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]
2015-11-26T07:41:49Z
From Undergraduate Engineering Handbook
MediaWiki 1.16.5
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/For_Advisors
For Advisors
2015-11-24T21:36:06Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" style="width: 666px; height: 24px;"<br />
|+ <br> <br />
|-<br />
| <br />
== New for 2015-16<br> ==<br />
<br />
*'''CS 181/181W Restrictions: '''The only offerings of CS 181 and 181W this year will be fall quarter; winter and spring quarter have been cancelled. In order to prevent the instructor and (limited number of) TAs from being overwhelmed, we're limiting enrollment to Seniors majoring in CS, Math/Comp Sci (MCS), STS, or Engineering Physics. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, graduate students, or students majoring in anything other than the above four majors will not be admitted. A course note to this effect has been added to both CS 181 and 181W on Axess.<br />
<br />
*'''ENGR 31 Not Offered:''' ENGR 31 will not be offered this year. It is possible that a revamped version of the course will be ready by 2016-17 or the following year. In the meantime, CHEM 31X is recommended as the alternative; many students use AP credit or transfer credit as well.<br> <br />
*'''GES Dept is now GS:'''&nbsp;Geological and Environmental Sciences (GES) courses 1A/B/C have a new course code, GS (Geological Sciences). Only GS 1A will be offered 2015-16, in spring quarter. <br />
*CS is joining with 10 Humanities major programs to create the '''CS+X majors'''. See the CS major program page for detail on the CS side of the program. Essentiall <br />
*'''Bioengineering Now a Departmental Major (BIOE-BS): '''BioE is now a departmental major rather than a School of Engineering subplan major. The degree granted beginning this AY is BIOE-BS, rather than ENGR-BS, BioE.<br> <br />
*'''Encourage BOSP Participation''': BOSP is trying to bring up the number of SoE students who go abroad. It is now possible for students spending a quarter abroad to take one advanced select ENGR course offered by SCPD. See more detail and a link to the BOSP site on the Overseas Programs page.<br> <br />
*'''Encouraged Courses''':<br />
<br />
-- <u>CME 100 Series</u>: These courses are now accepted even by the MS&amp;E program, which used to prefer the MATH 50 series. Note that both CME 100 is offered twice this year, A&amp;S; CME 102 is offered every quarter, including summer.<br>-- <u>CME 192 or MATH 51M for MATLAB:</u> Both of these 1-unit courses teach MATLAB for students not taking CME 100. CME192 is a 4-week course offered every quarter; MATH 51M is taught fall quarter.<br> <br />
<br />
==== '''Not New but Still Useful''' ====<br />
<br />
The first six chapters of the printed UGHB explain SoE policies and procedures of importance to the student; for example, a list of Frosh/Soph seminars (pg 6-7), the many overseas study opportunities (Chap 3), how to petition (pgs 43-46), SoE policy on use of AP credits (pg 46-47), a new discussion of the options available in math and science courses and sequences (starting on pg 36), and details on each SoE major (Chap 6). <br />
<br />
<br> An undergraduate may choose to follow the requirements in any Handbook published from his or her date of entry at Stanford; past editions and Excel forms of program sheets and 4-year plans can also be found on other pages of this site.<br> <br />
<br />
If you have any suggestions about the handbook, or about any way we can improve the quality of undergraduate advising, please get in touch with me. <br />
<br />
Cordially, Tom Kenny<br>Senior Associate Dean of Student Affairs<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Chapter 11. Information for Advisors</span><br> ==<br />
<br />
Advising within the School of Engineering varies somewhat depending upon the category of student involved. Engineering advisors are typically assisting graduate students, undergraduates who have declared their major, and undeclared undergraduates who have indicated a preliminary academic interest in engineering. This Handbook deals only with undergraduates. <br />
<br />
<br> Advising of undergraduates can occur on many levels. Most of the questions that advisees will bring to you relate to specific requirements for an engineering degree at Stanford. This Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs is meant to serve both you and your advisees as the source of most of the answers to such questions. Further clarifications on curricula can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang, 723-5984. <br />
<br />
There is, of course, no manual to turn to for the most valuable information that you will be able to impart to your advisees, which is based on your knowledge, wisdom, and personal experiences. The individual counseling of your students on matters of personal concern to them is probably the most valuable function that you will perform. <br />
<br />
At times, you may feel the need to refer the student to any of a variety of support services offered by the School and University, including: Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), the Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL), Engineering Diversity Programs (135 Huang), the Career Development Center (CDC), Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), Vaden Health Center, the Bechtel International Center, the University Ombudsperson, and the Dean of Students. Undergraduate Advising and Research also provides resources and general information at http://undergrad.stanford.edu/. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> Advisors are strongly encouraged to make themselves available on a regular basis to their advisees, but in particular it is essential that each advisor schedule a liberal number of office hours during registration periods. During these registration periods, students frequently need to be able to stop by to obtain necessary signatures and advice. Your indulgence in these sometimes-unscheduled visits is greatly appreciated by the students as they go about their rush of activities. <br />
<br />
<br> To advise pre-major students, Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR) assigns each new freshman and transfer student a Pre-Major Advisor and an Academic Director. Pre-Major Advisors are Stanford faculty and staff who volunteer to advise up to six incoming freshmen from the time they arrive at Stanford until the time they declare their major (typically during the <br />
<br />
sophomore year). UAR asks only that Pre-Major Advisors do what they already do best as scholars, teachers, and/or higher education administrators: inspire students to embrace the next four years of their life with the full depth of their curiosity. Although Pre-Major Advisors are encouraged to engage a student across his or her full range of interests, they are not required to know the specifics of majors that lie well outside of their own expertise. In such instances, Pre-Major Advisors may either consult with the student’s Academic Director or refer the student directly to the Academic Director. <br />
<br />
The Academic Director serves as UAR’s representative in every residence that houses undergraduate students. To accomplish such far-reaching support, nearly all Academic Directors serve multiple residences, with an office located in a residence that is geographically proximate to the residences they serve. Each Academic Director can advise on Stanford’s undergraduate curriculum, research and public service opportunities, academic rules and regulations, and other campus resources. Academic Directors are available five days per week to discuss logistics, course selection, majors, units, overseas studies, transfer credit, and academic standing with undergraduate students. <br />
<br />
UAR also has Academic Advisors for Student-Athletes who work specifically with student athletes, particularly regarding the strict NCAA compliance guidelines to which all student athletes must adhere. UAR Advisors in Sweet Hall provide general advising for all class years and special advising for pre-professional planning such as the health professions (e.g., medicine) and law. <br />
<br />
Major Advising in Engineering: For advisees who declare your department as their major, one of your principal administrative responsibilities is the approval of their Program Sheet. This document is usually submitted twice, once when they declare and again during their senior year as they prepare to graduate. You must certify that their course work meets the degree requirements established by your own department and by the School of Engineering. As mentioned in this Handbook, deviations within the category of Engineering Depth must be approved by a student's advisor – including approval of courses transferred from another institution. Your approval of such variances is indicated by initialing and dating the entry on the Program Sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Checklist for Advising Undergraduate Engineering Students ===<br />
<br />
'''WHEN STUDENT DECLARES A MAJOR'''<br>• Review Program Sheet (PS), ensuring it includes required courses and units as stated in UGHB PS samples (given in Chapter 5, Program Descriptions and Requirements for Engineering Majors; a student may use a Program Sheet from any year they are enrolled at Stanford)<br>• Inform student of how and when to use the Petition process (to deviate from Depth or SoE requirements; to transfer course credit for units taken outside of Stanford – see UGHB, Chapter 4 for details)<br>• Advise student that they must come back for a final review of their PS and to obtain an advisor (and in some cases departmental) signature two quarters before they expect to graduate. <br />
<br />
'''TO PREPARE A STUDENT FOR GRADUATION '''<br>Review Program Sheet, looking for the following: <br />
<br />
• Check that all required Depth courses have been taken OR will be taken Senior year OR the student has deviation/transfer petitions approved by the advisor/department in their file<br>• Check that minimum unit totals required by the department, as stated on their chosen Program Sheet, have been met for Math, Science, TIS, WIM, Fundamentals, and Depth. <br>• If you have a Math/Sci/Fund/TIS class that you require for your major, please check progress toward completion since students rarely come into OSA to check their progress unless specifically petitioning to transfer credit or deviate. Example: An ME student should be told s/he has not fulfilled their TIS requirement for ME unless the STS or other course they have chosen is one approved specifically for ME majors (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-3). This select list is specific to the ME major and should be drawn to the attention of the student by the department.<br>• Check that an approved Writing in the Major (WIM) course has been/will be completed (see Program Sheet footnotes for appropriate course[s])<br>• ABET-accredited majors: Make sure that the advisee will meet the required 68 units of Engineering depth, not including writing or professional courses (see 2011-12 program sheet footnotes for details)<br>• Please DO NOT sign a Program Sheet without ensuring that all Depth and ABET requirements have or will be met by the student’s final quarter.<br><br> <br />
<br />
|}<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/For_Advisors
For Advisors
2015-11-24T21:33:03Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" style="width: 666px; height: 24px;"<br />
|+ <br> <br />
|-<br />
| <br />
== New for 2015-16<br> ==<br />
<br />
*'''CS 181/181W Restrictions: '''The only offerings of CS 181 and 181W this year will be fall quarter; winter and spring quarter have been cancelled. In order to prevent the instructor and (limited number of) TAs from being overwhelmed, we're limiting enrollment to Seniors majoring in CS, Math/Comp Sci (MCS), STS, or Engineering Physics. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, graduate students, or students majoring in anything other than the above four majors will not be admitted. A course note to this effect has been added to both CS 181 and 181W on Axess.<br />
<br />
*'''ENGR 31 Not Offered:''' ENGR 31 will not be offered this year. It is possible that a revamped version of the course will be ready by 2016-17 or the following year. In the meantime, CHEM 31X is recommended as the alternative; many students use AP credit or transfer credit as well.<br> <br />
*'''GES Dept is now GS:'''&nbsp;Geological and Environmental Sciences (GES) courses 1A/B/C have a new course code, GS (Geological Sciences). Only GS 1A will be offered 2015-16, in spring quarter. <br />
*CS is joining with 10 Humanities major programs to create the '''CS+X majors'''. See the CS major program page for detail on the CS side of the program. Essentiall <br />
*'''Bioengineering Now a Departmental Major (BIOE-BS): '''offered by the CEE department with tracks in Coastal, Freshwater, or Urban Environments. see the Major Program page for a link to requirements and detail.<br> <br />
*'''Encourage BOSP Participation''': BOSP is trying to bring up the number of SoE students who go abroad. It is now possible for students spending a quarter abroad to take one advanced select ENGR course offered by SCPD. See more detail and a link to the BOSP site on the Overseas Programs page.<br> <br />
*'''Encouraged Courses''':<br />
<br />
-- <u>CME 100 Series</u>: These courses are now accepted even by the MS&amp;E program, which used to prefer the MATH 50 series. Note that both CME 100 is offered twice this year, A&amp;S; CME 102 is offered every quarter, including summer.<br>-- <u>CME 192 or MATH 51M for MATLAB:</u> Both of these 1-unit courses teach MATLAB for students not taking CME 100. 192 is a 4-week course offered every quarter; MATH 51M is taught fall quarter.<br> <br />
<br />
==== '''Not New but Still Useful''' ====<br />
<br />
<br />
The first six chapters of the printed UGHB explain SoE policies and procedures of importance to the student; for example, a list of Frosh/Soph seminars (pg 6-7), the many overseas study opportunities (Chap 3), how to petition (pgs 43-46), SoE policy on use of AP credits (pg 46-47), a new discussion of the options available in math and science courses and sequences (starting on pg 36), and details on each SoE major (Chap 6).<br />
<br />
<br />
An undergraduate may choose to follow the requirements in any Handbook published from his or her date of entry at Stanford; past editions and Excel forms of program sheets and 4-year plans can also be found on other pages of this site.<br><br />
<br />
If you have any suggestions about the handbook, or about any way we can improve the quality of undergraduate advising, please get in touch with me. <br />
<br />
Cordially, Tom Kenny<br>Senior Associate Dean of Student Affairs<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Chapter 11. Information for Advisors</span><br> ==<br />
<br />
Advising within the School of Engineering varies somewhat depending upon the category of student involved. Engineering advisors are typically assisting graduate students, undergraduates who have declared their major, and undeclared undergraduates who have indicated a preliminary academic interest in engineering. This Handbook deals only with undergraduates. <br />
<br />
<br> Advising of undergraduates can occur on many levels. Most of the questions that advisees will bring to you relate to specific requirements for an engineering degree at Stanford. This Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs is meant to serve both you and your advisees as the source of most of the answers to such questions. Further clarifications on curricula can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang, 723-5984. <br />
<br />
There is, of course, no manual to turn to for the most valuable information that you will be able to impart to your advisees, which is based on your knowledge, wisdom, and personal experiences. The individual counseling of your students on matters of personal concern to them is probably the most valuable function that you will perform. <br />
<br />
At times, you may feel the need to refer the student to any of a variety of support services offered by the School and University, including: Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), the Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL), Engineering Diversity Programs (135 Huang), the Career Development Center (CDC), Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), Vaden Health Center, the Bechtel International Center, the University Ombudsperson, and the Dean of Students. Undergraduate Advising and Research also provides resources and general information at http://undergrad.stanford.edu/. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> Advisors are strongly encouraged to make themselves available on a regular basis to their advisees, but in particular it is essential that each advisor schedule a liberal number of office hours during registration periods. During these registration periods, students frequently need to be able to stop by to obtain necessary signatures and advice. Your indulgence in these sometimes-unscheduled visits is greatly appreciated by the students as they go about their rush of activities. <br />
<br />
<br> To advise pre-major students, Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR) assigns each new freshman and transfer student a Pre-Major Advisor and an Academic Director. Pre-Major Advisors are Stanford faculty and staff who volunteer to advise up to six incoming freshmen from the time they arrive at Stanford until the time they declare their major (typically during the <br />
<br />
sophomore year). UAR asks only that Pre-Major Advisors do what they already do best as scholars, teachers, and/or higher education administrators: inspire students to embrace the next four years of their life with the full depth of their curiosity. Although Pre-Major Advisors are encouraged to engage a student across his or her full range of interests, they are not required to know the specifics of majors that lie well outside of their own expertise. In such instances, Pre-Major Advisors may either consult with the student’s Academic Director or refer the student directly to the Academic Director. <br />
<br />
The Academic Director serves as UAR’s representative in every residence that houses undergraduate students. To accomplish such far-reaching support, nearly all Academic Directors serve multiple residences, with an office located in a residence that is geographically proximate to the residences they serve. Each Academic Director can advise on Stanford’s undergraduate curriculum, research and public service opportunities, academic rules and regulations, and other campus resources. Academic Directors are available five days per week to discuss logistics, course selection, majors, units, overseas studies, transfer credit, and academic standing with undergraduate students. <br />
<br />
UAR also has Academic Advisors for Student-Athletes who work specifically with student athletes, particularly regarding the strict NCAA compliance guidelines to which all student athletes must adhere. UAR Advisors in Sweet Hall provide general advising for all class years and special advising for pre-professional planning such as the health professions (e.g., medicine) and law. <br />
<br />
Major Advising in Engineering: For advisees who declare your department as their major, one of your principal administrative responsibilities is the approval of their Program Sheet. This document is usually submitted twice, once when they declare and again during their senior year as they prepare to graduate. You must certify that their course work meets the degree requirements established by your own department and by the School of Engineering. As mentioned in this Handbook, deviations within the category of Engineering Depth must be approved by a student's advisor – including approval of courses transferred from another institution. Your approval of such variances is indicated by initialing and dating the entry on the Program Sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Checklist for Advising Undergraduate Engineering Students ===<br />
<br />
'''WHEN STUDENT DECLARES A MAJOR'''<br>• Review Program Sheet (PS), ensuring it includes required courses and units as stated in UGHB PS samples (given in Chapter 5, Program Descriptions and Requirements for Engineering Majors; a student may use a Program Sheet from any year they are enrolled at Stanford)<br>• Inform student of how and when to use the Petition process (to deviate from Depth or SoE requirements; to transfer course credit for units taken outside of Stanford – see UGHB, Chapter 4 for details)<br>• Advise student that they must come back for a final review of their PS and to obtain an advisor (and in some cases departmental) signature two quarters before they expect to graduate. <br />
<br />
'''TO PREPARE A STUDENT FOR GRADUATION '''<br>Review Program Sheet, looking for the following: <br />
<br />
• Check that all required Depth courses have been taken OR will be taken Senior year OR the student has deviation/transfer petitions approved by the advisor/department in their file<br>• Check that minimum unit totals required by the department, as stated on their chosen Program Sheet, have been met for Math, Science, TIS, WIM, Fundamentals, and Depth. <br>• If you have a Math/Sci/Fund/TIS class that you require for your major, please check progress toward completion since students rarely come into OSA to check their progress unless specifically petitioning to transfer credit or deviate. Example: An ME student should be told s/he has not fulfilled their TIS requirement for ME unless the STS or other course they have chosen is one approved specifically for ME majors (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-3). This select list is specific to the ME major and should be drawn to the attention of the student by the department.<br>• Check that an approved Writing in the Major (WIM) course has been/will be completed (see Program Sheet footnotes for appropriate course[s])<br>• ABET-accredited majors: Make sure that the advisee will meet the required 68 units of Engineering depth, not including writing or professional courses (see 2011-12 program sheet footnotes for details)<br>• Please DO NOT sign a Program Sheet without ensuring that all Depth and ABET requirements have or will be met by the student’s final quarter.<br><br> <br />
<br />
|}<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/For_Advisors
For Advisors
2015-11-24T21:31:40Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" style="width: 666px; height: 24px;"<br />
|+ <br> <br />
|-<br />
| <br />
== New for 2015-16<br> ==<br />
<br />
*'''CS 181/181W Restrictions: '''The only offerings of CS 181 and 181W this year will be fall quarter; winter and spring quarter have been cancelled. In order to prevent the instructor and (limited number of) TAs from being overwhelmed, we're limiting enrollment to Seniors majoring in CS, Math/Comp Sci (MCS), STS, or Engineering Physics. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, graduate students, or students majoring in anything other than the above four majors will not be admitted. A course note to this effect has been added to both CS 181 and 181W on Axess.<br />
<br />
*'''ENGR 31 Not Offered:''' ENGR 31 will not be offered this year. It is possible that a revamped version of the course will be ready by 2016-17 or the following year. In the meantime, CHEM 31X is recommended as the alternative; many students use AP credit or transfer credit as well.<br> <br />
*'''GES Dept is now GS:'''&nbsp;Geological and Environmental Sciences (GES) courses 1A/B/C have a new course code, GS (Geological Sciences). Only GS 1A will be offered 2015-16, in spring quarter. <br />
*CS is joining with 10 Humanities major programs to create the '''CS+X majors'''. See the CS major program page for detail on the CS side of the program. Essentiall <br />
*'''Bioengineering Now a Departmental Major (BIOE-BS): '''offered by the CEE department with tracks in Coastal, Freshwater, or Urban Environments. see the Major Program page for a link to requirements and detail.<br> <br />
*'''Encourage BOSP Participation''': BOSP is trying to bring up the number of SoE students who go abroad. It is now possible for students spending a quarter abroad to take one advanced select ENGR course offered by SCPD. See more detail and a link to the BOSP site on the Overseas Programs page.<br> <br />
*'''Encouraged Courses''':<br />
<br />
-- <u>CME 100 Series</u>: These courses are now accepted even by the MS&amp;E program, which used to prefer the MATH 50 series. Note that both CME 100 is offered twice this year, A&amp;S; CME 102 is offered every quarter, including summer.<br>-- <u>CME 192 or MATH 51M for MATLAB:</u> Both of these 1-unit courses teach MATLAB for students not taking CME 100. 192 is a 4-week course offered every quarter; MATH 51M is taught fall quarter.<br> <br />
<br />
==== '''Not New but Still Useful''' ====<br />
<br />
The Handbook is a comprehensive and useful reference tool for advising interested undergraduates about the academic programs within the School of Engineering. Chapter 11 (<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">or see below)</span> contains guidelines on advising students. <br />
<br />
The first five chapters explain SoE policies and procedures of importance to the student; for example, a list of Frosh/Soph seminars (pg 4), the purpose of the Program Sheet (pgs 27-28), graduation requirements (pg 25), how to petition (pgs 21-24), SoE policy on use of AP credits (pg 24), approved courses in math and science (pgs 16-20), and details on each SoE major (Chap 5) <br />
<br />
An undergraduate may choose to follow the requirements in any Handbook published from his or her date of entry at Stanford, so it's a good idea to keep back issues of the Handbook. The Office of Student Affairs (135 Huang) keeps a complete set; past editions can be found on the Handbooks page of this site. <br />
<br />
The SoE Advisee Meal Program is no longer being funded. <br />
<br />
If you have any suggestions about the handbook, or about possible improvements in the quality of undergraduate advising, please get in touch with me. <br />
<br />
Cordially,<br>Brad Osgood<br>Senior Associate Dean of Student Affairs<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Chapter 11. Information for Advisors</span><br> ==<br />
<br />
Advising within the School of Engineering varies somewhat depending upon the category of student involved. Engineering advisors are typically assisting graduate students, undergraduates who have declared their major, and undeclared undergraduates who have indicated a preliminary academic interest in engineering. This Handbook deals only with undergraduates. <br />
<br />
<br> Advising of undergraduates can occur on many levels. Most of the questions that advisees will bring to you relate to specific requirements for an engineering degree at Stanford. This Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs is meant to serve both you and your advisees as the source of most of the answers to such questions. Further clarifications on curricula can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang, 723-5984. <br />
<br />
There is, of course, no manual to turn to for the most valuable information that you will be able to impart to your advisees, which is based on your knowledge, wisdom, and personal experiences. The individual counseling of your students on matters of personal concern to them is probably the most valuable function that you will perform. <br />
<br />
At times, you may feel the need to refer the student to any of a variety of support services offered by the School and University, including: Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), the Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL), Engineering Diversity Programs (135 Huang), the Career Development Center (CDC), Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), Vaden Health Center, the Bechtel International Center, the University Ombudsperson, and the Dean of Students. Undergraduate Advising and Research also provides resources and general information at http://undergrad.stanford.edu/. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> Advisors are strongly encouraged to make themselves available on a regular basis to their advisees, but in particular it is essential that each advisor schedule a liberal number of office hours during registration periods. During these registration periods, students frequently need to be able to stop by to obtain necessary signatures and advice. Your indulgence in these sometimes-unscheduled visits is greatly appreciated by the students as they go about their rush of activities. <br />
<br />
<br> To advise pre-major students, Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR) assigns each new freshman and transfer student a Pre-Major Advisor and an Academic Director. Pre-Major Advisors are Stanford faculty and staff who volunteer to advise up to six incoming freshmen from the time they arrive at Stanford until the time they declare their major (typically during the <br />
<br />
sophomore year). UAR asks only that Pre-Major Advisors do what they already do best as scholars, teachers, and/or higher education administrators: inspire students to embrace the next four years of their life with the full depth of their curiosity. Although Pre-Major Advisors are encouraged to engage a student across his or her full range of interests, they are not required to know the specifics of majors that lie well outside of their own expertise. In such instances, Pre-Major Advisors may either consult with the student’s Academic Director or refer the student directly to the Academic Director. <br />
<br />
The Academic Director serves as UAR’s representative in every residence that houses undergraduate students. To accomplish such far-reaching support, nearly all Academic Directors serve multiple residences, with an office located in a residence that is geographically proximate to the residences they serve. Each Academic Director can advise on Stanford’s undergraduate curriculum, research and public service opportunities, academic rules and regulations, and other campus resources. Academic Directors are available five days per week to discuss logistics, course selection, majors, units, overseas studies, transfer credit, and academic standing with undergraduate students. <br />
<br />
UAR also has Academic Advisors for Student-Athletes who work specifically with student athletes, particularly regarding the strict NCAA compliance guidelines to which all student athletes must adhere. UAR Advisors in Sweet Hall provide general advising for all class years and special advising for pre-professional planning such as the health professions (e.g., medicine) and law. <br />
<br />
Major Advising in Engineering: For advisees who declare your department as their major, one of your principal administrative responsibilities is the approval of their Program Sheet. This document is usually submitted twice, once when they declare and again during their senior year as they prepare to graduate. You must certify that their course work meets the degree requirements established by your own department and by the School of Engineering. As mentioned in this Handbook, deviations within the category of Engineering Depth must be approved by a student's advisor – including approval of courses transferred from another institution. Your approval of such variances is indicated by initialing and dating the entry on the Program Sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Checklist for Advising Undergraduate Engineering Students ===<br />
<br />
'''WHEN STUDENT DECLARES A MAJOR'''<br>• Review Program Sheet (PS), ensuring it includes required courses and units as stated in UGHB PS samples (given in Chapter 5, Program Descriptions and Requirements for Engineering Majors; a student may use a Program Sheet from any year they are enrolled at Stanford)<br>• Inform student of how and when to use the Petition process (to deviate from Depth or SoE requirements; to transfer course credit for units taken outside of Stanford – see UGHB, Chapter 4 for details)<br>• Advise student that they must come back for a final review of their PS and to obtain an advisor (and in some cases departmental) signature two quarters before they expect to graduate. <br />
<br />
'''TO PREPARE A STUDENT FOR GRADUATION '''<br>Review Program Sheet, looking for the following: <br />
<br />
• Check that all required Depth courses have been taken OR will be taken Senior year OR the student has deviation/transfer petitions approved by the advisor/department in their file<br>• Check that minimum unit totals required by the department, as stated on their chosen Program Sheet, have been met for Math, Science, TIS, WIM, Fundamentals, and Depth. <br>• If you have a Math/Sci/Fund/TIS class that you require for your major, please check progress toward completion since students rarely come into OSA to check their progress unless specifically petitioning to transfer credit or deviate. Example: An ME student should be told s/he has not fulfilled their TIS requirement for ME unless the STS or other course they have chosen is one approved specifically for ME majors (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-3). This select list is specific to the ME major and should be drawn to the attention of the student by the department.<br>• Check that an approved Writing in the Major (WIM) course has been/will be completed (see Program Sheet footnotes for appropriate course[s])<br>• ABET-accredited majors: Make sure that the advisee will meet the required 68 units of Engineering depth, not including writing or professional courses (see 2011-12 program sheet footnotes for details)<br>• Please DO NOT sign a Program Sheet without ensuring that all Depth and ABET requirements have or will be met by the student’s final quarter.<br><br> <br />
<br />
|}<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/For_Advisors
For Advisors
2015-11-24T21:29:47Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" style="width: 666px; height: 24px;"<br />
|+ <br> <br />
|-<br />
| <br />
== New for 2015-16<br> ==<br />
<br />
*'''CS 181/181W Restrictions: '''The only offerings of CS 181 and 181W this year will be fall quarter; winter and spring quarter have been cancelled. In order to prevent the instructor and (limited number of) TAs from being overwhelmed, we're limiting enrollment to Seniors majoring in CS, Math/Comp Sci (MCS), STS, or Engineering Physics. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, graduate students, or students majoring in anything other than the above four majors will not be admitted. A course note to this effect has been added to both CS 181 and 181W on Axess.<br />
<br />
*'''ENGR 31 Not Offered:''' ENGR 31 will not be offered this year. It is possible that a revamped version of the course will be ready by 2016-17 or the following year. In the meantime, CHEM 31X is recommended as the alternative; many students use AP credit or transfer credit as well.<br> <br />
*'''GES Dept is now GS:'''&nbsp;Geological and Environmental Sciences (GES) courses 1A/B/C have a new course code, GS (Geological Sciences). Only GS 1A will be offered 2015-16, in spring quarter. <br />
*CS is joining with 10 Humanities major programs to create the '''CS+X majors'''. See the CS major program page for detail on the CS side of the program. Essentiall <br />
*'''Bioengineering Now a Departmental Major (BIOE-BS): '''offered by the CEE department with tracks in Coastal, Freshwater, or Urban Environments. see the Major Program page for a link to requirements and detail.<br> <br />
*'''Encourage BOSP Participation''': BOSP is trying to bring up the number of SoE students who go abroad. It is now possible for students spending a quarter abroad to take one advanced select ENGR course offered by SCPD. See more detail and a link to the BOSP site on the Overseas Programs page.<br> <br />
*'''Encouraged Courses''':<br />
<br />
-- <u>CME 100 Series</u>: These courses are now accepted even by the MS&amp;E program, which used to prefer the MATH 50 series. Note that both CME 100 is offered twice this year, A&amp;S; CME 102 is offered every quarter, including summer.<br>-- <u>CME 192 or MATH 51M for MATLAB:</u><br> <br />
<br />
==== '''Not New but Still Useful''' ====<br />
<br />
The Handbook is a comprehensive and useful reference tool for advising interested undergraduates about the academic programs within the School of Engineering. Chapter 11 (<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">or see below)</span> contains guidelines on advising students. <br />
<br />
The first five chapters explain SoE policies and procedures of importance to the student; for example, a list of Frosh/Soph seminars (pg 4), the purpose of the Program Sheet (pgs 27-28), graduation requirements (pg 25), how to petition (pgs 21-24), SoE policy on use of AP credits (pg 24), approved courses in math and science (pgs 16-20), and details on each SoE major (Chap 5) <br />
<br />
An undergraduate may choose to follow the requirements in any Handbook published from his or her date of entry at Stanford, so it's a good idea to keep back issues of the Handbook. The Office of Student Affairs (135 Huang) keeps a complete set; past editions can be found on the Handbooks page of this site. <br />
<br />
The SoE Advisee Meal Program is no longer being funded. <br />
<br />
If you have any suggestions about the handbook, or about possible improvements in the quality of undergraduate advising, please get in touch with me. <br />
<br />
Cordially,<br>Brad Osgood<br>Senior Associate Dean of Student Affairs<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Chapter 11. Information for Advisors</span><br> ==<br />
<br />
Advising within the School of Engineering varies somewhat depending upon the category of student involved. Engineering advisors are typically assisting graduate students, undergraduates who have declared their major, and undeclared undergraduates who have indicated a preliminary academic interest in engineering. This Handbook deals only with undergraduates. <br />
<br />
<br> Advising of undergraduates can occur on many levels. Most of the questions that advisees will bring to you relate to specific requirements for an engineering degree at Stanford. This Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs is meant to serve both you and your advisees as the source of most of the answers to such questions. Further clarifications on curricula can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang, 723-5984. <br />
<br />
There is, of course, no manual to turn to for the most valuable information that you will be able to impart to your advisees, which is based on your knowledge, wisdom, and personal experiences. The individual counseling of your students on matters of personal concern to them is probably the most valuable function that you will perform. <br />
<br />
At times, you may feel the need to refer the student to any of a variety of support services offered by the School and University, including: Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), the Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL), Engineering Diversity Programs (135 Huang), the Career Development Center (CDC), Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), Vaden Health Center, the Bechtel International Center, the University Ombudsperson, and the Dean of Students. Undergraduate Advising and Research also provides resources and general information at http://undergrad.stanford.edu/. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> Advisors are strongly encouraged to make themselves available on a regular basis to their advisees, but in particular it is essential that each advisor schedule a liberal number of office hours during registration periods. During these registration periods, students frequently need to be able to stop by to obtain necessary signatures and advice. Your indulgence in these sometimes-unscheduled visits is greatly appreciated by the students as they go about their rush of activities. <br />
<br />
<br> To advise pre-major students, Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR) assigns each new freshman and transfer student a Pre-Major Advisor and an Academic Director. Pre-Major Advisors are Stanford faculty and staff who volunteer to advise up to six incoming freshmen from the time they arrive at Stanford until the time they declare their major (typically during the <br />
<br />
sophomore year). UAR asks only that Pre-Major Advisors do what they already do best as scholars, teachers, and/or higher education administrators: inspire students to embrace the next four years of their life with the full depth of their curiosity. Although Pre-Major Advisors are encouraged to engage a student across his or her full range of interests, they are not required to know the specifics of majors that lie well outside of their own expertise. In such instances, Pre-Major Advisors may either consult with the student’s Academic Director or refer the student directly to the Academic Director. <br />
<br />
The Academic Director serves as UAR’s representative in every residence that houses undergraduate students. To accomplish such far-reaching support, nearly all Academic Directors serve multiple residences, with an office located in a residence that is geographically proximate to the residences they serve. Each Academic Director can advise on Stanford’s undergraduate curriculum, research and public service opportunities, academic rules and regulations, and other campus resources. Academic Directors are available five days per week to discuss logistics, course selection, majors, units, overseas studies, transfer credit, and academic standing with undergraduate students. <br />
<br />
UAR also has Academic Advisors for Student-Athletes who work specifically with student athletes, particularly regarding the strict NCAA compliance guidelines to which all student athletes must adhere. UAR Advisors in Sweet Hall provide general advising for all class years and special advising for pre-professional planning such as the health professions (e.g., medicine) and law. <br />
<br />
Major Advising in Engineering: For advisees who declare your department as their major, one of your principal administrative responsibilities is the approval of their Program Sheet. This document is usually submitted twice, once when they declare and again during their senior year as they prepare to graduate. You must certify that their course work meets the degree requirements established by your own department and by the School of Engineering. As mentioned in this Handbook, deviations within the category of Engineering Depth must be approved by a student's advisor – including approval of courses transferred from another institution. Your approval of such variances is indicated by initialing and dating the entry on the Program Sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Checklist for Advising Undergraduate Engineering Students ===<br />
<br />
'''WHEN STUDENT DECLARES A MAJOR'''<br>• Review Program Sheet (PS), ensuring it includes required courses and units as stated in UGHB PS samples (given in Chapter 5, Program Descriptions and Requirements for Engineering Majors; a student may use a Program Sheet from any year they are enrolled at Stanford)<br>• Inform student of how and when to use the Petition process (to deviate from Depth or SoE requirements; to transfer course credit for units taken outside of Stanford – see UGHB, Chapter 4 for details)<br>• Advise student that they must come back for a final review of their PS and to obtain an advisor (and in some cases departmental) signature two quarters before they expect to graduate. <br />
<br />
'''TO PREPARE A STUDENT FOR GRADUATION '''<br>Review Program Sheet, looking for the following: <br />
<br />
• Check that all required Depth courses have been taken OR will be taken Senior year OR the student has deviation/transfer petitions approved by the advisor/department in their file<br>• Check that minimum unit totals required by the department, as stated on their chosen Program Sheet, have been met for Math, Science, TIS, WIM, Fundamentals, and Depth. <br>• If you have a Math/Sci/Fund/TIS class that you require for your major, please check progress toward completion since students rarely come into OSA to check their progress unless specifically petitioning to transfer credit or deviate. Example: An ME student should be told s/he has not fulfilled their TIS requirement for ME unless the STS or other course they have chosen is one approved specifically for ME majors (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-3). This select list is specific to the ME major and should be drawn to the attention of the student by the department.<br>• Check that an approved Writing in the Major (WIM) course has been/will be completed (see Program Sheet footnotes for appropriate course[s])<br>• ABET-accredited majors: Make sure that the advisee will meet the required 68 units of Engineering depth, not including writing or professional courses (see 2011-12 program sheet footnotes for details)<br>• Please DO NOT sign a Program Sheet without ensuring that all Depth and ABET requirements have or will be met by the student’s final quarter.<br><br> <br />
<br />
|}<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/For_Advisors
For Advisors
2015-11-24T21:28:23Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" style="width: 666px; height: 24px;"<br />
|+ <br> <br />
|-<br />
| <br />
== New for 2015-16<br> ==<br />
<br />
*'''CS 181/181W Restrictions: '''The only offerings of CS 181 and 181W this year will be fall quarter; winter and spring quarter have been cancelled. In order to prevent the instructor and (limited number of) TAs from being overwhelmed, we're limiting enrollment to Seniors majoring in CS, Math/Comp Sci (MCS), STS, or Engineering Physics. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, graduate students, or students majoring in anything other than the above four majors will not be admitted. A course note to this effect has been added to both CS 181 and 181W on Axess.<br />
<br />
*'''ENGR 31 Not Offered:''' ENGR 31 will not be offered this year. It is possible that a revamped version of the course will be ready by 2016-17 or the following year. In the meantime, CHEM 31X is recommended as the alternative; many students use AP credit or transfer credit as well.<br> <br />
*'''GES Dept is now GS:'''&nbsp;Geological and Environmental Sciences (GES) courses 1A/B/C have a new course code, GS (Geological Sciences). Only GS 1A will be offered 2015-16, in spring quarter. <br />
*CS is joining with 10 Humanities major programs to create the '''CS+X majors'''. See the CS major program page for detail on the CS side of the program. Essentiall <br />
*'''Bioengineering Now a Departmental Major (BIOE-BS): '''offered by the CEE department with tracks in Coastal, Freshwater, or Urban Environments. see the Major Program page for a link to requirements and detail.<br> <br />
*y, students must complete the entire CS track requirements minus two electives, plus all requirements for the Humanities major they choose from the 10 options, also minus a couple of electives. There is a senior capstone project that will synthesize elements of both programs. <br />
*'''Encourage BOSP Participation''': BOSP is trying to bring up the number of SoE students who go abroad. It is now possible for students spending a quarter abroad to take one advanced select ENGR course offered by SCPD. See more detail and a link to the BOSP site on the new Overseas Programs page.<br> <br />
*'''Encouraged Courses''':<br />
<br />
-- <u>CME 100 Series</u>: These courses are now accepted even by the MS&amp;E program, which used to prefer the MATH 50 series. Note that both CME 100 is offered twice this year, A&amp;S; CME 102 is offered every quarter, including summer.<br>-- <u>ENGR 31 is a great alternative to CHEM 31X</u>: Preference is to frosh and sophs, providing chemistry preparation that is equivalent in rigor and scope to CHEM 31X, but emphasizing applications of chemistry in nanotechnology that will interest prospective engineers (will not satisfy pre-med requirements).<br> <br />
<br />
==== '''Not New but Still Useful''' ====<br />
<br />
The Handbook is a comprehensive and useful reference tool for advising interested undergraduates about the academic programs within the School of Engineering. Chapter 11 (<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">or see below)</span> contains guidelines on advising students. <br />
<br />
The first five chapters explain SoE policies and procedures of importance to the student; for example, a list of Frosh/Soph seminars (pg 4), the purpose of the Program Sheet (pgs 27-28), graduation requirements (pg 25), how to petition (pgs 21-24), SoE policy on use of AP credits (pg 24), approved courses in math and science (pgs 16-20), and details on each SoE major (Chap 5) <br />
<br />
An undergraduate may choose to follow the requirements in any Handbook published from his or her date of entry at Stanford, so it's a good idea to keep back issues of the Handbook. The Office of Student Affairs (135 Huang) keeps a complete set; past editions can be found on the Handbooks page of this site. <br />
<br />
The SoE Advisee Meal Program is no longer being funded. <br />
<br />
If you have any suggestions about the handbook, or about possible improvements in the quality of undergraduate advising, please get in touch with me. <br />
<br />
Cordially,<br>Brad Osgood<br>Senior Associate Dean of Student Affairs<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Chapter 11. Information for Advisors</span><br> ==<br />
<br />
Advising within the School of Engineering varies somewhat depending upon the category of student involved. Engineering advisors are typically assisting graduate students, undergraduates who have declared their major, and undeclared undergraduates who have indicated a preliminary academic interest in engineering. This Handbook deals only with undergraduates. <br />
<br />
<br> Advising of undergraduates can occur on many levels. Most of the questions that advisees will bring to you relate to specific requirements for an engineering degree at Stanford. This Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs is meant to serve both you and your advisees as the source of most of the answers to such questions. Further clarifications on curricula can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang, 723-5984. <br />
<br />
There is, of course, no manual to turn to for the most valuable information that you will be able to impart to your advisees, which is based on your knowledge, wisdom, and personal experiences. The individual counseling of your students on matters of personal concern to them is probably the most valuable function that you will perform. <br />
<br />
At times, you may feel the need to refer the student to any of a variety of support services offered by the School and University, including: Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), the Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL), Engineering Diversity Programs (135 Huang), the Career Development Center (CDC), Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), Vaden Health Center, the Bechtel International Center, the University Ombudsperson, and the Dean of Students. Undergraduate Advising and Research also provides resources and general information at http://undergrad.stanford.edu/. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> Advisors are strongly encouraged to make themselves available on a regular basis to their advisees, but in particular it is essential that each advisor schedule a liberal number of office hours during registration periods. During these registration periods, students frequently need to be able to stop by to obtain necessary signatures and advice. Your indulgence in these sometimes-unscheduled visits is greatly appreciated by the students as they go about their rush of activities. <br />
<br />
<br> To advise pre-major students, Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR) assigns each new freshman and transfer student a Pre-Major Advisor and an Academic Director. Pre-Major Advisors are Stanford faculty and staff who volunteer to advise up to six incoming freshmen from the time they arrive at Stanford until the time they declare their major (typically during the <br />
<br />
sophomore year). UAR asks only that Pre-Major Advisors do what they already do best as scholars, teachers, and/or higher education administrators: inspire students to embrace the next four years of their life with the full depth of their curiosity. Although Pre-Major Advisors are encouraged to engage a student across his or her full range of interests, they are not required to know the specifics of majors that lie well outside of their own expertise. In such instances, Pre-Major Advisors may either consult with the student’s Academic Director or refer the student directly to the Academic Director. <br />
<br />
The Academic Director serves as UAR’s representative in every residence that houses undergraduate students. To accomplish such far-reaching support, nearly all Academic Directors serve multiple residences, with an office located in a residence that is geographically proximate to the residences they serve. Each Academic Director can advise on Stanford’s undergraduate curriculum, research and public service opportunities, academic rules and regulations, and other campus resources. Academic Directors are available five days per week to discuss logistics, course selection, majors, units, overseas studies, transfer credit, and academic standing with undergraduate students. <br />
<br />
UAR also has Academic Advisors for Student-Athletes who work specifically with student athletes, particularly regarding the strict NCAA compliance guidelines to which all student athletes must adhere. UAR Advisors in Sweet Hall provide general advising for all class years and special advising for pre-professional planning such as the health professions (e.g., medicine) and law. <br />
<br />
Major Advising in Engineering: For advisees who declare your department as their major, one of your principal administrative responsibilities is the approval of their Program Sheet. This document is usually submitted twice, once when they declare and again during their senior year as they prepare to graduate. You must certify that their course work meets the degree requirements established by your own department and by the School of Engineering. As mentioned in this Handbook, deviations within the category of Engineering Depth must be approved by a student's advisor – including approval of courses transferred from another institution. Your approval of such variances is indicated by initialing and dating the entry on the Program Sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Checklist for Advising Undergraduate Engineering Students ===<br />
<br />
'''WHEN STUDENT DECLARES A MAJOR'''<br>• Review Program Sheet (PS), ensuring it includes required courses and units as stated in UGHB PS samples (given in Chapter 5, Program Descriptions and Requirements for Engineering Majors; a student may use a Program Sheet from any year they are enrolled at Stanford)<br>• Inform student of how and when to use the Petition process (to deviate from Depth or SoE requirements; to transfer course credit for units taken outside of Stanford – see UGHB, Chapter 4 for details)<br>• Advise student that they must come back for a final review of their PS and to obtain an advisor (and in some cases departmental) signature two quarters before they expect to graduate. <br />
<br />
'''TO PREPARE A STUDENT FOR GRADUATION '''<br>Review Program Sheet, looking for the following: <br />
<br />
• Check that all required Depth courses have been taken OR will be taken Senior year OR the student has deviation/transfer petitions approved by the advisor/department in their file<br>• Check that minimum unit totals required by the department, as stated on their chosen Program Sheet, have been met for Math, Science, TIS, WIM, Fundamentals, and Depth. <br>• If you have a Math/Sci/Fund/TIS class that you require for your major, please check progress toward completion since students rarely come into OSA to check their progress unless specifically petitioning to transfer credit or deviate. Example: An ME student should be told s/he has not fulfilled their TIS requirement for ME unless the STS or other course they have chosen is one approved specifically for ME majors (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-3). This select list is specific to the ME major and should be drawn to the attention of the student by the department.<br>• Check that an approved Writing in the Major (WIM) course has been/will be completed (see Program Sheet footnotes for appropriate course[s])<br>• ABET-accredited majors: Make sure that the advisee will meet the required 68 units of Engineering depth, not including writing or professional courses (see 2011-12 program sheet footnotes for details)<br>• Please DO NOT sign a Program Sheet without ensuring that all Depth and ABET requirements have or will be met by the student’s final quarter.<br><br> <br />
<br />
|}<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/For_Advisors
For Advisors
2015-11-24T21:27:47Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" style="width: 666px; height: 24px;"<br />
|+ <br> <br />
|-<br />
| <br />
== New for 2015-16<br> ==<br />
<br />
*'''CS 181/181W Restrictions: '''The only offerings of CS 181 and 181W this year will be fall quarter; winter and spring quarter have been cancelled. In order to prevent the instructor and (limited number of) TAs from being overwhelmed, we're limiting enrollment to Seniors majoring in CS, Math/Comp Sci (MCS), STS, or Engineering Physics. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, graduate students, or students majoring in anything other than the above four majors will not be admitted. A course note to this effect has been added to both CS 181 and 181W on Axess.<br />
<br />
*'''ENGR 31 Not Offered:''' ENGR 31 will not be offered this year. It is possible that a revamped version of the course will be ready by 2016-17 or the following year. In the meantime, CHEM 31X is recommended as the alternative; many students use AP credit or transfer credit as well.<br> <br />
*'''GES Dept is now GS:'''&nbsp;Geological and Environmental Sciences (GES) courses 1A/B/C have a new course code, GS (Geological Sciences). Only GS 1A will be offered 2015-16, in spring quarter.<br />
*CS is joining with 10 Humanities major programs to create the '''CS+X majors'''. See the CS major program page for detail on the CS side of the program. Essentiall <br />
*'''New Major: Environmental Systems Engineering, '''offered by the CEE department with tracks in Coastal, Freshwater, or Urban Environments. see the Major Program page for a link to requirements and detail.<br> <br />
*y, students must complete the entire CS track requirements minus two electives, plus all requirements for the Humanities major they choose from the 10 options, also minus a couple of electives. There is a senior capstone project that will synthesize elements of both programs. <br />
*'''Encourage BOSP Participation''': BOSP is trying to bring up the number of SoE students who go abroad. It is now possible for students spending a quarter abroad to take one advanced select ENGR course offered by SCPD. See more detail and a link to the BOSP site on the new Overseas Programs page.<br> <br />
*'''Encouraged Courses''':<br />
<br />
-- <u>CME 100 Series</u>: These courses are now accepted even by the MS&amp;E program, which used to prefer the MATH 50 series. Note that both CME 100 is offered twice this year, A&amp;S; CME 102 is offered every quarter, including summer.<br>-- <u>ENGR 31 is a great alternative to CHEM 31X</u>: Preference is to frosh and sophs, providing chemistry preparation that is equivalent in rigor and scope to CHEM 31X, but emphasizing applications of chemistry in nanotechnology that will interest prospective engineers (will not satisfy pre-med requirements).<br> <br />
<br />
==== '''Not New but Still Useful''' ====<br />
<br />
The Handbook is a comprehensive and useful reference tool for advising interested undergraduates about the academic programs within the School of Engineering. Chapter 11 (<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">or see below)</span> contains guidelines on advising students. <br />
<br />
The first five chapters explain SoE policies and procedures of importance to the student; for example, a list of Frosh/Soph seminars (pg 4), the purpose of the Program Sheet (pgs 27-28), graduation requirements (pg 25), how to petition (pgs 21-24), SoE policy on use of AP credits (pg 24), approved courses in math and science (pgs 16-20), and details on each SoE major (Chap 5) <br />
<br />
An undergraduate may choose to follow the requirements in any Handbook published from his or her date of entry at Stanford, so it's a good idea to keep back issues of the Handbook. The Office of Student Affairs (135 Huang) keeps a complete set; past editions can be found on the Handbooks page of this site. <br />
<br />
The SoE Advisee Meal Program is no longer being funded. <br />
<br />
If you have any suggestions about the handbook, or about possible improvements in the quality of undergraduate advising, please get in touch with me. <br />
<br />
Cordially,<br>Brad Osgood<br>Senior Associate Dean of Student Affairs<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Chapter 11. Information for Advisors</span><br> ==<br />
<br />
Advising within the School of Engineering varies somewhat depending upon the category of student involved. Engineering advisors are typically assisting graduate students, undergraduates who have declared their major, and undeclared undergraduates who have indicated a preliminary academic interest in engineering. This Handbook deals only with undergraduates. <br />
<br />
<br> Advising of undergraduates can occur on many levels. Most of the questions that advisees will bring to you relate to specific requirements for an engineering degree at Stanford. This Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs is meant to serve both you and your advisees as the source of most of the answers to such questions. Further clarifications on curricula can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang, 723-5984. <br />
<br />
There is, of course, no manual to turn to for the most valuable information that you will be able to impart to your advisees, which is based on your knowledge, wisdom, and personal experiences. The individual counseling of your students on matters of personal concern to them is probably the most valuable function that you will perform. <br />
<br />
At times, you may feel the need to refer the student to any of a variety of support services offered by the School and University, including: Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), the Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL), Engineering Diversity Programs (135 Huang), the Career Development Center (CDC), Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), Vaden Health Center, the Bechtel International Center, the University Ombudsperson, and the Dean of Students. Undergraduate Advising and Research also provides resources and general information at http://undergrad.stanford.edu/. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> Advisors are strongly encouraged to make themselves available on a regular basis to their advisees, but in particular it is essential that each advisor schedule a liberal number of office hours during registration periods. During these registration periods, students frequently need to be able to stop by to obtain necessary signatures and advice. Your indulgence in these sometimes-unscheduled visits is greatly appreciated by the students as they go about their rush of activities. <br />
<br />
<br> To advise pre-major students, Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR) assigns each new freshman and transfer student a Pre-Major Advisor and an Academic Director. Pre-Major Advisors are Stanford faculty and staff who volunteer to advise up to six incoming freshmen from the time they arrive at Stanford until the time they declare their major (typically during the <br />
<br />
sophomore year). UAR asks only that Pre-Major Advisors do what they already do best as scholars, teachers, and/or higher education administrators: inspire students to embrace the next four years of their life with the full depth of their curiosity. Although Pre-Major Advisors are encouraged to engage a student across his or her full range of interests, they are not required to know the specifics of majors that lie well outside of their own expertise. In such instances, Pre-Major Advisors may either consult with the student’s Academic Director or refer the student directly to the Academic Director. <br />
<br />
The Academic Director serves as UAR’s representative in every residence that houses undergraduate students. To accomplish such far-reaching support, nearly all Academic Directors serve multiple residences, with an office located in a residence that is geographically proximate to the residences they serve. Each Academic Director can advise on Stanford’s undergraduate curriculum, research and public service opportunities, academic rules and regulations, and other campus resources. Academic Directors are available five days per week to discuss logistics, course selection, majors, units, overseas studies, transfer credit, and academic standing with undergraduate students. <br />
<br />
UAR also has Academic Advisors for Student-Athletes who work specifically with student athletes, particularly regarding the strict NCAA compliance guidelines to which all student athletes must adhere. UAR Advisors in Sweet Hall provide general advising for all class years and special advising for pre-professional planning such as the health professions (e.g., medicine) and law. <br />
<br />
Major Advising in Engineering: For advisees who declare your department as their major, one of your principal administrative responsibilities is the approval of their Program Sheet. This document is usually submitted twice, once when they declare and again during their senior year as they prepare to graduate. You must certify that their course work meets the degree requirements established by your own department and by the School of Engineering. As mentioned in this Handbook, deviations within the category of Engineering Depth must be approved by a student's advisor – including approval of courses transferred from another institution. Your approval of such variances is indicated by initialing and dating the entry on the Program Sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Checklist for Advising Undergraduate Engineering Students ===<br />
<br />
'''WHEN STUDENT DECLARES A MAJOR'''<br>• Review Program Sheet (PS), ensuring it includes required courses and units as stated in UGHB PS samples (given in Chapter 5, Program Descriptions and Requirements for Engineering Majors; a student may use a Program Sheet from any year they are enrolled at Stanford)<br>• Inform student of how and when to use the Petition process (to deviate from Depth or SoE requirements; to transfer course credit for units taken outside of Stanford – see UGHB, Chapter 4 for details)<br>• Advise student that they must come back for a final review of their PS and to obtain an advisor (and in some cases departmental) signature two quarters before they expect to graduate. <br />
<br />
'''TO PREPARE A STUDENT FOR GRADUATION '''<br>Review Program Sheet, looking for the following: <br />
<br />
• Check that all required Depth courses have been taken OR will be taken Senior year OR the student has deviation/transfer petitions approved by the advisor/department in their file<br>• Check that minimum unit totals required by the department, as stated on their chosen Program Sheet, have been met for Math, Science, TIS, WIM, Fundamentals, and Depth. <br>• If you have a Math/Sci/Fund/TIS class that you require for your major, please check progress toward completion since students rarely come into OSA to check their progress unless specifically petitioning to transfer credit or deviate. Example: An ME student should be told s/he has not fulfilled their TIS requirement for ME unless the STS or other course they have chosen is one approved specifically for ME majors (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-3). This select list is specific to the ME major and should be drawn to the attention of the student by the department.<br>• Check that an approved Writing in the Major (WIM) course has been/will be completed (see Program Sheet footnotes for appropriate course[s])<br>• ABET-accredited majors: Make sure that the advisee will meet the required 68 units of Engineering depth, not including writing or professional courses (see 2011-12 program sheet footnotes for details)<br>• Please DO NOT sign a Program Sheet without ensuring that all Depth and ABET requirements have or will be met by the student’s final quarter.<br><br> <br />
<br />
|}<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/For_Advisors
For Advisors
2015-11-24T21:21:29Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="1" style="width: 666px; height: 24px;"<br />
|+ <br> <br />
|-<br />
| <br />
== New for 2014-15<br> ==<br />
<br />
*'''CS 181/181W Restrictions: '''The only offerings of CS 181 and 181W this year will be fall quarter; winter and spring quarter have been cancelled. In order to prevent the instructor and (limited number of) TAs from being overwhelmed, we're limiting enrollment to Seniors majoring in CS, Math/Comp Sci (MCS), STS, or Engineering Physics. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, graduate students, or students majoring in anything other than the above four majors will not be admitted. A course note to this effect has been added to both CS 181 and 181W on Axess.<br />
<br />
*'''ENGR 31 Not Offered:''' ENGR 31 will not be offered this year. It is possible that a revamped version of the course will be ready by 2016-17 or the following year. In the meantime, CHEM 31X is recommended as the alternative; many students use AP credit or transfer credit as well.<br> <br />
*The '''Management Science &amp; Engineering''' department has made major changes to their program this year, changing the required math courses, reducing the number of Science units needed, and consolidating Depth Concentration options. Details may be found on the MS&amp;E Major Program page; the new program sheet and 4-year plans are also available on this website. <br />
*CS is joining with 10 Humanities major programs to create the '''CS+X majors'''. See the CS major program page for detail on the CS side of the program. Essentiall<br />
*'''New Major: Environmental Systems Engineering, '''offered by the CEE department with tracks in Coastal, Freshwater, or Urban Environments. see the Major Program page for a link to requirements and detail.<br> <br />
*y, students must complete the entire CS track requirements minus two electives, plus all requirements for the Humanities major they choose from the 10 options, also minus a couple of electives. There is a senior capstone project that will synthesize elements of both programs. <br />
*'''Encourage BOSP Participation''': BOSP is trying to bring up the number of SoE students who go abroad. It is now possible for students spending a quarter abroad to take one advanced select ENGR course offered by SCPD. See more detail and a link to the BOSP site on the new Overseas Programs page.<br> <br />
*'''Encouraged Courses''':<br />
<br />
-- <u>CME 100 Series</u>: These courses are now accepted even by the MS&amp;E program, which used to prefer the MATH 50 series. Note that both CME 100 is offered twice this year, A&amp;S; CME 102 is offered every quarter, including summer.<br>-- <u>ENGR 31 is a great alternative to CHEM 31X</u>: Preference is to frosh and sophs, providing chemistry preparation that is equivalent in rigor and scope to CHEM 31X, but emphasizing applications of chemistry in nanotechnology that will interest prospective engineers (will not satisfy pre-med requirements).<br> <br />
<br />
==== '''Not New but Still Useful''' ====<br />
<br />
The Handbook is a comprehensive and useful reference tool for advising interested undergraduates about the academic programs within the School of Engineering. Chapter 11 (<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">or see below)</span> contains guidelines on advising students. <br />
<br />
The first five chapters explain SoE policies and procedures of importance to the student; for example, a list of Frosh/Soph seminars (pg 4), the purpose of the Program Sheet (pgs 27-28), graduation requirements (pg 25), how to petition (pgs 21-24), SoE policy on use of AP credits (pg 24), approved courses in math and science (pgs 16-20), and details on each SoE major (Chap 5) <br />
<br />
An undergraduate may choose to follow the requirements in any Handbook published from his or her date of entry at Stanford, so it's a good idea to keep back issues of the Handbook. The Office of Student Affairs (135 Huang) keeps a complete set; past editions can be found on the Handbooks page of this site. <br />
<br />
The SoE Advisee Meal Program is no longer being funded. <br />
<br />
If you have any suggestions about the handbook, or about possible improvements in the quality of undergraduate advising, please get in touch with me. <br />
<br />
Cordially,<br>Brad Osgood<br>Senior Associate Dean of Student Affairs<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Chapter 11. Information for Advisors</span><br> ==<br />
<br />
Advising within the School of Engineering varies somewhat depending upon the category of student involved. Engineering advisors are typically assisting graduate students, undergraduates who have declared their major, and undeclared undergraduates who have indicated a preliminary academic interest in engineering. This Handbook deals only with undergraduates. <br />
<br />
<br> Advising of undergraduates can occur on many levels. Most of the questions that advisees will bring to you relate to specific requirements for an engineering degree at Stanford. This Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs is meant to serve both you and your advisees as the source of most of the answers to such questions. Further clarifications on curricula can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs in 135 Huang, 723-5984. <br />
<br />
There is, of course, no manual to turn to for the most valuable information that you will be able to impart to your advisees, which is based on your knowledge, wisdom, and personal experiences. The individual counseling of your students on matters of personal concern to them is probably the most valuable function that you will perform. <br />
<br />
At times, you may feel the need to refer the student to any of a variety of support services offered by the School and University, including: Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR), the Center for Teaching and Learning (CTL), Engineering Diversity Programs (135 Huang), the Career Development Center (CDC), Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), Vaden Health Center, the Bechtel International Center, the University Ombudsperson, and the Dean of Students. Undergraduate Advising and Research also provides resources and general information at http://undergrad.stanford.edu/. <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> Advisors are strongly encouraged to make themselves available on a regular basis to their advisees, but in particular it is essential that each advisor schedule a liberal number of office hours during registration periods. During these registration periods, students frequently need to be able to stop by to obtain necessary signatures and advice. Your indulgence in these sometimes-unscheduled visits is greatly appreciated by the students as they go about their rush of activities. <br />
<br />
<br> To advise pre-major students, Undergraduate Advising and Research (UAR) assigns each new freshman and transfer student a Pre-Major Advisor and an Academic Director. Pre-Major Advisors are Stanford faculty and staff who volunteer to advise up to six incoming freshmen from the time they arrive at Stanford until the time they declare their major (typically during the <br />
<br />
sophomore year). UAR asks only that Pre-Major Advisors do what they already do best as scholars, teachers, and/or higher education administrators: inspire students to embrace the next four years of their life with the full depth of their curiosity. Although Pre-Major Advisors are encouraged to engage a student across his or her full range of interests, they are not required to know the specifics of majors that lie well outside of their own expertise. In such instances, Pre-Major Advisors may either consult with the student’s Academic Director or refer the student directly to the Academic Director. <br />
<br />
The Academic Director serves as UAR’s representative in every residence that houses undergraduate students. To accomplish such far-reaching support, nearly all Academic Directors serve multiple residences, with an office located in a residence that is geographically proximate to the residences they serve. Each Academic Director can advise on Stanford’s undergraduate curriculum, research and public service opportunities, academic rules and regulations, and other campus resources. Academic Directors are available five days per week to discuss logistics, course selection, majors, units, overseas studies, transfer credit, and academic standing with undergraduate students. <br />
<br />
UAR also has Academic Advisors for Student-Athletes who work specifically with student athletes, particularly regarding the strict NCAA compliance guidelines to which all student athletes must adhere. UAR Advisors in Sweet Hall provide general advising for all class years and special advising for pre-professional planning such as the health professions (e.g., medicine) and law. <br />
<br />
Major Advising in Engineering: For advisees who declare your department as their major, one of your principal administrative responsibilities is the approval of their Program Sheet. This document is usually submitted twice, once when they declare and again during their senior year as they prepare to graduate. You must certify that their course work meets the degree requirements established by your own department and by the School of Engineering. As mentioned in this Handbook, deviations within the category of Engineering Depth must be approved by a student's advisor – including approval of courses transferred from another institution. Your approval of such variances is indicated by initialing and dating the entry on the Program Sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Checklist for Advising Undergraduate Engineering Students ===<br />
<br />
'''WHEN STUDENT DECLARES A MAJOR'''<br>• Review Program Sheet (PS), ensuring it includes required courses and units as stated in UGHB PS samples (given in Chapter 5, Program Descriptions and Requirements for Engineering Majors; a student may use a Program Sheet from any year they are enrolled at Stanford)<br>• Inform student of how and when to use the Petition process (to deviate from Depth or SoE requirements; to transfer course credit for units taken outside of Stanford – see UGHB, Chapter 4 for details)<br>• Advise student that they must come back for a final review of their PS and to obtain an advisor (and in some cases departmental) signature two quarters before they expect to graduate. <br />
<br />
'''TO PREPARE A STUDENT FOR GRADUATION '''<br>Review Program Sheet, looking for the following: <br />
<br />
• Check that all required Depth courses have been taken OR will be taken Senior year OR the student has deviation/transfer petitions approved by the advisor/department in their file<br>• Check that minimum unit totals required by the department, as stated on their chosen Program Sheet, have been met for Math, Science, TIS, WIM, Fundamentals, and Depth. <br>• If you have a Math/Sci/Fund/TIS class that you require for your major, please check progress toward completion since students rarely come into OSA to check their progress unless specifically petitioning to transfer credit or deviate. Example: An ME student should be told s/he has not fulfilled their TIS requirement for ME unless the STS or other course they have chosen is one approved specifically for ME majors (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-3). This select list is specific to the ME major and should be drawn to the attention of the student by the department.<br>• Check that an approved Writing in the Major (WIM) course has been/will be completed (see Program Sheet footnotes for appropriate course[s])<br>• ABET-accredited majors: Make sure that the advisee will meet the required 68 units of Engineering depth, not including writing or professional courses (see 2011-12 program sheet footnotes for details)<br>• Please DO NOT sign a Program Sheet without ensuring that all Depth and ABET requirements have or will be met by the student’s final quarter.<br><br> <br />
<br />
|}<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-11-23T23:26:57Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Nov15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Nov15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_Nov15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_Nov15.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== '''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' ==<br />
<br />
*<span style="display: none;" id="1441053956341S">&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 />
<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
2015-11-23T23:25:02Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Nov15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Nov15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_Nov15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_Nov15.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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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
2015-11-23T23:23:56Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_Nov15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/PD_PS_Nov15.pdf PDF]<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
== '''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2014-2015 Program Sheets</span>''' ==<br />
<br />
*<span style="display: none;" id="1441053956341S">&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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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/4-Year_Plans
4-Year Plans
2015-11-23T23:21:50Z
<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_1516_4YrPlan.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/ME_1516_4YrPlans(6).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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T20:01:26Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
<br />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]'''&nbsp;<br />
&nbsp; <br> '''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements''''': It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via ''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf ''SoE Petition to Deviate'']''. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). ''<br> <br> <br />
*'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement 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><br />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''2015-16 Technology in Society'''</span></u> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it</span>. <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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T20:00:05Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]'''&nbsp;&lt;span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);" /&gt;<br />
<br />
&nbsp; <br />
<br />
<br> '''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements'''''It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via ''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf ''SoE Petition to Deviate'']''. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). ''<br> <br><br />
<br />
*'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement 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><br />
<br />
<br />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''2015-16 Technology in Society'''</span></u> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it</span>. <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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T19:59:25Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]'''&nbsp;<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);" /><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);" /><br><br />
<br />
<u></u> '''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements'''''It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via ''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf ''SoE Petition to Deviate'']''. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). ''<br> <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);"</span></u><br><br />
<br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);"</span></u>'''Course Chart for the 2015-16 TiS Requirement 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><br />
<br />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''2015-16 Technology in Society'''</span></u> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it</span>.<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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T19:56:27Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]''' <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">T</span> <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></u> <br />
<br />
'''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements'''<br />
<br />
It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf SoE Petition to Deviate]. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). <br> <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);"</span></u><br />
<br />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''2015-16 Technology in Society'''</span></u> <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it</span>.<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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T19:55:41Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Approved School of Engineering Breadth Courses<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]''' <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">T</span> <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 />
*<u></u><br />
<br />
'''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements'''<br>It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf SoE Petition to Deviate]. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). <br />
<br />
<br> <u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''2015-16 Technology in Society'''</span></u><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it</span>.<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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T19:55:13Z
<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]''' <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">T</span> <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 />
'''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements'''<br>It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf SoE Petition to Deviate]. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). <br> <br />
<br />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">'''2015-16 Technology in Society'''</span></u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);" /><br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it</span>. <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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T19:54:01Z
<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]''' <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">T</span> <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 />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it. </span></u> <br />
<br />
'''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements'''<br>It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/SoE%20Petition%20to%20DeviateW.pdf SoE Petition to Deviate]. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-20T19:52:33Z
<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]''' <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">T</span> <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 />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it. </span></u> <br />
<br />
'''Petitioning to Use Higher-Level Courses for SoE Requirements'''<br>It is possible to substitute a higher-level course for a School of Engineering basic requirement (math, science, or Engineering fundamental) via SoE Petition to Deviate. We encourage students to take/use a higher-level course if taking the introductory course would mean repeating material already learned and tested. For instance, if you are an ME major who has already taken ME 210, there is no point in going backwards and taking ENGR 40M; instead you could substitute a course such as EE 102A. (Note that the three ENGR Fundamental courses must cover three different areas of engineering). <br> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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><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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-19T22:56:10Z
<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]''' <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">T</span> <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 />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it. </span></u> <br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
<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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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/Approved_Courses
Approved Courses
2015-11-17T17:50:45Z
<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 2015-16 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/2015-16/Math_Courses_1516.pdf Math Courses 2015-16]&nbsp;-- '''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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Science_Courses_1516.pdf Science Courses 2015-16]'''<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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Fundamentals_Courses_1516.pdf Engineering Fundamentals Courses 2015-16]''' <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">T</span> <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 />
<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Important: You must use a course that is on the approved list the year you take it. </span></u> <br />
<br />
<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, 3 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; Not given 2015-16 <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/Main_Page
Main Page
2015-11-12T22:29:10Z
<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 />
*'''The 2015-16 Handbook, Program Sheets, Approved Course Lists, and 4-Year Plans, are now available:''' <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 />
*'''[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses 2015-16]'''&nbsp; 2015-16 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 />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets '''Program Sheets''' '''2015-16''']<br> <br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/4-Year_Plans '''4-Year Plans''' '''2015-16'''] <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 />
*'''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 />
<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/Handbooks
Handbooks
2015-11-12T22:27:51Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>= Handbooks =<br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Hardcopies of the 2015-16 Handbook available in 135 Huang&nbsp;</span>''' <br />
<br />
To view the Table of Contents/Bookmarks within each pdf, click the box icon at the top left of the pdf page.<br> <br />
<br />
== 2015-2016 ==<br />
<br />
To view the most up-to-date version of the 2015-16 major programs go to the Major Programs page, click on 1.3 Engineering Majors and Requirements, and click on the major you want to view. <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/Wiki_1516/UGHB_1516_NovUpdate.pdf 2015-16 UG Handbook] PDF&nbsp;<br />
<br />
== 2014-2015 ==<br />
<br />
To view the most up-to-date version of the 2014-15 major programs go to the Major Programs page, click on 1.3 Engineering Majors and Requirements, and click on the major you want to view.<br> <br />
<br />
*[http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2014-15/UGHB_2014-15_Final.pdf 2014-2015 UG Handbook] PDF<br />
<br />
== 2013-2014<br> ==<br />
<br />
To view the most up-to-date version of the 2013-14 major programs go to the'''[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Major_Programs <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Major Programs</span>] '''link, click on 1.3 Engineering Majors and Requirements, and click on the major you want to view. <br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2011-14/UGHB_1314_v4c.pdf 2013-2014 Handbook PDF]<br><br />
<br />
To view the Table of Contents/Bookmarks within the pdf, click the box icon at the top left of the pdf page. <br />
<br />
== 2012-2013 ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 128);">To view the most up-to-date version of the 2012-13 major programs go to the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/2012-13_Chapter_Five:_Major_Programs <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Chapter Five: Major Programs</span>] link, click on <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">1.</span><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">3 Engineering Majors and Requirements</span>, and click on the major you want to view.</span>&nbsp; <br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/2012-13/UGHB_1213_Bookmarkedv1132.pdf 2012-2013 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2011-2012<br> ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2010-11/2012-13/UGHB%202011_12_WikiwBookmarks4.pdf 2011-2012 Printed Version] [pdf]<br><br />
<br />
== 2010-2011 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/handbooks/hb2010-11.pdf 2010-2011 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2009-2010 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/e/e8/2009-2010.pdf 2009-2010 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2008-2009 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/d/da/2008-2009.pdf 2008-2009 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2007-2008 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/9/9f/2007-2008.pdf 2007-2008 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2006-2007 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/5/5e/2006-2007.pdf 2006-2007 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2005-2006 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/3/3f/2005-2006.pdf 2005-2006 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2004-2005 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/a/ac/2004-2005.pdf 2004-2005 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2003-2004 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/0/0b/2003-2004.pdf 2003-2004 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2002-2003 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/b/ba/2002-2003.pdf 2002-2003 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2001-2002 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/5/57/2001-2002.pdf 2001-2002 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
== 2000-2001 ==<br />
<br />
*[http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/handbook-uploads/f/f6/2000-2001.pdf 2000-2001 Printed Version] [pdf]<br />
<br />
<br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Tips_on_Preparing_to_Graduate
Tips on Preparing to Graduate
2015-11-11T19:11:48Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>= <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Prepare for a 2015-16 Graduation -- FAQs Below</span> =<br />
<br />
Get yourself squared away for a 2015-16 graduation, starting now – actions taken fall and winter quarter can save you from missteps and anxiety this spring. There is lots of important information here so be sure and read it all! If your questions are not addressed here, #1 and #3 are tips about where to go next… <br />
<br />
'''Apply on Axess for degree conferral:'''&nbsp; <br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">'''Autumn conferral application deadline is October 13, 2015, 5PM'''</span>'''<br>''' <br />
*<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">'''Winter conferral application deadline is February 26, 2016, 5PM'''</span><br />
*<span style="color: rgb(102, 204, 0);">'''Spring''' conferral application deadline is <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">'''Friday, April 8, 2016, 5PM'''</span>'''&nbsp;-- You can apply to graduate after this (until Jun 1, 2016) but your major program will be reviewed LAST out of more than 600 graduating students, leaving you little time to fix any issues. Also you will pay a $50 late fee.'''</span><br><br />
<br />
''If you will graduate during a quarter other than spring 2016, adjust your timing of actions accordingly.'' <br />
<br />
''This set of questions refers to your engineering major. For general information on University requirements, check the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/academic-planning/degree-requirements UAR website]''.<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">Most Important&nbsp;</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Fill out and hand in a program sheet to your student services staff in your department -- this should already have been done fall or winter quarter but there is still time (until April 8). PSs signed and handed in before fall 2015 are not considered current''' <br />
*'''When filling out your PS, make sure you have already had your AP signed off (once is enough), petitioned any transfer credit, and petitioned any course exceptions''' <br />
*'''If you have more than one degree program, like a second major or a minor, fill out the correct form and get it signed BEFORE April 8 if you haven't already done this''' <br />
*'''Get all your courses into the correct career NOW if you are a coterm''' <br />
*'''APPLY to graduate by the deadline or risk having your PS reviewed last after all other students who did things on time. This puts you at risk of delayed graduation if it turns out you have issues with your major program.''' <br />
*'''Detail on all this and more is below...'''<br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);"> Frequently asked Questions </span> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''1. All the different engineering requirements confuse me -- what should I do? '''</span><br>First, read this whole letter. If you still have questions after reading through all the details, you have three choices:<br>a) Confer with your major department’s student services staff and/or advisor<br>b) Talk to Darlene in 135 Huang Engineering Center (or email at dlazar@stanford.edu, but talking is better if you have complicated questions). My office hours are 9-4PM, except for the noon hour.<br>c) Check the ''Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs'' and the footnotes on your particular program sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2. What is the deadline to apply to graduate on Axess?</span>'''<br>Spring conferral application deadline is Friday, April 10, 2015, 5PM -- You can apply to graduate after this (until Jun 3, 2015) but will pay a $50 late fee and your program will be reviewed very late. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''3. I want to review my program with someone to make sure I am set to graduate – who do I talk to? '''</span><br>It depends on what part of your program you want to check (and start by making sure you have followed the guidelines listed in the footnotes on your program sheet.) <br>► For your School of Engineering major overall, and particularly questions about your depth program, contact the student services specialist in your department. If you don’t know who this is, see the Contact page on the UGHB Handbook or go to Departmental Links.<br>► For your SoE breadth (AP, math, science, TiS and Fundamentals), you can talk to Darlene Lazar in 135 Huang. Nan Aoki, in the same office, can also sign off on your AP.<br>► For making changes in your program that are off the beaten path of pre-approved options, talk to your advisor first – you will need his/her approval, and maybe a petition as well.<br>► For GER and other University-level requirements, check the excellent [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/students/graduation-checklist Undergraduate Graduation Checklist] at the Registrar site. Direct your questions on overall degree progress to the Student Services Center, Suite 7 in Tresidder Union or file a HelpSU ticket. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''4. I am counting on using AP credit for my major – am I all set if the AP Board sent my scores to Stanford?'''</span><br>That is not enough – we need to sign off on AP (or IB or A-Levels or GCE) so we know the credit is recorded and you are using it correctly in your School of Engineering major. If you already did this when you declared, that is enough -- no need to do it again.<br>To apply credits in Math, Physics, Chemistry, or Computer, come to 135 Huang to have your credits approved. Bring your unofficial Stanford transcript and your Program Sheet (the final version you plan to use for conferral); Nan Aoki or Darlene can help you. <span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 128);">And '''DO&nbsp;IT:''' </span>'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 128);">Three students have failed to graduate on time the past year solely because they did not make sure their AP credit was properly recorded before the deadline for conferral.</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">5. I’m declared as an engineering major but have never turned in a program sheet – is this a big deal? </span>'''<br>Yup! The program sheet (PS) is the essential graduation application/planning tool for every School of Engineering major and your department administrator needs a version that has been updated your senior year in your file. It must be accurately and completely filled in (use ink or type -- no pencil) with all major requirements, including grades, units, and transfer courses (of course, we will fill in spring quarter grades for you). Find Excel and pdf templates on the Program Sheets page for every year and major.<br> <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''6. When do I need to get an updated program sheet to my department?'''</span><br>'''Now! As in before April 10!''' If your senior program sheet is turned in on time you are more likely to be informed in time to do something about it in case there are problems you could not foresee until someone took a look at your program. ►The program sheet is what the Dean’s Office and your department use to check that you have completed your major requirements. Make sure it accurately reflects course numbers/names as found on your transcript, is legible, and is in the correct 2-page format (as it appears in pdf format on the Program Sheet page). You may use a program sheet template from any year you are enrolled at Stanford. <br>► <span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Step-by-Step Directions on How to Prepare a Program Sheet'''<br />
</span><br> <br />
<br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Where is the form?</span></u> Go to the Program Sheets page and locate the correct program sheet for your major. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">How?</span></u> Save the PS Excel version file to your desktop, fill in all courses you will take for your major, adjust preset fields to show only the elective courses/units you will actually complete (deleting courses/units not being used), and make sure the totals are correct. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Format? </span></u>Use Print Preview to make sure the PS will print in Portrait format on two pages (you may need to shrink the width of one of the fields to make sure content does not overflow the page and/or adjust rows so the second page starts at the top of the second sheet), and print. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Who wants it?</span></u> Take your program sheet to your departmental Student Services administrator for evaluation and next steps; they may have special requirements to prepare your PS for conferral – check NOW. Policies vary by department on who must approve your major program, but most require an administrator’s and/or advisor’s review and signature. Your department will keep your PS on file for you to pick up when you want to file a petition or get your AP units signed off in 135 Huang. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Using AP?</span></u> Bring your Program sheet and unofficial transcript to Darlene Lazar&nbsp; or Nan Aoki in 135 Huang. <br> <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Using units that deviate from norm?</span></u> If you are using a course that is not normally allowed on your official major plan, you must have the change approved to graduate (see #7 below) and then amend or redo your PS and have it (re)signed. If you changed your elective ENGR courses but they are approved alternatives, there is no need for a petition but you should adjust your program sheet before the end of winter quarter. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Signatures?</span></u> Yes, get your advisor and department to sign now. But don’t worry about the School of Engineering approval field – this will be signed post-graduation, after final clearance from the University Senate has been granted.<br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">7. I had to substitute other courses for some of the requirements in my major program – do I have to do anything extra about this? </span>'''<br>Yes, and you need to act fast in case your request is not approved. Students have the option to petition for deviations from the usual major program requirements. This means filing a petition either with your department (for Depth courses) or the Dean’s office (for all other ENGR requirements) Petitions should be approved PRIOR to a student's last quarter. This gives you time to make adjustments in your schedule in case your petition is denied. Note: Having an advisor signature on your program sheet does not mean your changes are approved! Petition forms and instructions can be found on the Petitions page of this site. <br> <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''8. I am using transfer credits in my SoE program and the units appear on my SU transcript – am I all set?'''</span><br>Not yet! Transferring credit for courses taken at another institution to meet Engineering requirements is a two-step process: First comes the Registrar Office petition to transfer the units into the University, then comes the School of Engineering petition that will allow substitution for required courses in your major program. BTW, do all this PRIOR to your final quarter so that if there are any problems with your transfer, there is still time to figure out an alternative. Plus, the SSC gets very, very busy during the last half of spring quarter, which could delay your action until deadlines have passed. Petition forms and instructions can be found on the Petitions page. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''9. What if I am going to complete a requirement by taking a class at Foothill College during spring quarter of my Senior year? '''</span><br>That’s fine, but you will not be able to graduate Spring quarter – the Foothill schedule is two weeks behind Stanford’s and grades will not arrive in time. Don’t worry – you can still take the course and walk in commencement; you will just have to delay getting your diploma (and file a couple of forms: Graduation Quarter and Last Units Out of Residence) with the Student Services Center – see the Stanford Registrar website for details and forms.<br> <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''10. What is ABET and why should I care?'''</span><br>Only care if your major is CE, CHEME, EE (if using a PS from previous yeas -- EE is no longer accredited), ENVEN, or ME. ABET is the acronym for the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology, an external entity that determines accreditation standards for undergraduate programs at many universities. If you are in one of these ABET-accredited majors, you will need to have a minimum amount of engineering coursework to graduate. To find out if you have the required 68 units of engineering work, add the units for Fundamentals and Depth listed on your program sheet (do not count writing or professional courses such as ENGR 102M, CHEMENG 10, or EE 100). Note that the newer program sheets for the ABET majors arrange the depth field such that the adding of separate columns as in the past is no longer necessary. Pre-2011-12 versions of program sheets still must be totaled by columns –see footnotes on the PS for details. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''11. I’m a Coterm -- is there anything special I need to pay attention to? '''</span><br>Since we are unable to see or use any course that is not in your undergraduate career when we are attempting to clear your BS degree, you must ensure that courses being used for your BS degree appear in your UG career and those being used for your MS degree appear in your graduate career – check to make sure! It is common to place a course into the incorrect career, and it is a big hassle for you and for the Registrar staff to get corrections petitioned, approved, and moved in a timely manner during the last few weeks of spring quarter. <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">12. What do I do if I have a Minor or more than one Major?</span>'''<br>Complete the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/sites/default/files/registrar/files/MajMin_MultMaj.pdf Multiple Major-Minor form] available on Registrar site and obtain the approval signature from Darlene (Dean’s Office, 135 Huang) for any degree(s) within the School of Engineering (NOT from your department). This form must be completed, signed and turned in to the Student Services Center in Tresidder Union not later than the first day of the graduation quarter. Those with a minor degree in ENGR can find minor forms on the new Minor Program Sheets page of this website. Here is a list of all the Registrar's Office forms that should be signed in 135 Huang rather than by your advisor or department:<br> <br />
<br />
*Multiple-Major and Major-Minor form <br />
*Graduation Quarter form <br />
*13th Quarter form <br />
*Last Units Out of Residence form <br />
*Permit to Attend for Services Only<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''13. Can I walk through commencement even though I can’t graduate in June? '''</span><br>If you have 165 units or more and have applied to graduate, you may talk to your department about walking in the spring commencement ceremony even though you can't finish all your requirements by the deadline of June 12. Here is what you need to do: <br> <br />
<br />
*Go to the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/graduation Registrar UG Forms for Graduation] site and download a [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/sites/default/files/registrar/files/withdraw_app_2_grad.pdf Withdrawal of Application to Graduate] form. The deadline to submit this form is June 4. <br />
*Check with your major department to find out if they require a walk-through petition or other process <br />
*Consult with the OSA and/or your department and/or the Student Services Center to figure out what you need to do to finish requirements <br />
*The SSC will require one or more Registrar forms, depending on what you are doing. Most students need to file a Graduation Quarter form (fee of $100), and perhaps a Last Units Out of Residence form – check the Registrar site. These forms are signed by Darlene in 135 Huang, not your advisor or department. <br />
*Coterms must decide when to confer their Bachelor's degree and when to walk -- you can only walk once.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''14. How do I know if I have completed all my GERs?'''</span><br>Status of GERs and other University-level requirements may be checked on Axess or see the excellent [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/students/graduation-checklist Undergraduate Graduation Checklist ]at the Registrar site. Direct your questions on degree progress to the Student Services Center, Suite 7 at Tresidder Union or check at the Registrar site.<br>. <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''15. Can I get a quick checklist of all this information?'''</span><br>You bet! And to be a good pal, make sure your engineering friends who plan to graduate also see this information. <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ General Education Requirements'''</span> – Check with Student Services Center or online at the Registrar site.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ AP Credit '''</span>– Get your AP credits approved by the SoE Office of Student Affairs if you want to count them toward your major.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ SoE Program Sheet'''</span> – Get a fresh version of your Program Sheet to your department before the deadline to apply to graduate, April 10 (at latest!), that lists all courses, units, and grades (except spring quarter grades) required by your major. <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Program Deviations'''</span> – If you varied your program from any required courses or units in your official major plan, file the appropriate petition NOW – see the petition page.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Transfer Credits'''</span> – Any courses taken outside of Stanford that you want to use for your ENGR major must be approved at both University AND School of Engineering (SoE) level by end of winter quarter – see the petition page.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ ABET'''</span> – CE, CHEME, EE, ENVEN, and ME majors must have a minimum number of ABET units of engineering within their Fundamental and Depth coursework.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Coterm Students'''</span> – Assign your BS courses to the correct career or we can’t use them for your UG degree.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Multiple Majors or Minors'''</span> – Fill out form on Registrar site and bring to Darlene in 135 Huang for signature by end of Winter quarter<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Walking Without Graduating'''</span> – It happens all the time, but you need to consult with your department as early as possible about the process and how you will finish your degree.<br>_____________________________________________________________________<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''The bottom line is that you should make contact with your department and the Dean’s Office far enough in advance that we can resolve any problems... we want to help you graduate!'''</span><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Tips_on_Preparing_to_Graduate
Tips on Preparing to Graduate
2015-11-11T19:10:03Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>= <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">Prepare for a 2015-16 Graduation -- FAQs Below</span> =<br />
<br />
Get yourself squared away for a 2015-16 graduation, starting now – actions taken fall and winter quarter can save you from missteps and anxiety this spring. There is lots of important information here so be sure and read it all! If your questions are not addressed here, #1 and #3 are tips about where to go next… <br />
<br />
'''Apply on Axess for degree conferral:'''&nbsp; <br />
<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(255, 102, 0);">'''Autumn conferral application deadline is October 13, 2015, 5PM'''</span>'''<br>'''<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(102, 204, 0);" />'''<span style="color: rgb(51, 51, 153);">'''Winter conferral application deadline is February 26, 2016, 5PM'''</span><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);"<br />
*<span style="color: rgb(102, 204, 0);">'''Spring''' conferral application deadline is <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">'''Friday, April 8, 2016, 5PM'''</span>'''&nbsp;-- You can apply to graduate after this (until Jun 3, 2014) but your major program will be reviewed LAST out of more than 600 graduating students, leaving you little time to fix any issues. Also you will pay a $50 late fee.'''</span><span style="color: rgb(102, 204, 0);"</span><br><br />
<br />
''If you will graduate during a quarter other than spring 2015, adjust your timing of actions accordingly.'' <br />
<br />
''This set of questions refers to your engineering major. For general information on University requirements, check the [https://undergrad.stanford.edu/academic-planning/degree-requirements UAR website]''.<br> <br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(255, 0, 255);">Most Important&nbsp;</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Fill out and hand in a program sheet to your student services staff in your department -- this should already have been done fall or winter quarter but there is still time (until April 10). PSs signed and handed in before fall 2014 are not considered current''' <br />
*'''When filling out your PS, make sure you have already had your AP signed off (once is enough), petitioned any transfer credit, and petitioned any course exceptions''' <br />
*'''If you have more than one degree program, like a second major or a minor, fill out the correct form and get it signed BEFORE April 10 if you haven't already done this''' <br />
*'''Get all your courses into the correct career NOW if you are a coterm''' <br />
*'''APPLY to graduate by the deadline or risk having your PS reviewed last after all other students who did things on time. This puts you at risk of delayed graduation if it turns out you have issues with your major program.''' <br />
*'''Detail on all this and more is below...'''<br />
<br />
== <span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);"> Frequently asked Questions </span> ==<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''1. All the different engineering requirements confuse me -- what should I do? '''</span><br>First, read this whole letter. If you still have questions after reading through all the details, you have three choices:<br>a) Confer with your major department’s student services staff and/or advisor<br>b) Talk to Darlene in 135 Huang Engineering Center (or email at dlazar@stanford.edu, but talking is better if you have complicated questions). My office hours are 9-4PM, except for the noon hour.<br>c) Check the ''Handbook for Undergraduate Engineering Programs'' and the footnotes on your particular program sheet.<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">2. What is the deadline to apply to graduate on Axess?</span>'''<br>Spring conferral application deadline is Friday, April 10, 2015, 5PM -- You can apply to graduate after this (until Jun 3, 2015) but will pay a $50 late fee and your program will be reviewed very late. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''3. I want to review my program with someone to make sure I am set to graduate – who do I talk to? '''</span><br>It depends on what part of your program you want to check (and start by making sure you have followed the guidelines listed in the footnotes on your program sheet.) <br>► For your School of Engineering major overall, and particularly questions about your depth program, contact the student services specialist in your department. If you don’t know who this is, see the Contact page on the UGHB Handbook or go to Departmental Links.<br>► For your SoE breadth (AP, math, science, TiS and Fundamentals), you can talk to Darlene Lazar in 135 Huang. Nan Aoki, in the same office, can also sign off on your AP.<br>► For making changes in your program that are off the beaten path of pre-approved options, talk to your advisor first – you will need his/her approval, and maybe a petition as well.<br>► For GER and other University-level requirements, check the excellent [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/students/graduation-checklist Undergraduate Graduation Checklist] at the Registrar site. Direct your questions on overall degree progress to the Student Services Center, Suite 7 in Tresidder Union or file a HelpSU ticket. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''4. I am counting on using AP credit for my major – am I all set if the AP Board sent my scores to Stanford?'''</span><br>That is not enough – we need to sign off on AP (or IB or A-Levels or GCE) so we know the credit is recorded and you are using it correctly in your School of Engineering major. If you already did this when you declared, that is enough -- no need to do it again.<br>To apply credits in Math, Physics, Chemistry, or Computer, come to 135 Huang to have your credits approved. Bring your unofficial Stanford transcript and your Program Sheet (the final version you plan to use for conferral); Nan Aoki or Darlene can help you. <span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 128);">And '''DO&nbsp;IT:''' </span>'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 128);">Three students have failed to graduate on time the past year solely because they did not make sure their AP credit was properly recorded before the deadline for conferral.</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">5. I’m declared as an engineering major but have never turned in a program sheet – is this a big deal? </span>'''<br>Yup! The program sheet (PS) is the essential graduation application/planning tool for every School of Engineering major and your department administrator needs a version that has been updated your senior year in your file. It must be accurately and completely filled in (use ink or type -- no pencil) with all major requirements, including grades, units, and transfer courses (of course, we will fill in spring quarter grades for you). Find Excel and pdf templates on the Program Sheets page for every year and major.<br> <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''6. When do I need to get an updated program sheet to my department?'''</span><br>'''Now! As in before April 10!''' If your senior program sheet is turned in on time you are more likely to be informed in time to do something about it in case there are problems you could not foresee until someone took a look at your program. ►The program sheet is what the Dean’s Office and your department use to check that you have completed your major requirements. Make sure it accurately reflects course numbers/names as found on your transcript, is legible, and is in the correct 2-page format (as it appears in pdf format on the Program Sheet page). You may use a program sheet template from any year you are enrolled at Stanford. <br>► <span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''Step-by-Step Directions on How to Prepare a Program Sheet'''<br />
</span><br> <br />
<br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Where is the form?</span></u> Go to the Program Sheets page and locate the correct program sheet for your major. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">How?</span></u> Save the PS Excel version file to your desktop, fill in all courses you will take for your major, adjust preset fields to show only the elective courses/units you will actually complete (deleting courses/units not being used), and make sure the totals are correct. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Format? </span></u>Use Print Preview to make sure the PS will print in Portrait format on two pages (you may need to shrink the width of one of the fields to make sure content does not overflow the page and/or adjust rows so the second page starts at the top of the second sheet), and print. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Who wants it?</span></u> Take your program sheet to your departmental Student Services administrator for evaluation and next steps; they may have special requirements to prepare your PS for conferral – check NOW. Policies vary by department on who must approve your major program, but most require an administrator’s and/or advisor’s review and signature. Your department will keep your PS on file for you to pick up when you want to file a petition or get your AP units signed off in 135 Huang. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Using AP?</span></u> Bring your Program sheet and unofficial transcript to Darlene Lazar&nbsp; or Nan Aoki in 135 Huang. <br> <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Using units that deviate from norm?</span></u> If you are using a course that is not normally allowed on your official major plan, you must have the change approved to graduate (see #7 below) and then amend or redo your PS and have it (re)signed. If you changed your elective ENGR courses but they are approved alternatives, there is no need for a petition but you should adjust your program sheet before the end of winter quarter. <br />
*<u><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">Signatures?</span></u> Yes, get your advisor and department to sign now. But don’t worry about the School of Engineering approval field – this will be signed post-graduation, after final clearance from the University Senate has been granted.<br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">7. I had to substitute other courses for some of the requirements in my major program – do I have to do anything extra about this? </span>'''<br>Yes, and you need to act fast in case your request is not approved. Students have the option to petition for deviations from the usual major program requirements. This means filing a petition either with your department (for Depth courses) or the Dean’s office (for all other ENGR requirements) Petitions should be approved PRIOR to a student's last quarter. This gives you time to make adjustments in your schedule in case your petition is denied. Note: Having an advisor signature on your program sheet does not mean your changes are approved! Petition forms and instructions can be found on the Petitions page of this site. <br> <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''8. I am using transfer credits in my SoE program and the units appear on my SU transcript – am I all set?'''</span><br>Not yet! Transferring credit for courses taken at another institution to meet Engineering requirements is a two-step process: First comes the Registrar Office petition to transfer the units into the University, then comes the School of Engineering petition that will allow substitution for required courses in your major program. BTW, do all this PRIOR to your final quarter so that if there are any problems with your transfer, there is still time to figure out an alternative. Plus, the SSC gets very, very busy during the last half of spring quarter, which could delay your action until deadlines have passed. Petition forms and instructions can be found on the Petitions page. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''9. What if I am going to complete a requirement by taking a class at Foothill College during spring quarter of my Senior year? '''</span><br>That’s fine, but you will not be able to graduate Spring quarter – the Foothill schedule is two weeks behind Stanford’s and grades will not arrive in time. Don’t worry – you can still take the course and walk in commencement; you will just have to delay getting your diploma (and file a couple of forms: Graduation Quarter and Last Units Out of Residence) with the Student Services Center – see the Stanford Registrar website for details and forms.<br> <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''10. What is ABET and why should I care?'''</span><br>Only care if your major is CE, CHEME, EE (if using a PS from previous yeas -- EE is no longer accredited), ENVEN, or ME. ABET is the acronym for the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology, an external entity that determines accreditation standards for undergraduate programs at many universities. If you are in one of these ABET-accredited majors, you will need to have a minimum amount of engineering coursework to graduate. To find out if you have the required 68 units of engineering work, add the units for Fundamentals and Depth listed on your program sheet (do not count writing or professional courses such as ENGR 102M, CHEMENG 10, or EE 100). Note that the newer program sheets for the ABET majors arrange the depth field such that the adding of separate columns as in the past is no longer necessary. Pre-2011-12 versions of program sheets still must be totaled by columns –see footnotes on the PS for details. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''11. I’m a Coterm -- is there anything special I need to pay attention to? '''</span><br>Since we are unable to see or use any course that is not in your undergraduate career when we are attempting to clear your BS degree, you must ensure that courses being used for your BS degree appear in your UG career and those being used for your MS degree appear in your graduate career – check to make sure! It is common to place a course into the incorrect career, and it is a big hassle for you and for the Registrar staff to get corrections petitioned, approved, and moved in a timely manner during the last few weeks of spring quarter. <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">12. What do I do if I have a Minor or more than one Major?</span>'''<br>Complete the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/sites/default/files/registrar/files/MajMin_MultMaj.pdf Multiple Major-Minor form] available on Registrar site and obtain the approval signature from Darlene (Dean’s Office, 135 Huang) for any degree(s) within the School of Engineering (NOT from your department). This form must be completed, signed and turned in to the Student Services Center in Tresidder Union not later than the first day of the graduation quarter. Those with a minor degree in ENGR can find minor forms on the new Minor Program Sheets page of this website. Here is a list of all the Registrar's Office forms that should be signed in 135 Huang rather than by your advisor or department:<br> <br />
<br />
*Multiple-Major and Major-Minor form <br />
*Graduation Quarter form <br />
*13th Quarter form <br />
*Last Units Out of Residence form <br />
*Permit to Attend for Services Only<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''13. Can I walk through commencement even though I can’t graduate in June? '''</span><br>If you have 165 units or more and have applied to graduate, you may talk to your department about walking in the spring commencement ceremony even though you can't finish all your requirements by the deadline of June 12. Here is what you need to do: <br> <br />
<br />
*Go to the [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/forms/graduation Registrar UG Forms for Graduation] site and download a [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/sites/default/files/registrar/files/withdraw_app_2_grad.pdf Withdrawal of Application to Graduate] form. The deadline to submit this form is June 4. <br />
*Check with your major department to find out if they require a walk-through petition or other process <br />
*Consult with the OSA and/or your department and/or the Student Services Center to figure out what you need to do to finish requirements <br />
*The SSC will require one or more Registrar forms, depending on what you are doing. Most students need to file a Graduation Quarter form (fee of $100), and perhaps a Last Units Out of Residence form – check the Registrar site. These forms are signed by Darlene in 135 Huang, not your advisor or department. <br />
*Coterms must decide when to confer their Bachelor's degree and when to walk -- you can only walk once.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''14. How do I know if I have completed all my GERs?'''</span><br>Status of GERs and other University-level requirements may be checked on Axess or see the excellent [http://studentaffairs.stanford.edu/registrar/students/graduation-checklist Undergraduate Graduation Checklist ]at the Registrar site. Direct your questions on degree progress to the Student Services Center, Suite 7 at Tresidder Union or check at the Registrar site.<br>. <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 0, 255);">'''15. Can I get a quick checklist of all this information?'''</span><br>You bet! And to be a good pal, make sure your engineering friends who plan to graduate also see this information. <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ General Education Requirements'''</span> – Check with Student Services Center or online at the Registrar site.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ AP Credit '''</span>– Get your AP credits approved by the SoE Office of Student Affairs if you want to count them toward your major.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ SoE Program Sheet'''</span> – Get a fresh version of your Program Sheet to your department before the deadline to apply to graduate, April 10 (at latest!), that lists all courses, units, and grades (except spring quarter grades) required by your major. <br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Program Deviations'''</span> – If you varied your program from any required courses or units in your official major plan, file the appropriate petition NOW – see the petition page.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Transfer Credits'''</span> – Any courses taken outside of Stanford that you want to use for your ENGR major must be approved at both University AND School of Engineering (SoE) level by end of winter quarter – see the petition page.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ ABET'''</span> – CE, CHEME, EE, ENVEN, and ME majors must have a minimum number of ABET units of engineering within their Fundamental and Depth coursework.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Coterm Students'''</span> – Assign your BS courses to the correct career or we can’t use them for your UG degree.<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Multiple Majors or Minors'''</span> – Fill out form on Registrar site and bring to Darlene in 135 Huang for signature by end of Winter quarter<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''√ Walking Without Graduating'''</span> – It happens all the time, but you need to consult with your department as early as possible about the process and how you will finish your degree.<br>_____________________________________________________________________<br><span style="color: rgb(0, 128, 128);">'''The bottom line is that you should make contact with your department and the Dean’s Office far enough in advance that we can resolve any problems... we want to help you graduate!'''</span><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Architectural_Design_Program
Architectural Design Program
2015-11-11T17:40:04Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== 2015-16 Program Requirements ==<br />
<br />
*UG Director: John Barton -- 267 Y2E2, jhbarton@stanford.edu <br />
*Student Services: Jill Filice -- 316 Y2E2, jfilice@stanford.edu<br />
<br />
The Architectural Design major seeks to integrate engineering and architecture in ways that blend innovative architectural design with cutting-edge engineering technologies. Combining hands-on architectural design studios with a wide variety of courses, students can choose from a broad mix of elective courses in energy conservation, sustainability, building systems, structures, as well as design foundation and fine arts courses. <br />
<br />
In addition to preparing students for advanced studies in architecture and construction management, the program's strong math and science requirements prepare students well for graduate work in other fields, such as civil and environmental engineering, law, and business. The major provides a background for individuals wanting to explore a diversity of careers in architecture, engineering, construction, and structures. <br />
<br />
This undergraduate major grants a degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering with a specialization in Architectural Design. This engineering major is not an ABET-accredited engineering degree, nor is it designed to lead directly to professional licensure in architecture. In order to become a professional architect or engineer, additional graduate training is required. <br />
<br />
The program’s courses also benefit Civil Engineering majors who want to develop a "concentration" in architecture. In addition, for students majoring in related fields such as Urban Studies, Product Design, and Studio Arts, the course offerings in architecture and engineering can be used to fulfill the requirements for a minor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering. <br />
<br />
=== REQUIREMENTS<br> ===<br />
<br />
A total of 103 units are required, distributed as follows. <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Mathematics and Science (36 units minimum)'''</span>, including<br>MATH 19, 20, 21 (or 41 &amp; 42)<br>One course in Statistics required (see Chapter 3, Fig. 3-1 for list of approved courses) <br>PHYSICS 41 Mechanics, is required.<br>For other courses, choose from the School of Engineering approved list of math and science courses (see Approved Courses section of this site [Fig. 3-1]), and the following lists of additional approved or recommended courses for the major. <br />
<br />
Specially approved science courses for the AD Major:<br>• EARTHSYS 101. Energy and the Environment<br>• EARTHSYS 102. Renewable Energy Sources and Greener Energy Processes <br />
<br />
Recommended math and science courses for the AD Major<br>• CEE 101D*. Mathematical Laboratory Applications in CEE Engineering<br>• CME 100. Vector Calculus for Engineers<br>• CEE 64. Air Pollution: Urban Smog to Global Change<br>• CEE 70*. Environmental Science and Technology<br>• GES 1A or 1B or 1C. Dynamic Earth: Fundamentals of Earth Science<br>• PHYSICS 23 or 43. Electricity <br />
<br />
''* Courses used for the Science requirement may not also be counted as Fundamental or Depth/Core requirements.'' <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Technology in Society'''</span><br>One course required. Choose from the approved list of courses in this handbook (Figure 3-3).<br> <br><span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">'''Engineering Fundamentals and Depth '''</span><br>63 units minimum required from Engineering Fundamentals, Required Depth Classes, and Required Depth Electives <br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals'''; three courses required:<br> <br />
<br />
#ENGR 14. Introduction to Solid Mechanics (req’d), 4 units <br />
#CEE 146A** or ENGR 60. Engineering Economy (req’d), 3 units <br />
#Fundamentals Elective, 3-5 units<br />
<br />
''** CEE 146A, offered Winter 2016, may be used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement only for AD and ENVSE majors''.<br>'''Required Core''' (29 units)<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 31 or 31Q. Accessing Architecture Through Drawing, 5 units <br />
*CEE 100. Managing Sustainable Building Projects *fulfills writing in major*, 4 units <br />
*CEE 120A. Building Information Modeling, 4 units <br />
*CEE 130. Architectural Design: 3-D Modeling, Methodology, and Process, 5 units <br />
*CEE 137B. Advanced Architecture Studio, 6 units<br> <br />
*ARTHIST 3. Introduction to the History of Architecture, 5 units<br><br />
<br />
'''Depth Options; 12 units minimum ''' <br />
<br />
*Choose at least 12 units from: CEE 101A, 101B, 101C, 156, 172, 172A, 176A, 180, 181, 182, 183, 226, 241, or 242<br />
<br />
'''Depth Elective Courses'''; Elective units must be such that coures in ENGR Fundamentals, Core, Depth Options, and Depth Electives total at least 60 units.<br> <br />
<br />
''At least one of the following courses:'' <br />
<br />
*CEE 32A or 32B or 32D or 32F or 32G or 32Q or 32R or 32S or 32T or 32U (32D/G/Q not given 2015-16)<br> <br />
*CEE 131A or 131B or 131C (131A not give 2015-16)<br> <br />
*CEE 139. Design Portfolio Methods, 4 units S<br><br />
<br />
''Other electives from''<br> <br />
<br />
*CEE 1A. Graphics Course, AW, 2 units <br />
*CEE 32A. Psychology of Architecture, 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 32B. Design Theory, 4 units, W <br />
*CEE 32D. Construction: The Writing of Architecture, not offered 2015-16 <br />
*CEE 32F. Light, Color, Space, 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 32G. Architecture Since 1900, not offered 2015-16<br> <br />
*CEE 32Q. Place: Making Space Now, 3 units, not offered 2015-16 <br />
*CEE 32R. American Architecture, 3 units, A <br />
*CEE 32S. The Situated Workplace and Public Life, 3 units, W <br />
*CEE 32T. Making and Remaking the Architect, 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 32U. Web of Apprenticeship, 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 101B. Mechanics of Fluids, 4 units S <br />
*CEE 101C. Geotechnical Engineering 3-4 units, A<br> <br />
*CEE 120A/B. Building Modeling Workshop, 4 units, AWS<br> <br />
*CEE 120C. Building systems Integration, 4 units, WS <br />
*CEE 122A,B. Computer Integrated Architecture/Engr./Construction 3,2 units <br />
*CEE 124. Sustainable Development Studio 1-5 units AWS <br />
*CEE 131A. Architectural Design Process 3 units, not given 2015-16 <br />
*CEE 131B. Financial Management of Sustainable Urban Systems, 3 units, W<br> <br />
*CEE 131C. Professional Practice, 3 units, S <br />
*CEE 132. Interplay of Architecture and Engineering 4 units (not given 2015-16) <br />
*CEE 134B. Intermediate Architectural Studio 4 units, AW <br />
*CEE 135. Parametric AModeling and Optimization 4 units (S) <br />
*CEE 139. Design Portfolio Methods 4 units, S <br />
*CEE 154. Cases in Estimating Costs 3 units (not given 2014-15) <br />
*CEE 172A. Indoor Air Quality 2-3 units <br />
*CEE 176A. Energy Efficient Buildings 3-4 units <br />
*CEE 180. Structural Analysis 4 units <br />
*CEE 181. Design of Steel Structures 4 units <br />
*CEE 182. Design Experience – Steel Structures 4 units <br />
*CEE 183. Integrated Building Design 4 units <br />
*ENGR 50. Introductory Science of Materials 4 units <br />
*ENGR 103. Public Speaking 3 units <br />
*ENGR 131. Ethical Issues in Engineering 4 units A,S <br />
*ME 10AX. Design Thinking and the Art of Innovation, Sum 2 units<br> <br />
*ME 101. Visual Thinking 3 units, A,W,S <br />
*ME 110. Design Sketching 1 unit, A,W,S <br />
*ME 115A. Human Values in Design 3 units A <br />
*ME 115B. Product Design Methods, 3 units W <br />
*ME 115C. Design and Business Factors, 3 units S <br />
*ME 120. History and Philosophy of Design 3 units, S <br />
*ME 203. Design and Manufacturing, 4 units A,W,S <br />
*ME 222. Beyond Green Theory, (Not given 2015-16)<br><br />
<br />
'''Other Electives '''<br> <br />
<br />
*ARTHIST 107A St. Petersburg, a Cultural Biography: Architecture, Urban Planning, the Arts (Not given 2015-16) 4 units <br />
*ARTHIST 143A American Architecture 4 units, A<br> <br />
*ARTHIST 188A The History of Modern and Contemporary Japanese and Chinese Architecture and Urbanism (Not given 2015-16) 4 <br />
*ARTSTUDI 13BX Painting for Non-Majors (Not given 2015-16), 2 units<br> <br />
*ARTSTUDI 140 Drawing I A,W,S 3 units<br> <br />
*ARTSTUDI 145 Painting I A,W,S 3 units<br> <br />
*ARTSTUDI 147 Painting I, AWS, 4 units <br />
*ARTSTUDI 151 Sculpture I WS 4 units<br> <br />
*ARTSTUDI 160 Intro to Digital/Physical Design A,W,S 3-4 units<br> <br />
*ARTSTUDI 170 Introduction to Photography A,W,S 4 units<br> <br />
*ARTSTUDI 171 Introduction to Digital Photography (Not given 2015-16) 3 units <br />
*ARTSTUDI 180 Color (Not given 2015-16) 3-4 units <br />
*ARTSTUDI 262 The Chair (Not given 2015-16), 3-4 units <br />
*TAPS 137 Hand Drafting for Designers&nbsp; 3 units, S<br> <br />
*FILMPROD 114 Introduction to Film and Video Production S 5 units <br />
*URBANST 110 Utopia and Reality: Introduction to Urban Studies A,S, 4 units <br />
*URBANST 113 Introduction to Urban Design: Contemporary Urban Design in Theory and Practice W 5 units <br />
*URBANST 163 Land Use Control&nbsp;(Not given 2015-16) 4 <br />
*URBANST 171 Urban Design Studio S, 5 units<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== Suggested Course Concentrations and Sequences<br> ===<br />
<br />
Subject to the requirements outlined above, students have considerable leeway in choosing their depth electives and other courses to best suit their background and interests. By careful selection of technically-oriented depth electives, students can complement their studio experience with courses in structural analysis, construction, cost estimating, and energy efficiency. <br />
<br />
Students intent on applying to architecture graduate school are encouraged to take studio art courses as early as possible in their academic career and to take more than the required number of architecture studios. In preparation for architecture graduate school applications, students should plan on taking the portfolio preparation class (CEE 139). It is also recommended that students take computer modeling courses which will enable them to pursue summer internships. Internships are valuable since they allow students to test their interest in architecture as a profession. <br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">For AD 4-year plans and program sheets, go to the Navigation bar. Select from any year you are enrolled at Stanford.</span><br> <br />
<br />
=== Instructions on Declaring Major in Engineering: Architectural Design (ENGR-BS)<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Print your unofficial Stanford transcript from Axess and download the Architectural Design (AD) program sheet from the Program Sheet page.<br>2. Complete the AD program sheet, indicating how you plan to fulfill the major requirements and which electives you plan to take. Fill in every course you intend to take as well as courses you have already taken for your major. Please include full titles of the classes. Refer to the Approved Courses section for allowed math, science, Engineering Fundamental, and TIS courses. Complete as much of the program sheet as possible on your own.<br>3. Locate your freshman advising folder and declare on Axess; use Engineering as your plan and Architectural Design as your subplan.<br>4. Make an appointment with Program Director John Barton (Y2E2 Bldg., Room 267), bringing your SU transcript and program sheet to the meeting. Review your program sheet and clarify questions regarding your academic plan. <br>5. Jill Filice will email you when you can go on Axess and declare online.<br>6. If your program sheet changes as you progress in the program, you should submit revisions in consultation with your advisor. Note that any deviations from the approved program need to be petitioned; see below. Submit a final program sheet at the beginning of the quarter you plan to graduate. <br>Other information:<br>Procedures for requesting transfer credits and program deviations are described in detail in Chapter 4 - "Policies and Procedures." The relevant forms and instructions can be found on the "Petitions" page. If you are requesting transfer credits or program deviations for the Depth portion of your program, you should bring a copy of your completed petition form and your unofficial transcript to the CEE Student Services office; obtain your program sheet from your file and attach to your other forms for processing. <br><br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-10-08T20:43:32Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_1516_Sept.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/PD_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/PD_PS_Sept15.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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-07T20:48:20Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br>''The program as described below is an update to the depth area and elective options as listed in the 2015-16 Stanford Bulletin and the printed version of the UGHB. -- October 2015'' <br />
<br />
The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A); taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics of Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, Physics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I. Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II. Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III. Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design'''<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music-EE (Signal Processing; Transducers)</span>:'''&nbsp;<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">This area offers students the opportunity to combine their creative passion with expanding their technical expertise in signal processing as well as hardware and systems that push the envelope in music and the performing arts; new interfaces and transducers are the forte of EE.</span><br> <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 102B, MUSIC 320B, EE 109, EE 122A, EE 264, MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320A, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424<br><br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-06T22:28:14Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br>''The program as described below is an update to the depth area and elective options as listed in the 2015-16 Stanford Bulletin and the printed version of the UGHB. -- October 2015'' <br />
<br />
The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A); taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I. Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II. Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III. Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design'''<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music-EE (Signal Processing; Transducers)</span>:'''&nbsp;<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">This area offers students the opportunity to combine their creative passion with expanding their technical expertise in signal processing as well as hardware and systems that push the envelope in music and the performing arts; new interfaces and transducers are the forte of EE.</span><br> <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 102B, MUSIC 320B, EE 109, EE 122A, EE 264, MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320A, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424<br><br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-06T22:25:45Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br>''The program as described below is an update to the depth area and elective options as listed in the 2015-16 Stanford Bulletin and the printed version of the UGHB. -- October 2015'' <br />
<br />
The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A); taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I. Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II. Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III. Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design'''<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music-EE (Signal Processing; Transducers)</span>:'''&nbsp;<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">This area offers students the opportunity to combine their creative passion with expanding their technical expertise in signal processing as well as hardware and systems that push the envelop in music and the performing arts; new interfaces and transducers are the forte of EE.</span><br> <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 102B, MUSIC 320B, EE 109, EE 122A, EE 264, MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320A, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-06T22:23:46Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br>''The program as described below is an update to the depth area and elective options as listed in the 2015-16 Stanford Bulletin and the printed version of the UGHB. -- October 2015'' <br />
<br />
The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A); taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I. Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II. Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III. Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design'''<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music-EE</span>:'''&nbsp;<span style="line-height: 1.5em;">(signal processing; transducers): This area offers students the opportunity to combine their creative passion with expanding their technical expertise in signal processing as well as hardware and systems that push the envelop in music and the performing arts; new interfaces and transducers are the forte of EE.</span><br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 102B, MUSIC 320B, EE 109, EE 122A, EE 264, MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320A, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Program_Sheets
Program Sheets
2015-10-06T22:19:46Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Materials Science: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/PD_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/PD_PS_Sept15.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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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
2015-10-06T22:16:15Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF]<br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/IDMEN_%20PS_%20Sept15.pdf PDF]<br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MSaE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF]<br />
*Materials Science: Excel || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/MATSC_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Mechanical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ME_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Product Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/PD_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/PD_PS_Sept15.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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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
2015-10-06T22:07:32Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF] <br />
*Electrical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF]<br />
*Engineering Physics: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/EPhys_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF]<br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*IDMEN Program Sheet: Excel || PDF <br />
*Management Science &amp; Engineering: Excel || 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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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
2015-10-06T22:04:57Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Wet Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_WetPS_Sept15.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/CS_PS_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CS_PS_Sept15%20AI.pdf PDF]<br />
*Electrical Engineering: Excel || PDF <br />
*Engineering Physics: Excel || PDF <br />
*Environmental Systems Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.pdf 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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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
2015-10-06T21:59:21Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.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/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BMC_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF]<br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Civil Engineering: Dry Track [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CE_PS_Dry_Sept15.pdf 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: [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: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.pdf 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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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
2015-10-06T21:55:49Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/BME_PS_1516_Sept15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Biomedical Computation (all 4 tracks in one file; print the 2 pages you need): Excel || PDF <br />
*Chemical Engineering: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_1516W.pdf 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: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.pdf 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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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
2015-10-06T21:51:23Z
<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/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AA_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF]</span> <br />
*Architecture Design: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AD_PS_1516_Sep15.pdf PDF] <br />
*Atmosphere/Energy: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/AE_PS_1516_Sep15.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: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_1516W.xls Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/CHE_PS_1516W.pdf 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: [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.xlsx Excel] || [http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/2015-16/ENVSE_1516_PS.pdf 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 />
&lt;span style="color: rgb(51, 102, 255);"&lt;/span&gt; <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/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-06T21:11:32Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br>''The program as described below is an update to the depth area and elective options as listed in the 2015-16 Stanford Bulletin and the printed version of the UGHB. -- October 2015'' <br />
<br />
The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I. Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II. Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III. Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design*'''&nbsp;<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T23:02:39Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br>''The program as described below is an update to the depth area and elective options as listed in the Stanford Bulletin and the printed version of the UGHB. -- October 2015''<br />
<br />
The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I. Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II. Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III. Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design*'''&nbsp;<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:59:07Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br> <br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I. Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II. Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III. Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design*'''&nbsp;<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:57:32Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Math (minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses)'''</span><br><br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Science (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)'''</span> <br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <br />
*Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> <br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Technology in Society (1 course, minimum 3-5 units)'''</span><br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units) <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units) <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
--EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> --EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> --EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement.<br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design*'''</span>&nbsp;<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:55:06Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br />
<br />
*MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br />
<br />
*Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^&nbsp;<br />
*Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br />
<br />
^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br><br />
<br />
'''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units comprised of:</span>'''<br> <br />
<br />
*Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units)<br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units)<br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement.<br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design*'''</span>&nbsp;<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.) <br />
<br />
*The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:51:05Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br> <br />
<br />
Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
<br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units), <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units), and <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement.<br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''WIM (Writing in the Major)/Design*'''</span>&nbsp;<br>Choose from the following courses: EE109, EE133, EE134, EE152, EE153, EE155, EE168, EE264, CS194W, EE191W (Department approval required; EE191W may satisfy WIM only if taken as a follow-up to an REU, independent study project or as part of an Honors thesis project where a faculty agrees to provide supervision of writing a technical paper and with suitable support from the Writing Center.)<br />
<br />
* The recommended Design courses for each disciplinary area are given within that areas course list; however, this is not a strict requirement. Note: EE262 and EE264 satisfy Design requirement only, not WIM requirement.<br><br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs <br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:49:00Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br> <br />
<br />
Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
<br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units), <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units), and <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement.<br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems. <br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br> <br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics. <br />
<br />
'''Program Structure'''<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities. <br />
<br />
'''Presentations'''<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited. <br />
<br />
'''Funding/Housing'''<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided. <br />
<br />
'''Application Procedure'''<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
'''REU Requirements'''<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu. <br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br> <br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs<br />
<br />
=== <br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br> ===<br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Complete a copy of the Major Declaration Form. The "Area of Interest" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Major Declaration Form, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Major Declaration Form to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:46:45Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br> <br />
<br />
Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
<br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units), <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units), and <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement.<br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)''' Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas. <br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>''' <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-EE (Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging)</span>:'''&nbsp; This area crosses boundaries and disciplines; it is the cross-roads of bio- sciences, medicine and engineering. The need for improved diagnostics and health care delivery systems couldn’t be more important to the economy and society.<br />
<br />
*Courses: EE101B, EE 102B, EE 122B, EE 124, EE 134, EE 168, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225, MED 275B<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Green-EE (Energy and Environment)</span>''': This area represents the confluence of new and emerging technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels (the grid, smart buildings, efficient appliances) and innovations in making smarter electronics. It leverages all three of EE's Disciplinary Areas, as well as bottom-up technology and top-down systems.<br />
<br />
*Courses: EE 101B, EE 116, EE 180, EE 134, EE 151, EE 153, EE 155, EE 168, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 107A, CEE 155, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205, MATSCI 156, ME 185<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable.<br />
<br />
*Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br />
*Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br />
*Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br><br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
=== RESEARCH OPPORTUNITIES<br>Research Experience for Undergraduates (REU) ===<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
The Electrical Engineering Department at Stanford University invites undergraduates majoring in EE to participate in its REU Summer Program from June to August. The program is designed to give undergraduates an opportunity to work with members of the EE Faculty and their research groups on advanced research topics.<br />
<br />
Program Structure<br>The program is designed to give both an in-depth research experience on a particular topic, as well as a broad hands-on exposure to various areas within EE.<br>Bi-weekly seminars are offered to cover a wide range of topics. The seminar series lecturers are comprised of EE faculty and guests. Discussions will include topics such as graduate education, internships and career opportunities.<br />
<br />
Presentations<br>The last week of the summer program will be devoted to writing a final report and creating a poster on the research project. The students will present their projects at a poster fair, to which the EE community will be invited.<br />
<br />
Funding/Housing<br>Each student receives a summer stipend. Students are required to reside in undergraduate housing with the Summer Research College. A meal plan is also provided.<br />
<br />
Application Procedure<br>For information about our application process, please go to ee.stanford.edu/academics/reu.<br>1. The application has two steps. You can re-submit both steps at any point up to the deadline. The deadline for students to apply is in early February, with exact date to be announced.<br>2. If you have any questions about the application, email gradta@stanford.edu<br>If you have any questions about the logistics of the REU program, email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu.<br />
<br />
REU Requirements<br>Students must declare EE as their undergraduate major. With the exception of co-terms, in order to be eligible students may not be seniors when they apply. In the event the number of applicants exceeds the number of spaces available, preference is given to first time participants. If you have any questions regarding this information, please email reumentor@ee.stanford.edu.<br />
<br />
=== STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM ===<br />
<br />
Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook.<br><br />
<br />
=== OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ===<br />
<br />
Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs<br><br>Declaring EE as a Major<br><br />
<br />
1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Fill out a copy of the [http://ee.stanford.edu/student-forms Undergraduate Sign-Up Sheet]. The "Area of Specialization" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty member to be your major advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:41:48Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br> <br />
<br />
Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
<br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units), <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units), and <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement.<br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
<br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">I Hardware and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS. <br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180 <br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">II Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project) <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">III Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas. <br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B <br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
'''Electives (minimum 12 units)'''<br />
Students may select electives from the above disciplinary areas (I, II, III); or from the multidisciplinary elective areas below; or any combination of disciplinary and multidisciplinary areas.<br />
<br />
Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). Note: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. The list of EE related courses, is found in the EE Graduate Handbook, under the table heading “EE Related Courses”. This handbook may be downloaded at http://ee.stanford.edu/gradhandbook.'''<br>'''<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Software</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area provides students with a broad range of software classes and projects available in Computer Science. For this sequence taking both the CS 106 and EE 180 core classes first is preferable.<br> *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: CS 194W (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM/Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from CS 108, CS 110, CS 140, CS 143, CS 145, CS 148, (EE 284 or CS 144) <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Energy and Environment</span>''': The Green-EE area focuses on the confluence of new technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels and innovations in making smarter electronics that leverage software and information theory technologies. All areas from the Core (101, 102 and 108) provide interesting and different entry points to this focus area. *Required: EE 101B or 180. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 134 (WIM), EE 151, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 155, CEE 107A, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205,&nbsp; MATSCI 156, ME 185<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Photonics, Solid State and Electromagnetics</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area addresses a broad range of new device structures, including concepts leveraged by electromagnetics. The device courses draw heavily from the quantum mechanics field and often use advanced materials to achieve desired electrical and optical properties. There are applications in high-speed communications and computation systems as well as medical imaging. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable; for the EE 134 course, more physics background and interest is typically required. Taking EE 65 and EE 142 is strongly advised; additionally, EE 142 can be included in the specialty sequence, but only if not used to fulfill the Physics in EE core requirement.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 136, EE 142, EE 216, EE 222, EE 223, EE 228, EE 236A, EE 236B, EE 242, EE 247<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Signal Processing, Communications and Controls</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area provides the math and theoretical understanding of signals and signal processing, as well as feedback control. The concepts have a broad range of applications including: imaging, wireless; digital signal processing (DSP) and embedded systems. More math courses such as Math 104 on applied matrix theory may be helpful. *Required: EE 102B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM) or EE 262 or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 107, EE 124, EE 169, EE 179 (not given 2015-16; 107 recomm'd as alternative), EE 261, EE 263, (EE 264 or EE 265 [Design]), EE 278B, EE 279; ENGR 105, ENGR 205<br> Design Course (one required, 3-4 units)*: EE 109, EE 133, EE 134, EE 152, EE 153, EE 168, EE 262, EE 265, CS 194W<br>* The recommended Design courses for each specialty are given within the specialty course lists; however, this is not a strict requirement.<br> '''Depth Electives (12 units)'''<br> Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). NOTE: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. For a complete list of EE Related courses, go to the MS degree page in the EE Graduate Handbook at http://ee.stanford.edu/academics/graduate_degree_progress === STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM === <br>Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook. === OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING<br> === Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs<br><br> == Declaring EE as a Major<br> == 1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Fill out a copy of the [http://ee.stanford.edu/student-forms Undergraduate Sign-Up Sheet]. The "Area of Specialization" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty member to be your major advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:39:35Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br> <br />
<br />
Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
<br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units), <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units), and <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement.<br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. '''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Hardward and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS.<br />
<br />
*Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180<br />
*WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W<br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Information Systems and Science</span>:'''&nbsp;This area embraces a very broad and diverse set of topics with an equally broad set of potential application areas. Image processing, for example, can be applied for environmental monitoring of satellite images as well as in medical diagnostics from MRI, CT or other medical imaging modalities. Power and control systems is having a renaissance, leveraged both by new technologies and broad systems needs, including robotics-based systems.<br />
<br />
*Required: EE102B<br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE168, EE 262 (Design only), EE 264 (Design only - must be taken for 4 units and complete the laboratory project)<br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE124, EE169, EE261, EE263, EE278, EE279, ENGR105, ENGR205<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Physical Technology and Science</span>:''' The fields of electronic systems and supporting device technologies continue to drive ubiquitous abundance of both hardware and software. Physical Technology and Science includes new technologies (including “nano” and electro-mechanical) and sensor-based analog circuits. This area also has a broad technical base in physics, ranging from electro-magnetics to quantum mechanics, with an extremely diverse set of application areas.<br />
<br />
*Required: EE101B<br />
*WIM/Design: EE133, EE134, EE153, EE155 <br />
*Disciplinary area electives: EE114, EE116, EE118, EE122A, EE136, EE142, EE212, EE213, EE214B, EE216, EE222, EE223, EE228, EE236A, EE236B, EE242, EE247, EE271<br />
<br />
<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Software</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area provides students with a broad range of software classes and projects available in Computer Science. For this sequence taking both the CS 106 and EE 180 core classes first is preferable.<br> *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: CS 194W (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM/Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from CS 108, CS 110, CS 140, CS 143, CS 145, CS 148, (EE 284 or CS 144) <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Energy and Environment</span>''': The Green-EE area focuses on the confluence of new technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels and innovations in making smarter electronics that leverage software and information theory technologies. All areas from the Core (101, 102 and 108) provide interesting and different entry points to this focus area. *Required: EE 101B or 180. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 134 (WIM), EE 151, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 155, CEE 107A, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205,&nbsp; MATSCI 156, ME 185<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Photonics, Solid State and Electromagnetics</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area addresses a broad range of new device structures, including concepts leveraged by electromagnetics. The device courses draw heavily from the quantum mechanics field and often use advanced materials to achieve desired electrical and optical properties. There are applications in high-speed communications and computation systems as well as medical imaging. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable; for the EE 134 course, more physics background and interest is typically required. Taking EE 65 and EE 142 is strongly advised; additionally, EE 142 can be included in the specialty sequence, but only if not used to fulfill the Physics in EE core requirement.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 136, EE 142, EE 216, EE 222, EE 223, EE 228, EE 236A, EE 236B, EE 242, EE 247<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Signal Processing, Communications and Controls</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area provides the math and theoretical understanding of signals and signal processing, as well as feedback control. The concepts have a broad range of applications including: imaging, wireless; digital signal processing (DSP) and embedded systems. More math courses such as Math 104 on applied matrix theory may be helpful. *Required: EE 102B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM) or EE 262 or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 107, EE 124, EE 169, EE 179 (not given 2015-16; 107 recomm'd as alternative), EE 261, EE 263, (EE 264 or EE 265 [Design]), EE 278B, EE 279; ENGR 105, ENGR 205<br> Design Course (one required, 3-4 units)*: EE 109, EE 133, EE 134, EE 152, EE 153, EE 168, EE 262, EE 265, CS 194W<br>* The recommended Design courses for each specialty are given within the specialty course lists; however, this is not a strict requirement.<br> '''Depth Electives (12 units)'''<br> Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). NOTE: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. For a complete list of EE Related courses, go to the MS degree page in the EE Graduate Handbook at http://ee.stanford.edu/academics/graduate_degree_progress === STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM === <br>Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook. === OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING<br> === Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs<br><br> == Declaring EE as a Major<br> == 1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Fill out a copy of the [http://ee.stanford.edu/student-forms Undergraduate Sign-Up Sheet]. The "Area of Specialization" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty member to be your major advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:36:19Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required <br />
<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB. <br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br> <br />
<br />
Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
<br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units), <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units), and <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units) <br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses''' <br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I <br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design <br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. <br />
<br />
^^Note: EE 142 cannot be doublecounted. It may be used for only one of Math, hysics of EE, or as an elective. <br />
'''Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units, 4 courses: 1 WIM/Design, 1 Required, and 2 disciplinary area electives)''' <br />
<br />
'''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Hardward and Software</span>''': The evolution of computers continue with ever-growing needs for lower-power, smaller and faster devices. Consumer demands for portability with full-function graphics and high-speed pose daunting challenges. Moreover, “big data” and “cloud computing” pose major hardware challenges. This area in Electrical Engineering offers the opportunity to have the best of both worlds—EE and CS. The courses that can be taken include virtually the complete spectrum of those offered in CS.<br>• Required: CS107E (or CS107) prerequisite for EE 180, EE180<br>• WIM/Design: EE109 or EE155, EE264, or CS194W<br>• Disciplinary area electives: EE107, EE118, EE 213, EE271, EE273, EE282, EE 283B , CS108, CS110, CS140, CS143, CS144, CS145, CS148, CS155, CS223A, CS225A, CS231A, CS241<br><br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Circuits and Devices</span>:'''&nbsp;This specialty area provides practical, hands-on experience with electronic circuits as well as fundamental understanding of electronic devices and design techniques for building electronics. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM)<br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 114, EE 116, EE 122A, EE 212, EE 214B, EE 216, EE 271<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Hardware</span>:''' This specialty area provides in-depth understanding in exploring the wide range of digital systems; architectures associated application areas that can immensely benefit from both commercial computing platforms and application-specific digital systems. Students obtain unique hands-on experience in the key elements that are essential for successful hardware/software system design: Digital system design principles, computer organization and architecture, and ways in which software systems interface with hardware designs. For this sequence taking the EE 108 core first is preferable; additionally, taking the CS 106 sequence earlier is also advisable. *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 271, EE 273, EE 282<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Software</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area provides students with a broad range of software classes and projects available in Computer Science. For this sequence taking both the CS 106 and EE 180 core classes first is preferable.<br> *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: CS 194W (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM/Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from CS 108, CS 110, CS 140, CS 143, CS 145, CS 148, (EE 284 or CS 144) <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Energy and Environment</span>''': The Green-EE area focuses on the confluence of new technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels and innovations in making smarter electronics that leverage software and information theory technologies. All areas from the Core (101, 102 and 108) provide interesting and different entry points to this focus area. *Required: EE 101B or 180. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 134 (WIM), EE 151, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 155, CEE 107A, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205,&nbsp; MATSCI 156, ME 185<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Photonics, Solid State and Electromagnetics</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area addresses a broad range of new device structures, including concepts leveraged by electromagnetics. The device courses draw heavily from the quantum mechanics field and often use advanced materials to achieve desired electrical and optical properties. There are applications in high-speed communications and computation systems as well as medical imaging. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable; for the EE 134 course, more physics background and interest is typically required. Taking EE 65 and EE 142 is strongly advised; additionally, EE 142 can be included in the specialty sequence, but only if not used to fulfill the Physics in EE core requirement.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 136, EE 142, EE 216, EE 222, EE 223, EE 228, EE 236A, EE 236B, EE 242, EE 247<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Signal Processing, Communications and Controls</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area provides the math and theoretical understanding of signals and signal processing, as well as feedback control. The concepts have a broad range of applications including: imaging, wireless; digital signal processing (DSP) and embedded systems. More math courses such as Math 104 on applied matrix theory may be helpful. *Required: EE 102B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM) or EE 262 or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 107, EE 124, EE 169, EE 179 (not given 2015-16; 107 recomm'd as alternative), EE 261, EE 263, (EE 264 or EE 265 [Design]), EE 278B, EE 279; ENGR 105, ENGR 205<br> Design Course (one required, 3-4 units)*: EE 109, EE 133, EE 134, EE 152, EE 153, EE 168, EE 262, EE 265, CS 194W<br>* The recommended Design courses for each specialty are given within the specialty course lists; however, this is not a strict requirement.<br> '''Depth Electives (12 units)'''<br> Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). NOTE: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. For a complete list of EE Related courses, go to the MS degree page in the EE Graduate Handbook at http://ee.stanford.edu/academics/graduate_degree_progress === STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM === <br>Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook. === OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING<br> === Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs<br><br> == Declaring EE as a Major<br> == 1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Fill out a copy of the [http://ee.stanford.edu/student-forms Undergraduate Sign-Up Sheet]. The "Area of Specialization" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty member to be your major advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T22:03:32Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
<br />
*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
<br />
<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
<br />
<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering. <br />
<br />
<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
<br />
Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site. <br />
<br />
<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
<br />
== Degree Requirements ==<br />
<br />
=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
<br />
'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses''' <br />
<br />
It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required<br />
<br />
*Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB.<br />
*Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 <br />
*Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred.<br />
<br />
'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken. <br />
<br />
=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
<br />
'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br><br />
<br />
Engineering Fundamentals (minimum 13-15 units), <br />
*Core EE Courses (minimum 16-18 units), <br />
*Disciplinary Area (minimum 14 units), and <br />
*Electives (minimum 12 units, restrictions apply)<br />
<br />
'''Engineering Fundamentals''' (3 courses required; minimum 13-15 units)<br />
<br />
*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units<br />
<br />
*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M (recommended before taking EE 101A.; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br />
<br />
'''Core EE Courses'''<br />
<br />
*EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br />
*EE 101A. Circuits I <br />
*EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I<br />
*EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design<br />
*<u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take one of<br />
<br />
*EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not offered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. ^^Note: EE 142 cannot be used for both Physics in E and as a Depth Elective. '''Depth Courses''' (14 units) Select 4 courses required from one area listed below; Take 1 Required course, 1 Design course, and 2 Area Electives: '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-electronics &amp; Bio-imaging</span>''': This specialty area provides opportunities to study topics ranging from neuro-biology and electronic-bio-interfaces to systems and signal processing for medical imaging. One course must be a design project, either: EE 134 or EE 168. For this sequence taking the EE 101 or EE 102 core first is preferable; for the EE 134 course, more physics background and interest is typically required.<br> *Required: EE 101B or 102B. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122B, EE 124, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225 or alternative required or design class listed above.<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Circuits and Devices</span>:'''&nbsp;This specialty area provides practical, hands-on experience with electronic circuits as well as fundamental understanding of electronic devices and design techniques for building electronics. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM)<br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 114, EE 116, EE 122A, EE 212, EE 214B, EE 216, EE 271<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Hardware</span>:''' This specialty area provides in-depth understanding in exploring the wide range of digital systems; architectures associated application areas that can immensely benefit from both commercial computing platforms and application-specific digital systems. Students obtain unique hands-on experience in the key elements that are essential for successful hardware/software system design: Digital system design principles, computer organization and architecture, and ways in which software systems interface with hardware designs. For this sequence taking the EE 108 core first is preferable; additionally, taking the CS 106 sequence earlier is also advisable. *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 271, EE 273, EE 282<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Software</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area provides students with a broad range of software classes and projects available in Computer Science. For this sequence taking both the CS 106 and EE 180 core classes first is preferable.<br> *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: CS 194W (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM/Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from CS 108, CS 110, CS 140, CS 143, CS 145, CS 148, (EE 284 or CS 144) <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Energy and Environment</span>''': The Green-EE area focuses on the confluence of new technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels and innovations in making smarter electronics that leverage software and information theory technologies. All areas from the Core (101, 102 and 108) provide interesting and different entry points to this focus area. *Required: EE 101B or 180. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 134 (WIM), EE 151, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 155, CEE 107A, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205,&nbsp; MATSCI 156, ME 185<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Photonics, Solid State and Electromagnetics</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area addresses a broad range of new device structures, including concepts leveraged by electromagnetics. The device courses draw heavily from the quantum mechanics field and often use advanced materials to achieve desired electrical and optical properties. There are applications in high-speed communications and computation systems as well as medical imaging. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable; for the EE 134 course, more physics background and interest is typically required. Taking EE 65 and EE 142 is strongly advised; additionally, EE 142 can be included in the specialty sequence, but only if not used to fulfill the Physics in EE core requirement.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 136, EE 142, EE 216, EE 222, EE 223, EE 228, EE 236A, EE 236B, EE 242, EE 247<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Signal Processing, Communications and Controls</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area provides the math and theoretical understanding of signals and signal processing, as well as feedback control. The concepts have a broad range of applications including: imaging, wireless; digital signal processing (DSP) and embedded systems. More math courses such as Math 104 on applied matrix theory may be helpful. *Required: EE 102B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM) or EE 262 or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 107, EE 124, EE 169, EE 179 (not given 2015-16; 107 recomm'd as alternative), EE 261, EE 263, (EE 264 or EE 265 [Design]), EE 278B, EE 279; ENGR 105, ENGR 205<br> Design Course (one required, 3-4 units)*: EE 109, EE 133, EE 134, EE 152, EE 153, EE 168, EE 262, EE 265, CS 194W<br>* The recommended Design courses for each specialty are given within the specialty course lists; however, this is not a strict requirement.<br> '''Depth Electives (12 units)'''<br> Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). NOTE: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. For a complete list of EE Related courses, go to the MS degree page in the EE Graduate Handbook at http://ee.stanford.edu/academics/graduate_degree_progress === STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM === <br>Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook. === OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING<br> === Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs<br><br> == Declaring EE as a Major<br> == 1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Fill out a copy of the [http://ee.stanford.edu/student-forms Undergraduate Sign-Up Sheet]. The "Area of Specialization" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty member to be your major advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br></div>
Dlazar
http://web.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Electrical_Engineering_Program
Electrical Engineering Program
2015-10-05T21:56:22Z
<p>Dlazar: </p>
<hr />
<div>== <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">2015-16 UG Electrical Engineering Major Program</span> ==<br />
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*'''Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Robert Dutton, 333X Allen, rdutton@stanford.edu''' * <br />
*'''Student Services: Amy Duncan, 177 Packard, aduncan@stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Dept Chair: Abbas El Gamal, abbas@ee.stanford.edu''' <br />
*'''Student Advisor: 110 Packard, undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, 725-3799'''<br />
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<br> The mission of the Department of Electrical Engineering is to augment the liberal education expected of all Stanford undergraduates, to impart a basic understanding of electrical engineering built on a foundation of physical science, mathematics, computing, and technology, and to provide majors in the department with knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program develops students’ skills in performing and designing experimental projects and communicating their findings to the scientific community effectively. Students in the major are required to select one disciplinary area for specialization. Choices include (I) Hardware and Software Systems, (II) Information Systems and Science, and (III) Physical Technology and Science. The program prepares students for careers in government agencies, the corporate sector, or for future study in graduate or professional schools. <br />
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<br> The major in Electrical Engineering builds on foundations in math and physics. It prepares students for a broad set of career opportunities in information, systems and physical electronic technology and applied science. Electrical Engineering is where the physical world and the virtual world connect. This is a world created from sensors, computing, communications and information. Innovations in Electrical Engineering have fundamentally transformed all aspects of our lives. Some of these are: electrical power generation and transmission, wired and wireless communications, integrated electronics, digital computers, healthcare technology (MRI, ultrasound, implantable devices), cellular phones, and the internet. All of these technologies and innovations have solid roots in the sciences and engineering that are integral to the study of Electrical Engineering.<br />
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<br> The Departmental requirements for a BS degree in Electrical Engineering include a core set of courses required of every major and a set of disciplinary areas from which one sequence must be chosen. Each program of study is also expected to include physics as part of science, and calculus, linear algebra, and ordinary differential equations as part of mathematics. The math requirement also includes a course in basic probability and statistics (minimum 40 units required of math and science combined). Specific math and science requirements for EEs are listed below. Other program requirements detailed below include Technology in Society (one course) and one and one half years of Engineering Topics (minimum 60 units required), which includes Engineering Fundamentals, Core EE courses, Disciplinary Area, and Electives. Each Disciplinary Area requires 4 courses, specifically: 1 WIM/Design course, 1 Required course, and 2 disciplinary area elective courses. To be considered electrical engineering courses, courses must either be listed in the Stanford Bulletin as EE courses or as EE Related courses (courses considered by the Department of EE to be programmatically equivalent to EE courses).The design course is intended to culminate the substantial design experience distributed throughout the curriculum. Students are required to pass a writing-intensive course (WIM) within their major (those who double-major will have to take two WIM courses). <br />
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Students are required to have a program planning sheet approved by their advisor and the department prior to the end of the quarter following the quarter they declare their major and at least one year prior to graduation. Programs may be changed at any time (except during the final quarter before graduation) by submitting a new approved program sheet. Program sheets for the general EE requirements and for each of the EE disciplinary areas may be found on the Program Sheets page of this site.<br />
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<br> To place the requirements in context, sample programs of study are given which satisfy all requirements for the BS degree in EE on the 4-Year Plans page of this site. Students with advanced placement will have greater freedom in course selection than is shown in the program examples. Those considering studying at one of the foreign centers should consult the Bing Overseas Studies Program office as soon as possible, for this will add constraints in program planning. All students are expected to consult their faculty advisor, are encouraged to consult the Electrical Engineering Student Advisor in Packard 110; phone: (650) 725-3799, email: undergradta@ee.stanford.edu, and may find it useful to consult other students when designing their program.<br>For updated information, visit the EE website at: http://ee.stanford.edu/<br> <br />
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=== Math and Science Requirements: ===<br />
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'''Minimum 40 units combined; 9 courses'''<br />
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It is a School of Engineering requirement that all courses counting toward the major must be taken for a letter grade if the instructor offers that option. Students with multiple degrees should be aware that math, science, and fundamentals courses can be used to fulfill breadth requirements for more than one degree program, but a depth course can be counted toward only one major or minor program; any course can be double-counted in a secondary major.<br> <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">'''Minimum 26-27 units, 6 courses'''</span><br>'''Math''' (required courses)<br> *MATH 41, 42 or 10 units AP Calculus; 10 units are required<br> *Select one 2-course sequence from CME 100 &amp; 102 or MATH 52 &amp; 53. The MATH courses are more theoretical, while the CME courses are applied and build on programming and use of tools like MATLAB.<br> *Select an additional 100-level Math course: EE 102B (if not used in EE disciplinary area) or EE 103 or EE 142 or CME 104 or MATH 113 or CS 103 *Statistics/Probability: Select one: Choosing a statistics options depends upon your interest and preferences. The EE option has a theoretical perspective; the CS option is more application-oriented): EE 178 OR CS 109. Note: CME 106 or Stats 116 can also fulfill this requirement, but are not preferred. <br />
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'''Science''' (minimum 12-13 units, 3 courses)<br> *Choose one of the following two-course sequences: PHYSICS 41 and 43^, 8 units are required^^&nbsp; <u>or</u> PHYSICS 61 and 63, 8 units are required^^ *Approved science elective; see Approved Courses page<br> ^The EE introductory class ENGR 40 or 40M may be taken concurrently with PHYSICS 43; PHYSICS 43 is NOT a prerequisite for ENGR 40 or 40M. Many students find the material complimentary in terms of fundamental and applied perspectives on electronics.<br> ^^Score of 4-5 on AP Physics C test for Mechanics and/or Electricity and Magnetism also acceptable<br> '''Technology in Society '''(1 course, minimum 3-5 units)<br>See the [http://www.stanford.edu/group/ughb/cgi-bin/handbook/index.php/Approved_Courses Approved Courses] page for courses that fulfill the Technology in Society requirement. To fulfill the requirement, the TiS course must be on the Approved Courses list the year it is taken.<br />
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=== Engineering Topics ===<br />
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'''-- <span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 0);">Minimum 60 units total of Fundamentals and Depth courses required</span> --'''<br> '''Engineering Fundamentals''' (three courses required) <br />
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*CS 106B or X (same as ENGR 70B or X). Programming Abstractions (or Accelerated version); required, 5 units <br />
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*At least two additional Fundamentals from Approved List; Recommended: ENGR 40 or 40M or 40P; taking CS 106A or a second E40-series course not allowed for the Fundamentals elective.<br> '''Core EE Courses'''<br> *EE 100. The Electrical Engineering Profession <br> *EE 101A. Circuits I <br> *EE 102A. Signal Processing and Linear Systems I<br> *EE 108.&nbsp;Digital Systems Design<br> <u>Physics in Electrical Engineering</u>: Take either<br> *EE 41/40P. Physics in Electrical Engineering^ (not ofered 2015-16) or&nbsp; <br> *EE 65 Modern Physics for Engineers (preferred) or <br> *EE 142. Engineering Electromagnetics^^<br> ^Note: EE 41(same as ENGR 40P) can meet the Physics in EE core requirement only if it is not used to fulfill the Engineering Fundamentals requirement. ^^Note: EE 142 cannot be used for both Physics in E and as a Depth Elective. '''Depth Courses''' (14 units) Select 4 courses required from one area listed below; Take 1 Required course, 1 Design course, and 2 Area Electives: '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Bio-electronics &amp; Bio-imaging</span>''': This specialty area provides opportunities to study topics ranging from neuro-biology and electronic-bio-interfaces to systems and signal processing for medical imaging. One course must be a design project, either: EE 134 or EE 168. For this sequence taking the EE 101 or EE 102 core first is preferable; for the EE 134 course, more physics background and interest is typically required.<br> *Required: EE 101B or 102B. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122B, EE 124, EE 169, EE 202, EE 225 or alternative required or design class listed above.<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Circuits and Devices</span>:'''&nbsp;This specialty area provides practical, hands-on experience with electronic circuits as well as fundamental understanding of electronic devices and design techniques for building electronics. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM)<br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 114, EE 116, EE 122A, EE 212, EE 214B, EE 216, EE 271<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Hardware</span>:''' This specialty area provides in-depth understanding in exploring the wide range of digital systems; architectures associated application areas that can immensely benefit from both commercial computing platforms and application-specific digital systems. Students obtain unique hands-on experience in the key elements that are essential for successful hardware/software system design: Digital system design principles, computer organization and architecture, and ways in which software systems interface with hardware designs. For this sequence taking the EE 108 core first is preferable; additionally, taking the CS 106 sequence earlier is also advisable. *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 271, EE 273, EE 282<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Computer Software</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area provides students with a broad range of software classes and projects available in Computer Science. For this sequence taking both the CS 106 and EE 180 core classes first is preferable.<br> *Required: CS 107 and EE 180. <br> *Design: CS 194W (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM/Design). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from CS 108, CS 110, CS 140, CS 143, CS 145, CS 148, (EE 284 or CS 144) <br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Energy and Environment</span>''': The Green-EE area focuses on the confluence of new technologies for clean energy, systems engineering at several levels and innovations in making smarter electronics that leverage software and information theory technologies. All areas from the Core (101, 102 and 108) provide interesting and different entry points to this focus area. *Required: EE 101B or 180. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM/Design) or EE 152 (WIM) or EE 153 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 134 (WIM), EE 151, EE 263, EE 293A, EE 293B, CEE 155, CEE 107A, CEE 176A, CEE 176B, ENGR 105, ENGR 205,&nbsp; MATSCI 156, ME 185<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Music</span>:'''&nbsp; This specialty area bridges the circuits, signals and systems areas based on the specific application of music and many of the courses are EE related courses from the Computer Music (CCRMA) Center. For this sequence taking EE 101 and EE 102 or Music 320A first is preferable.<br> *Required: EE 102B or MUSIC 320A. <br> *Design: EE 109 (WIM) or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 122A,&nbsp; (EE 264 or 265 [Design]); MUSIC 256A, MUSIC 256B, MUSIC 320B, MUSIC 420A, MUSIC 421A, MUSIC 422, MUSIC 424&nbsp;<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(153, 0, 51);">Photonics, Solid State and Electromagnetics</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area addresses a broad range of new device structures, including concepts leveraged by electromagnetics. The device courses draw heavily from the quantum mechanics field and often use advanced materials to achieve desired electrical and optical properties. There are applications in high-speed communications and computation systems as well as medical imaging. For this sequence taking the EE 101 core first is preferable; for the EE 134 course, more physics background and interest is typically required. Taking EE 65 and EE 142 is strongly advised; additionally, EE 142 can be included in the specialty sequence, but only if not used to fulfill the Physics in EE core requirement.<br> *Required: EE 101B. <br> *Design: EE 134 (WIM). <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 116, EE 136, EE 142, EE 216, EE 222, EE 223, EE 228, EE 236A, EE 236B, EE 242, EE 247<br> '''<span style="color: rgb(128, 0, 0);">Signal Processing, Communications and Controls</span>''':&nbsp; This specialty area provides the math and theoretical understanding of signals and signal processing, as well as feedback control. The concepts have a broad range of applications including: imaging, wireless; digital signal processing (DSP) and embedded systems. More math courses such as Math 104 on applied matrix theory may be helpful. *Required: EE 102B. <br> *Design: EE 133 (WIM) or EE 168 (WIM) or EE 262 or EE 265. <br> *Electives: Choose 2 from EE 107, EE 124, EE 169, EE 179 (not given 2015-16; 107 recomm'd as alternative), EE 261, EE 263, (EE 264 or EE 265 [Design]), EE 278B, EE 279; ENGR 105, ENGR 205<br> Design Course (one required, 3-4 units)*: EE 109, EE 133, EE 134, EE 152, EE 153, EE 168, EE 262, EE 265, CS 194W<br>* The recommended Design courses for each specialty are given within the specialty course lists; however, this is not a strict requirement.<br> '''Depth Electives (12 units)'''<br> Electives may include up to two additional Engineering Fundamentals, any CS 193 course and any letter-graded EE or EE Related courses (minus any previously noted restrictions). NOTE: Freshman and Sophomore seminars, EE 191 and CS 106A do not count toward the 60 units. For a complete list of EE Related courses, go to the MS degree page in the EE Graduate Handbook at http://ee.stanford.edu/academics/graduate_degree_progress === STUDY ABROAD PROGRAM === <br>Stanford’s Overseas Studies Program is a great opportunity for students to build their language and cultural skills abroad. Some of the most popular programs with Electrical Engineering students are in China, Japan and Germany. In many cases there are summer job opportunities as well. Each program has different and specific language requirement that may require early and careful planning. For example, the core classes may be offered during quarters that conflict with the study abroad. For more information, see the “Overseas Studies” section of this handbook. === OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES FOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING<br> === Objectives:<br>1. Technical Knowledge: Provide a basic knowledge of electrical engineering principles along with the required supporting knowledge of mathematics, science, computing, and engineering fundamentals. The program must include depth in at least one specialty area, currently including Bio-electronics and Bio-imaging; Circuits and Devices; Computer Hardware; Computer Software; Energy and Environment; Music; Photonics, Solid State, and Electromagnetics; and Signal Processing, Communications and Control.<br>2. Laboratory and Design Skills: Develop the basic skills needed to perform and design experimental projects. Develop the ability to formulate problems and projects and to plan a process for solutions taking advantage of diverse technical knowledge and skills.<br>3. Communications Skills: Develop the ability to organize and present information, and to write and speak effective English. <br>4. Preparation for Further Study: Provide sufficient breadth and depth for successful subsequent graduate study, post-graduate study, or lifelong learning programs. <br>5. Preparation for the Profession: Provide an appreciation for the broad spectrum of issues arising in professional practice, including teamwork, leadership, safety, ethics, service, economics, and professional organizations. Outcomes:<br>(a) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering<br>(b) An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data<br>(c) An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability<br>(d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams<br>(e) An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems<br>(f) An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility<br>(g) An ability to communicate effectively<br>(h) The broad education necessary to understand he impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context<br>(i) A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in, life-long learning<br>(j) A knowledge of contemporary issues<br>(k) An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice<br>(l) Background for admission to engineering or other professional graduate programs<br><br> == Declaring EE as a Major<br> == 1. Declare a major in EE on Axess. Do not choose the Honors option on Axess unless you have submitted an Honors application to the department along with the thesis proposal. <br>2. Fill out a copy of the [http://ee.stanford.edu/student-forms Undergraduate Sign-Up Sheet]. The "Area of Specialization" is particularly important to assist in the choice of a faculty advisor. It can always be changed.<br>3. Meet with the Associate Chair of Undergraduate Education: Please send an email to rdutton@stanford.edu to make an appointment. Make sure to bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet, unofficial transcript, and academic file (if available from your previous advisor) to the meeting. The purpose of the meeting is to go over the basics of getting a BS in EE, and to assign an EE faculty member to be your major advisor.<br>4. After the meeting, bring your Undergraduate Sign-up Sheet to the EE Degree Progress Officer in Packard 177, who will approve your major declaration and enter your advisor's name in Axess. We will also add your email to the EE undergraduate email list (also part of the department-wide student email list). These lists are used for announcements about academic requirements, seminars, research opportunities, and other events.<br><br><br> <br></div>
Dlazar