residents of Cape Town communities as they learn about them and their work. When integrated with critical reflection and concurrent coursework, these opportunities deepen learning about South Africa and the ethics and practice of service in such contexts and help ensure that the program and its participants positively impact citizens and communities of the Western Cape. Students may also elect to participate in the Program’s Community-Based Partnership Research program and undertake investigations into information needs of the partners. <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through service-learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the service-learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
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''It was the most integrated academic experience I’ve ever had; I truly felt like I was learning every moment of the day. My classes, almost all about modern Italy, dovetailed with each other, but also dealt with issues I was confronting every day in the newspapers, with my Italian “family,” with Italian friends and in movies and music. ''<br> —BOSP Florence Alum <br />
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Home to important innovators such as Galileo, Leonardo da Vinci, and Brunelleschi, the city of Florence provides unique intellectual and visual resources for students in different fields. In particular, it offers engineering students unparalleled opportunities to study the techniques and the innovations of the Renaissance engineers that brought about great marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Cupola. Qualified students can also elect to participate in academic internships in engineering, architecture, product design and related fields (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The program is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners, and volunteer work during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required. A version of ENGR 50 is currently offered all three quarters as tutored video with the support of an on-site engineering professor and his own on-campus counterpart. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
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''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
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The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s history and culture through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required and students with two years of college-level French will have access to additional engineering courses taught in French. Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in an Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics. These new research internships are financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. <br> <br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
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With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
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For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2013-14 were in Brazil. Ecuador, England, France, Italy and the Netherlands. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
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=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
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In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and consortium programs in Barcelona (CASB), where students can take up to 3 science and engineering classes in Spanish/Catalan at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-UPC, and in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
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For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
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Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
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For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
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<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:38:34Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
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''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
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=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
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<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
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'''Summer Engineering and Technology International Internship (SETII)'''<br />
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Each summer, the GEP coordinates an internship program in which students work in international companies and organizations. The program is open to Stanford engineering students at the undergraduate and graduate levels. More than 20 companies have hosted our interns in Beijing, Shanghai and Hangzhou and more than 80 students have participated in the 12-week program since 2008. Undergraduates who will be declared in engineering at the time of the internship are encouraged to apply. Check gep.stanford.edu for dates of information sessions, deadlines, and other details. Positions are posted to the website in late Fall quarter.<br />
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I had the most incredible summer experience in Beijing. I am so grateful for the connections and friendships I made while in China. This experience has…helped me realize that I would like to use my background in both writing and biomechanical engineering to influence both policy and infrastructure change in developing countries." – School of Engineering Beijing Alum<br />
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For all of these Global Engineering Programs, students are expected to contribute to the travel and program costs, and extensive financial aid is available on a need-basis to guarantee that these programs are open to all engineering students. During your time at Stanford, these programs will evolve and grow, and you should keep checking the details related to the annual offerings to be sure that you have a chance to take advantage of these programs. You can get up-to-date information by following our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/stanfordgep<br><br />
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For more information please visit our [[gep.stanford.edu |website]].<br><br> <br />
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== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2014-15 ==<br />
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For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context. <br />
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With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
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Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses. <br />
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'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid <br />
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'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br> <br />
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For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
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The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning. <br />
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Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
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=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
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''<br>For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum <br />
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During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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=== BEIJING ===<br />
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Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs. The classes in Beijing are taught by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Occasionally, a Stanford science or engineering professor will teach in Beijing and offer one or more engineering–oriented courses. Computer Science Professor Steve Cooper will teach in Beijing in Spring Quarter 2014-15. Classes are taught in English by PKU professors, many of whom hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Courses are taught primarily in English, but students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). <br />
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=== BERLIN ===<br />
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<br>''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum <br />
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The Berlin Center is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
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Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they can take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, Siemens, Volkswagen, Yahoo! Deutschland, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and computer scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, LuraTech, Sennheiser, and Siemens for Electrical Engineers; Hochtief, Corporation for Sustainable Building Technology (GFÖB/Arcadis Deutschland), Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Continental Automotive, Greiner Ingenieurberatung, Rolls Royce Deutschland, and VCM Venture Capital Management for Management Science &amp; Engineering students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
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In some quarters, a Stanford engineering professor will teach at the Berlin Center. During these quarters, one or more engineering-oriented courses are taught in addition to the regular course offerings in German history, culture and economics. Mechanical Engineering Professors Edward Carryer and Sheri Sheppard will teach in Berlin in Spring Quarter 2014-15. ENGR 40 and ENGR 50 are offered as tutored video courses every quarter. <br />
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=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
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Now open in Winter, Spring and Summer Quarters, the BOSP program in Cape Town introduces students to the people, history, politics, and culture of post-apartheid South Africa, with an emphasis on initiatives undertaken and challenges faced by an emerging democracy. Service learning, encouraged for all students, is core to the program enabling students to contribute to development efforts of the Center's NGO partners, activists and residents of Cape Town communities as they learn about them and their work. When integrated with critical reflection and concurrent coursework, these opportunities deepen learning about South Africa and the ethics and practice of service in such contexts and help ensure that the program and its participants positively impact citizens and communities of the Western Cape. Students may also elect to participate in the Program’s Community-Based Partnership Research program and undertake investigations into information needs of the partners. <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through service-learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the service-learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== FLORENCE ===<br />
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''It was the most integrated academic experience I’ve ever had; I truly felt like I was learning every moment of the day. My classes, almost all about modern Italy, dovetailed with each other, but also dealt with issues I was confronting every day in the newspapers, with my Italian “family,” with Italian friends and in movies and music. ''<br> —BOSP Florence Alum <br />
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Home to important innovators such as Galileo, Leonardo da Vinci, and Brunelleschi, the city of Florence provides unique intellectual and visual resources for students in different fields. In particular, it offers engineering students unparalleled opportunities to study the techniques and the innovations of the Renaissance engineers that brought about great marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Cupola. Qualified students can also elect to participate in academic internships in engineering, architecture, product design and related fields (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The program is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners, and volunteer work during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required. A version of ENGR 50 is currently offered all three quarters as tutored video with the support of an on-site engineering professor and his own on-campus counterpart. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== KYOTO ===<br />
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''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
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The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
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The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
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The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s history and culture through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
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=== OXFORD ===<br />
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''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
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The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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=== PARIS ===<br />
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''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
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The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
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One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required and students with two years of college-level French will have access to additional engineering courses taught in French. Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in an Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics. These new research internships are financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. <br> <br />
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=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
<br />
With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
<br />
For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2013-14 were in Brazil. Ecuador, England, France, Italy and the Netherlands. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
<br />
=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and consortium programs in Barcelona (CASB), where students can take up to 3 science and engineering classes in Spanish/Catalan at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-UPC, and in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
<br />
Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
<br />
For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:36:55Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
<br />
''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
<br />
Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford. <br />
<br />
=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
<br />
<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at&nbsp;: gep.stanford.edu</span> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br> <br />
<br />
For more information please visit our [http://engineering.stanford.edu/portals/student/jobs-and-internships/global-engineering-programs website].<br><br> <br />
<br />
== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2014-15 ==<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarters abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad.<br />
<br />
Students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement, ENGR 129, will also be offered in all three quarters beginning in 2015-16. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses.<br />
<br />
'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers'''. <br>'''2015-16'''<br>Clyde Tatum Civil &amp; Environmental Autumn Berlin<br>Allison Okamura Mechanical Engineering Spring Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew Mechanical Engineering Winter Madrid<br />
<br />
'''2016-17'''<br>Ed Carryer Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Sheri Sheppard Mechanical Engineering Spring Berlin<br>Beth Pruitt Mechanical Engineering Autumn Florence<br><br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence BOSP website]<br> <br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning.<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
<br />
''<br>For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum <br />
<br />
During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== BEIJING ===<br />
<br />
Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs. The classes in Beijing are taught by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Occasionally, a Stanford science or engineering professor will teach in Beijing and offer one or more engineering–oriented courses. Computer Science Professor Steve Cooper will teach in Beijing in Spring Quarter 2014-15. Classes are taught in English by PKU professors, many of whom hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Courses are taught primarily in English, but students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). <br />
<br />
=== BERLIN ===<br />
<br />
<br>''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum <br />
<br />
The Berlin Center is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
<br />
Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they can take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, Siemens, Volkswagen, Yahoo! Deutschland, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and computer scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, LuraTech, Sennheiser, and Siemens for Electrical Engineers; Hochtief, Corporation for Sustainable Building Technology (GFÖB/Arcadis Deutschland), Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Continental Automotive, Greiner Ingenieurberatung, Rolls Royce Deutschland, and VCM Venture Capital Management for Management Science &amp; Engineering students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
<br />
In some quarters, a Stanford engineering professor will teach at the Berlin Center. During these quarters, one or more engineering-oriented courses are taught in addition to the regular course offerings in German history, culture and economics. Mechanical Engineering Professors Edward Carryer and Sheri Sheppard will teach in Berlin in Spring Quarter 2014-15. ENGR 40 and ENGR 50 are offered as tutored video courses every quarter. <br />
<br />
=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
<br />
Now open in Winter, Spring and Summer Quarters, the BOSP program in Cape Town introduces students to the people, history, politics, and culture of post-apartheid South Africa, with an emphasis on initiatives undertaken and challenges faced by an emerging democracy. Service learning, encouraged for all students, is core to the program enabling students to contribute to development efforts of the Center's NGO partners, activists and residents of Cape Town communities as they learn about them and their work. When integrated with critical reflection and concurrent coursework, these opportunities deepen learning about South Africa and the ethics and practice of service in such contexts and help ensure that the program and its participants positively impact citizens and communities of the Western Cape. Students may also elect to participate in the Program’s Community-Based Partnership Research program and undertake investigations into information needs of the partners. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through service-learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the service-learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== FLORENCE ===<br />
<br />
''It was the most integrated academic experience I’ve ever had; I truly felt like I was learning every moment of the day. My classes, almost all about modern Italy, dovetailed with each other, but also dealt with issues I was confronting every day in the newspapers, with my Italian “family,” with Italian friends and in movies and music. ''<br> —BOSP Florence Alum <br />
<br />
Home to important innovators such as Galileo, Leonardo da Vinci, and Brunelleschi, the city of Florence provides unique intellectual and visual resources for students in different fields. In particular, it offers engineering students unparalleled opportunities to study the techniques and the innovations of the Renaissance engineers that brought about great marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Cupola. Qualified students can also elect to participate in academic internships in engineering, architecture, product design and related fields (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The program is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners, and volunteer work during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required. A version of ENGR 50 is currently offered all three quarters as tutored video with the support of an on-site engineering professor and his own on-campus counterpart. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== KYOTO ===<br />
<br />
''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
<br />
The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== MADRID ===<br />
<br />
The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s history and culture through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
<br />
=== OXFORD ===<br />
<br />
''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
<br />
The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== PARIS ===<br />
<br />
''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
<br />
The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required and students with two years of college-level French will have access to additional engineering courses taught in French. Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in an Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics. These new research internships are financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. <br> <br />
<br />
=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
<br />
With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
<br />
For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2013-14 were in Brazil. Ecuador, England, France, Italy and the Netherlands. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
<br />
=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and consortium programs in Barcelona (CASB), where students can take up to 3 science and engineering classes in Spanish/Catalan at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-UPC, and in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
<br />
Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
<br />
For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Overseas_Programs_and_Engineering
Overseas Programs and Engineering
2015-08-11T22:23:39Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== Engineers and Overseas Studies<br> ==<br />
<br />
''“The (study abroad) perspective has been, for me, the most interesting, life-changing, and valuable effect of studying abroad. It is also something that cannot be easily achieved without studying abroad—the way that the abroad experience immerses you in a rich and realistic life, though temporary, provides you with an experience that cannot be achieved later as a traveler.” ''School of Engineering and BOSP Paris Alum <br />
<br />
Roughly half of all engineering undergraduate students take advantage of at least one overseas program opportunity while completing their bachelor’s degrees. Finding time for such an experience will take some advance planning, but it is well worth the effort. These opportunities will certainly be a highlight of your time at Stanford.<br />
<br />
=== GLOBAL ENGINEERING PROGRAMS 2015-16 ===<br />
<br />
<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">Global Engineering Programs aim to enhance engineering education by providing students an opportunity to learn about global emerging economies, to build professional networks, and to gain real world work experience in a culturally diverse and international environment. The Global Engineering Program offerings for 2016 are described in detail at : gep.stanford.edu</span><br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
'''Summer Engineering and Technology Study Tours (SETS)'''<br>In the summer of 2016, SoE’s Global Engineering Program will offer two SETS programs, each in a country experiencing high levels of economic growth in their technology and engineering sectors. In each program, students travel to the country and participate in company meetings, industry tours and cultural excursions to experience technology, engineering and infrastructure challenges first-hand. The SETS program aims to support students in: gaining knowledge of a wide spectrum of technology-based companies in another country, understanding, in a comparative approach, how western companies localize to stay competitive and experiencing first-hand the social and environmental impact of these businesses. These are 2-week Summer Quarter courses for which students will receive 2 units of credit. These tours are scheduled in late August through mid-September, to fit in between the normal schedules for summer internships or research experiences, and the start of classes.<br><br />
<br />
For more information please visit our [http://engineering.stanford.edu/portals/student/jobs-and-internships/global-engineering-programs website].<br><br> <br />
<br />
== BING OVERSEAS STUDIES PROGRAM (BOSP) 2014-15 ==<br />
<br />
For many years the School of Engineering and the Bing Overseas Studies Program have collaborated to provide outstanding opportunities for engineering majors to study, work, and experience life in other countries. Careers in engineering frequently have an international component—whether through working as a consultant in another culture, transferring for a period of time to another country, or establishing an enterprise and developing contacts in other areas of the world. Achieving cultural literacy in another country provokes reflection on the differences and similarities among societies and prepares students to work in an international context.<br> <br />
<br />
With careful planning, most engineering students can fit study at one of Stanford’s overseas centers into their academic plans. BOSP encourages students to talk with their advisors early on, as early as freshman year, about planning for one or more quarter(s) abroad. By starting early, students can strategically plan for required engineering courses and language acquisition and then be able to study and work abroad while making progress toward their Stanford degrees. Some programs require minimal language study prior to enrollment. Most programs include courses that satisfy two or more University General Education Requirements (GERs or WAYs) so prospective engineering majors can plan to fulfill one or two requirements abroad. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Starting in 2014-15, students studying at most Stanford overseas centers may take selected advanced engineering courses offered in an online format by the Stanford Center for Professional Development (SCPD). A student may take a maximum of one of these courses per quarter. An online course that satisfies the Technology in Society requirement may also be offered starting in Winter 2015. In addition, some Stanford overseas centers offer selected engineering fundamentals courses as tutored video courses.</span> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">'''Engineering faculty teach abroad as Faculty-in-Residence at BOSP’s overseas centers. '''</span><br>'''<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">2014-15</span>'''<br>Steve Cooper -- Computer Science -- Spring -- Beijing<br>Margaret Brandeau -- MS&amp;E -- Winter -- Cape Town <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">2015-16</span>'''<br>Clyde Tatum -- Civil &amp; Environmental. Eng-- Autumn -- Berlin<br>Allison Okamura -- Mechanical Engineering -- Spring -- Kyoto<br>Adrian Lew -- Mechanical Engineering -- Winter -- Madrid <br />
<br />
For a list of current and future faculty-in-residence, please visit https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/teach/faculty-residence<br> <br />
<br />
The Associate Dean for Student Affairs in Engineering as well as advisors in Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), and Program Advisors and Student Advisors in the Bing Overseas Studies Program can help students strategize how to integrate coursework taken overseas into their overall academic planning. <br />
<br />
Information about Stanford’s programs, including courses offered, is available online at http://bosp.stanford.edu. Students are also encouraged to stop by the BOSP office on the ground floor of Sweet Hall. The following program information highlights opportunities that might be of special interest to engineers.<br> <br />
<br />
=== AUSTRALIA ===<br />
<br />
''<br>For me, one of the greatest parts of my study abroad experience was the opportunity to interact with brilliant, interesting, and fun professors and graduate students from another university. If I had known how awesome the people would be in Australia, I would have been even more sold on the program than I was already.''<br>–BOSP Australia Alum <br />
<br />
During Autumn Quarter, students in the BOSP Australia program focus on topics in Australian coastal studies at various locations in Queensland, including the Great Barrier Reef. This program has been established in collaboration with the University of Queensland, School of Biological Sciences. Up to 48 students are enrolled in four required academic modules: Coral Reef Ecosystems, Coastal Forest Ecosystems, Freshwater Systems, and Australian Studies. Civil and Environmental Engineering has approved credit for some of these courses. In addition, students complete Targeted Research Projects on selected topics under the supervision of University of Queensland instructors. This opportunity to do hands-on research will greatly enhance students’ research skills and their appreciation of issues Australia faces as it deals with ecotourism and protection of the Great Barrier Reef. SCPD courses are NOT available for engineering students in Australia.<br> <br />
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<br> <br />
<br />
=== BEIJING ===<br />
<br />
Peking University (PKU) hosts BOSP’s program in Beijing, China during Autumn and Spring Quarters. The program offers a variety of courses in the humanities and social sciences, including many that satisfy GERs. The classes in Beijing are taught by Peking University faculty, as well as by Stanford Faculty-in-Residence. Occasionally, a Stanford science or engineering professor will teach in Beijing and offer one or more engineering–oriented courses. Computer Science Professor Steve Cooper will teach in Beijing in Spring Quarter 2014-15. Classes are taught in English by PKU professors, many of whom hold graduate degrees from US institutions. Courses are taught primarily in English, but students in the Beijing program are required to study Chinese language while in Beijing. Prior Chinese language study is not required for Autumn Quarter participation, when students can enroll in first-quarter Chinese. The minimum requirement for enrollment in Spring Quarter is two quarters of college-level Mandarin (CHINLANG 2). <br />
<br />
=== BERLIN ===<br />
<br />
<br>''My internship experience really complemented what I’d learned in my engineering classes. In fact, I felt that I received two educations for the price of one. I did a long internship, and it was worth it. Doing a long internship means you can learn more, show more effort, and the company gets a better feel for you. They might even hire you back. I’m a very obvious example of staying longer. I’m back in Germany now working for the same company as a permanent employee. ''<br>—BOSP Berlin Alum <br />
<br />
The Berlin Center is open for study in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. Students who study in Berlin for one or more quarters and have completed one year of German language (GERLANG 3) are eligible to participate in a full-time Krupp Internship in any succeeding quarter(s). Since 1982 the Stanford Program in Berlin, with support from the Krupp Foundation (Alfried Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach-Stiftung: http://www.krupp-stiftung.de), has placed over 1100 Stanford students, well over half of whom are engineers, in paid internships throughout Germany. Internships are available in virtually all fields of engineering. In close cooperation with the applicants, the onsite Internship Coordinator works to place students in internships closely related to their academic and career interests and their technical and language skills. Internship placements are in private companies and public institutions all over Germany, not only in Berlin. The program guarantees €1000 for a full working month, which covers all living expenses. Internships last from three to six months. <br />
<br />
Students without previous German language experience can enroll in beginning intensive German in Berlin in Autumn or Winter Quarter, or they can take a minimum of one quarter of German prior to arrival in Spring Quarter. The equivalent of three quarters of German is required before beginning a Krupp Internship. This is the minimum; some hosts might require a higher level of proficiency. Internships tend to be more rewarding for those engineering students – advanced junior, senior, and co-term – who have already taken a number of engineering courses; product design students must have a portfolio of work proofs. Past internship hosts have included: Bosch, BMW, 3M Germany, Siemens, Volkswagen, Yahoo! Deutschland, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Mechanical Engineers and computer scientists; Bayer, Sanofi-Aventis Deutschland GmbH, Max-Delbrück Center for Molecular Medicine, and Max-Planck-Institutes for Chemical Engineers; Bosch, LuraTech, Sennheiser, and Siemens for Electrical Engineers; Hochtief, Corporation for Sustainable Building Technology (GFÖB/Arcadis Deutschland), Berlin Senat Department for Urban Development, and Fraunhofer Institutes for Architects and Civil Engineers; and Brandenburg Economic Development Board Potsdam, Continental Automotive, Greiner Ingenieurberatung, Rolls Royce Deutschland, and VCM Venture Capital Management for Management Science &amp; Engineering students. After returning to campus students can work with the Department of German Studies to reflect on their internship experiences in writing and earn academic credit for doing so. See https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/berlin/about-program/overview and http://www.stanford.fu-berlin.de/ for program details and internship profiles. Because all coursework at the Berlin Center satisfies German Studies departmental requirements for the major and minor, some engineering students who have studied in Berlin have even graduated with a German Studies minor or double major. <br />
<br />
In some quarters, a Stanford engineering professor will teach at the Berlin Center. During these quarters, one or more engineering-oriented courses are taught in addition to the regular course offerings in German history, culture and economics. Mechanical Engineering Professors Edward Carryer and Sheri Sheppard will teach in Berlin in Spring Quarter 2014-15. ENGR 40 and ENGR 50 are offered as tutored video courses every quarter. <br />
<br />
=== CAPE TOWN ===<br />
<br />
Now open in Winter, Spring and Summer Quarters, the BOSP program in Cape Town introduces students to the people, history, politics, and culture of post-apartheid South Africa, with an emphasis on initiatives undertaken and challenges faced by an emerging democracy. Service learning, encouraged for all students, is core to the program enabling students to contribute to development efforts of the Center's NGO partners, activists and residents of Cape Town communities as they learn about them and their work. When integrated with critical reflection and concurrent coursework, these opportunities deepen learning about South Africa and the ethics and practice of service in such contexts and help ensure that the program and its participants positively impact citizens and communities of the Western Cape. Students may also elect to participate in the Program’s Community-Based Partnership Research program and undertake investigations into information needs of the partners. <br />
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<br> <br />
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Engineering School students have participated in the Cape Town program consistently since it opened in 2010. Some of these students find that they can explore their major interests through service-learning activities that include: investigation of water quality and distribution policies; environmental analysis and activism; mathematics instruction, etc. Others use the service-learning program as a time to explore other interests outside their major. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== FLORENCE ===<br />
<br />
''It was the most integrated academic experience I’ve ever had; I truly felt like I was learning every moment of the day. My classes, almost all about modern Italy, dovetailed with each other, but also dealt with issues I was confronting every day in the newspapers, with my Italian “family,” with Italian friends and in movies and music. ''<br> —BOSP Florence Alum <br />
<br />
Home to important innovators such as Galileo, Leonardo da Vinci, and Brunelleschi, the city of Florence provides unique intellectual and visual resources for students in different fields. In particular, it offers engineering students unparalleled opportunities to study the techniques and the innovations of the Renaissance engineers that brought about great marvels such as Brunelleschi’s Cupola. Qualified students can also elect to participate in academic internships in engineering, architecture, product design and related fields (to learn more please email fosca@stanford.firenze.it). The program is structured to integrate students as fully as possible into Italian culture through homestays, language partners, and volunteer work during the Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters. A minimum of one year of Italian (ITALLANG 3) is required. A version of ENGR 50 is currently offered all three quarters as tutored video with the support of an on-site engineering professor and his own on-campus counterpart. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== KYOTO ===<br />
<br />
''My mentor was the only female engineer and she was terrific. She is still a source of inspiration to me, and we have kept in contact since. I learned more about Japanese companies by being there than you can ever learn in books . . . during everyday experiences like the morning group meeting to the relatively rare, like the group “off–site” sleepover party at a hot spring spa.''<br> —Kyoto-SCTI Alum <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
The Stanford Program in Kyoto was founded in collaboration with the School of Engineering, and has since provided students of engineering the opportunity to fit language immersion and practical classroom experience into their busy schedules. The program is designed for students with intellectual interests in the structure and politics of advanced economic and technological systems, in Japan’s unique energy-environment situation, and in exploring aspects of contemporary Japanese society and it cultural underpinnings. For students with technical specialties, the program helps them understand the professional value of developing a linguistic and cultural competence that facilitates interaction with Japanese while simultaneously complementing their technical abilities. The program is open both Winter and Spring Quarters. In Spring Quarter, an electronic version of ENGR 261 is offered with the support of an on-site graduate student from Electrical Engineering and ENGR 40 is also offered as a tutored video course. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
Minimum language requirements for Kyoto differ depending on whether a student chooses to complete the optional summer internship and whether an internship is technical or non- technical in nature. Students not intending to complete an internship or those interested in a technical internship must complete one quarter of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 1) prior to Winter enrollment or two quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 2) prior to Spring quarter enrollment. Students participating in a technical internship must complete the third quarter of first year Japanese either on campus (JAPANLNG 3) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 3K) prior to the summer internship. Students proposing internships in non-technical fields must complete four quarters of five-unit JLCC (JAPANLNG 21) prior to Winter quarter enrollment or five quarters prior to Spring quarter enrollment. The final quarter of the second-year sequence can be taken either on campus (JAPANLNG 23) or in Kyoto (OSPKYOTO 23K). Please note that the requirements for non-technical internships are currently under review. <br />
<br />
The Internship Coordinator works to place all students in fully funded internships (accommodation and stipend provided) related to their academic and career interests. Student interns are expected to participate in the internship in Japan from late June for a 10-week period. Interns are placed in organizations of all sizes and structures, from multinationals such as Hitachi, NEC, Fujitsu and Kawasaki, to national leaders such as Rakuten, KVH, DeNA and Akebono Brake Corporation, through to entrepreneurial start-ups such as Appirits and NaviPlus. The program also strives to place students with highly specialized interests in appropriate organizations, with past placements including Keiko University Hospital, a family-run taiko drum shop, and an organic farm.<br> <br />
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<br> <br />
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=== MADRID ===<br />
<br />
The program in Madrid is open Autumn, Winter and Spring Quarters and has a language requirement of one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). In addition to opportunities to explore Spain’s history and culture through a variety of humanities, health and social science courses, the Madrid program offers engineering students with sufficient language fluency the possibility of enrolling in courses at the Universidad Politécnica, one of Spain’s premier engineering universities. Its Industrial Engineering School is close to the Stanford Center and offers courses that are of interest to Stanford students. Students can also participate in academic internships as part of the course “Integration into Spanish Society.” Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses<br> <br />
<br />
=== OXFORD ===<br />
<br />
''My academic work at Oxford reached a level of intensity that was difficult to attain at Stanford because the one on one tutorials forced me to focus my research interest into a coherent investigation of a single question. I have never been so excited to do research in my life because Oxford gave me a brilliant and energetic teacher that met with me individually for two to three hours per week. It was the first time that I ever felt like I had a part in the learning process because the classes were driven solely by my input and interest.'' <br>—BOSP Oxford Alum <br />
<br />
The Stanford program in Oxford is offered in Autumn, Winter, and Spring Quarters, and each student takes a tutorial as a regular part of the program. As the characteristic pedagogical method for undergraduates at Oxford, the tutorial is a highly personalized, demanding, and rewarding form of instruction that involves weekly meetings between a student (or, occasionally, two students) and a member of the Oxford academic community. Tutorials on selected topics in engineering, including architecture and computer science, are sometimes possible. The BOSP website has a list that students can review to see the range of tutorials. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== PARIS ===<br />
<br />
''Studying in Paris was incredible and I think impossible to completely understand unless experienced. Not only was having classes in French in a French university setting interesting, but it seemed like the entire city acted like a classroom. All academic, artistic, social, and cultural experiences are part of the program''. <br> —BOSP Paris Alum <br />
<br />
The Bing Overseas Studies Program, the School of Engineering, and the Department of French and Italian are working together to provide opportunities for engineering students studying in Paris. The Stanford Program in Paris is located in the Institut Supérieur d’Électronique de Paris (ISEP). ENGR 40 is offered as a tutored video course in Autumn and Spring and ENGR 50 in all three quarters. Students in these courses meet weekly for tutoring with a member of the ISEP or another engineering school faculty member. Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
One year of college-level French (FRENLANG 3) is required and students with two years of college-level French will have access to additional engineering courses taught in French. Internship arrangements are continuously being expanded in France. One of the newest academic internship offerings involves participation in an Electronic Engineering Lab during the Autumn, Winter, or Spring, Quarters. To be eligible for this internship, students are expected to have some background in electronics or microelectronics. These new research internships are financed by French companies or hospitals and are excellent ways to pursue research in your field in Paris while getting to know French and international researchers at the ISEP, your host institution. They include research in the fields of image processing, robotics connection, radio digitalization, and object tracking. A second network of internships is based on students' specific interests and requests and can accommodate the diverse interests of engineering students. These require students spend two quarters in Paris, either Autumn and Winter or Winter and Spring. The first quarter is devoted to gauging students' interests and preparing for the experience, the second, to the internships themselves. <br> <br />
<br />
=== <br>SANTIAGO ===<br />
<br />
With ecosystems extending from the desert to the Antarctic, Chile incorporates a unique range of environments. Located in Santiago, the BOSP program is open Spring, Summer and Autumn Quarters with the majority of its courses taught in Spanish. A thematic quarter with a focus in the areas of ecology and urban planning has been offered since Spring Quarter 2012-13. A Civil and Environmental Engineering approved course on Chilean energy management and policy is offered in Summer Quarter. Internships can be arranged with organizations concerned with renewable energies and seismic technology. Through the language-partner program, Stanford students interact with Chilean students, often engineering students, to develop their language skills. Students who stay for two quarters (Summer and Autumn Quarters), and have a high level of Spanish proficiency, can take courses, including engineering courses, at the two major local universities, the Universidad de Chile, and the Universidad Católica de Chile. The language requirement is one year of Spanish (SPANLANG 3 or SPANLANG 2A). Beginning in 2014-15, engineering students can enroll in one SCPD course from a selected list. For additional details, please see https://undergrad.stanford.edu/programs/bosp/explore/search-courses <br />
<br />
=== OVERSEAS SEMINARS ===<br />
<br />
For those students who want to get an initial taste of being overseas, BOSP offers Overseas Seminars. These seminars provide the opportunity for 12-15 students to participate in an intensive, three-week course taught by Stanford faculty. The seminars, offered for two units of Summer Quarter credit, focus on locally relevant topics and include travel within a particular region to supplement class work. Seminar locations for 2013-14 were in Brazil. Ecuador, England, France, Italy and the Netherlands. Each year, there will be a changing array of seminars offered in a variety of locations. For additional information please see http://bosp.stanford.edu/seminars. <br />
<br />
=== OTHER BOSP PROGRAMS AND RESOURCES ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the programs mentioned above, the Bing Overseas Studies Program also offers a Winter Quarter program in Istanbul and consortium programs in Barcelona (CASB), where students can take up to 3 science and engineering classes in Spanish/Catalan at Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya-UPC, and in Kyoto (KCJS). Keep in mind that in any quarter of study, Stanford Engineering faculty members may be faculty-in-residence at one of the BOSP programs, thus providing expanded opportunities for engineering students. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
For students interested in information on non-Stanford programs, a BOSP staff member can advise you regarding the processes involved when studying in a non-Stanford program and applying for transfer credit. <br />
<br />
Information about applications and deadlines can be found at http://bosp.stanford.edu as well as complete and up-to-date descriptions of BOSP opportunities and the range of academic options offered overseas. <br />
<br />
For information on scholarships for study and research abroad or overseas internships and short-term work, see the “Summer Employment and Career Planning” section later in this handbook.<br> <br />
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<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Minor_Program_Sheets
Minor Program Sheets
2015-08-11T22:18:27Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Nine School of Engineering programs offer a Minor Program''':</span> ====<br />
<br />
Aeronautics/Astronautics (AA), Civil Engineering (CE), Chemical Engineering (CHEME), Computer Science (CS), Electrical Engineering (EE), Environmental Systems Engineering (ENVSE), Materials Science &amp; Engineering (MATSC), Mechanical Engineering (ME), and Management Science &amp; Engineering (MGTSC). Details on each program can be found in the Handbook starting on page 312 (of the 2014-15 edition). '''Links to Program Sheets are below.'''<br> <br />
<br />
=== '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">MMMM Form Required by SSC</span>''' ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the program sheet, you must also fill out the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/ug#study '''Major-Minor &amp; Multiple Major Course Approval'''] form early in your senior year; we recommend filling out and having this form approved by the SoE Dean's office in 135 Huang (<u>not</u> by your SoE advisor or department) well before your final quarter at Stanford so that if problems are brought to light in the process you still have time to find a solution. The purpose of the MMMM form is to make sure you are not doublecounting any courses in common between two degree programs. For details on what is allowed to doublecount (aka overlap), see policy #3 below. See the MMMM form for further instructions. <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">General requirements and policies for a minor in the School of Engineering:</span> ===<br />
<br />
See Chapter 6 of the UGHB for specific requirements for each minor program offered. <br />
<br />
1. A minor consists of a set of courses totaling not less than 20 and not more than 36 units, with a minimum of six courses of at least 3 units each. These courses must be taken for a letter grade except where letter grades are not offered. A minimum total GPA of 2.0 must be maintained in courses taken for the minor; departments may choose to set a higher GPA.<br>2. The set of courses should be sufficiently coherent as to present a body of knowledge within a discipline or sub-discipline.<br>3. Students may not overlap (double-count) courses for completing major and minor requirements, unless:<br>a) Overlapping courses constitute introductory skill requirements (for example, introductory math and science)<br>b) Overlapping courses enable the student to meet School of Engineering requirements, such as introductory science, the TIS requirement, and engineering fundamentals. However, <u>courses used for the major and/or minor depth/core must not be duplicated within any other of the student’s degree programs</u>. <br />
<br />
*Example: An MS&amp;E major using CS 103 to fulfill the Depth requirement cannot also use it to fulfill CS minor requirements. The student should consult with &nbsp; &nbsp;their advisor or departmental student services contact to find an acceptable substitute course for the minor program. A Petition to Deviate to waive the course for the minor may also be submitted; however, even if approved, in no case may the total unit count fall below the minimum set by the minor department.<br />
<br />
4. Departmentally-based minor programs are structured at the discretion of the sponsoring department, subject only to requirements (1), (2), and (3) above.<br>No “General Engineering” minor is offered. <br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minor Program Sheets</span> ===<br />
<br />
'''2014-15 Minor Program Sheets''' <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_MinorPS_1415.xls AA-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_Minor_PS_1415.xls CE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/Che_MinorPS_1415.xls CHEME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_MinorPS_1415.xls CS-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_MinorPS_1415.xls EE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_MinorPS_1415.xls ENVSE-Minor ] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_MinorPS_1415.xls MATSC-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_MinorPS_1415.pdf ME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_Minor_PS_1415.xls MGTSC-Minor]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
A '''2013-14''' program sheet for each offered minor is given below: <br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_MinorPS_1314.pdf AA-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_Minor_PS_1314.pdf CE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CHEME_MinorPS_1314.pdf CHEME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_MinorPS_1314.pdf CS-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_MinorPS_1314.pdf EE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ENVEN_MinorPS_1314.pdf ENVEN-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MatSci_Minor_PS_1314.pdf MATSC-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_MinorPS_1314.xlsx ME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_Minor_PS_1314.xls MGTSC-MIN] PS</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Minor_Program_Sheets
Minor Program Sheets
2015-08-11T22:16:09Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Nine School of Engineering programs offer a Minor Program''':</span> ====<br />
<br />
Aeronautics/Astronautics (AA), Civil Engineering (CE), Chemical Engineering (CHEME), Computer Science (CS), Electrical Engineering (EE), Environmental Systems Engineering (ENVSE), Materials Science &amp; Engineering (MATSC), Mechanical Engineering (ME), and Management Science &amp; Engineering (MGTSC). Details on each program can be found in the Handbook starting on page 312 (of the 2014-15 edition). '''Links to Program Sheets are below.'''<br> <br />
<br />
=== '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">MMMM Form Required by SSC</span>''' ===<br />
<br />
In addition to the program sheet, you must also fill out the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/ug#study '''Major-Minor &amp; Multiple Major Course Approval'''] form early in your senior year; we recommend filling out and having this form approved by the SoE Dean's office in 135 Huang (<u>not</u> by your SoE advisor or department) well before your final quarter at Stanford so that if problems are brought to light in the process you still have time to find a solution. The purpose of the MMMM form is to make sure you are not doublecounting any courses in common between two degree programs. For details on what is allowed to doublecount (aka overlap), see policy #3 below. See the MMMM form for further instructions. <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">General requirements and policies for a minor in the School of Engineering:</span> ===<br />
<br />
See Chapter 6 of the UGHB for specific requirements for each minor program offered. <br />
<br />
1. A minor consists of a set of courses totaling not less than 20 and not more than 36 units, with a minimum of six courses of at least 3 units each. These courses must be taken for a letter grade except where letter grades are not offered. A minimum total GPA of 2.0 must be maintained in courses taken for the minor; departments may choose to set a higher GPA.<br>2. The set of courses should be sufficiently coherent as to present a body of knowledge within a discipline or sub-discipline.<br>3. Students may not overlap (double-count) courses for completing major and minor requirements, unless:<br>a) Overlapping courses constitute introductory skill requirements (for example, introductory math and science)<br>b) Overlapping courses enable the student to meet School of Engineering requirements, such as introductory science, the TIS requirement, and engineering fundamentals. However, <u>courses used for the major and/or minor depth/core must not be duplicated within any other of the student’s degree programs</u>.<br />
<br />
Example: An MS&amp;E major using CS 103 to fulfill the Depth requirement cannot also use it to fulfill CS minor requirements. The student should consult with &nbsp; &nbsp;their advisor or departmental student services contact to find an acceptable substitute course for the minor program. A Petition to Deviate to waive the &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;course for the minor may also be submitted; however, even if approved, in no case may the total unit count fall below the minimum set by the minor &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;department.<br />
<br />
4. Departmentally-based minor programs are structured at the discretion of the sponsoring department, subject only to requirements (1), (2), and (3) above.<br>No “General Engineering” minor is offered. <br> <br />
<br />
=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minor Program Sheets</span> ===<br />
<br />
'''2014-15 Minor Program Sheets''' <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/AA_MinorPS_1415.xls AA-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CE_Minor_PS_1415.xls CE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/Che_MinorPS_1415.xls CHEME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/CS_MinorPS_1415.xls CS-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/EE_MinorPS_1415.xls EE-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ENVSE_MinorPS_1415.xls ENVSE-Minor ] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MATSC_MinorPS_1415.xls MATSC-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/ME_MinorPS_1415.pdf ME-Minor] <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/MSaE_Minor_PS_1415.xls MGTSC-Minor]<br />
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<br> <br />
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A '''2013-14''' program sheet for each offered minor is given below: <br />
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*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/AA_MinorPS_1314.pdf AA-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CE_Minor_PS_1314.pdf CE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CHEME_MinorPS_1314.pdf CHEME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/CS_MinorPS_1314.pdf CS-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/EE_MinorPS_1314.pdf EE-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ENVEN_MinorPS_1314.pdf ENVEN-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MatSci_Minor_PS_1314.pdf MATSC-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/ME_MinorPS_1314.xlsx ME-MIN] PS <br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/MSaE_Minor_PS_1314.xls MGTSC-MIN] PS</div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Minor_Program_Sheets
Minor Program Sheets
2015-08-11T22:13:13Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>==== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Nine School of Engineering programs offer a Minor Program''':</span> ====<br />
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Aeronautics/Astronautics (AA), Civil Engineering (CE), Chemical Engineering (CHEME), Computer Science (CS), Electrical Engineering (EE), Environmental Systems Engineering (ENVSE), Materials Science &amp; Engineering (MATSC), Mechanical Engineering (ME), and Management Science &amp; Engineering (MGTSC). Details on each program can be found in the Handbook starting on page 312 (of the 2014-15 edition). '''Links to Program Sheets are below.'''<br> <br />
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=== '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">MMMM Form Required by SSC</span>''' ===<br />
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In addition to the program sheet, you must also fill out the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/ug#study '''Major-Minor &amp; Multiple Major Course Approval'''] form early in your senior year; we recommend filling out and having this form approved by the SoE Dean's office in 135 Huang (<u>not</u> by your SoE advisor or department) well before your final quarter at Stanford so that if problems are brought to light in the process you still have time to find a solution. The purpose of the MMMM form is to make sure you are not doublecounting any courses in common between two degree programs. For details on what is allowed to doublecount (aka overlap), see policy #3 below. See the MMMM form for further instructions. <br />
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=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">General requirements and policies for a minor in the School of Engineering:</span> ===<br />
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See Chapter 6 of the UGHB for specific requirements for each minor program offered. <br />
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1. A minor consists of a set of courses totaling not less than 20 and not more than 36 units, with a minimum of six courses of at least 3 units each. These courses must be taken for a letter grade except where letter grades are not offered. A minimum total GPA of 2.0 must be maintained in courses taken for the minor; departments may choose to set a higher GPA.<br>2. The set of courses should be sufficiently coherent as to present a body of knowledge within a discipline or sub-discipline.<br>3. Students may not overlap (double-count) courses for completing major and minor requirements, unless:<br>a) Overlapping courses constitute introductory skill requirements (for example, introductory math and science)<br>b) Overlapping courses enable the student to meet School of Engineering requirements, such as introductory science, the TIS requirement, and engineering fundamentals. However, <u>courses used for the major and/or minor depth/core must not be duplicated within any other of the student’s degree programs</u>.<br />
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&nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;Example: An MS&amp;E major using CS 103 to fulfill the Depth requirement cannot also use it to fulfill CS minor requirements. The student should consult with &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;their advisor or departmental student services contact to find an acceptable substitute course for the minor program. A Petition to Deviate to waive the &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;course for the minor may also be submitted; however, even if approved, in no case may the total unit count fall below the minimum set by the minor &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;department.<br>4. Departmentally-based minor programs are structured at the discretion of the sponsoring department, subject only to requirements (1), (2), and (3) above.<br>No “General Engineering” minor is offered. <br> <br />
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=== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minor Program Sheets</span> ===<br />
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'''2014-15 Minor Program Sheets''