Awareness of lifetime physical and mental wellness Physical Education Included in a degree or certificate program: Yes No Noncredit Category:


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1 CourseID: ENGR 8 Discipline: Engineering TOP: Engineering, General CB21: Y = Not Applicable CC Approval: 11/02/2015 Effective Date: 01/11/2016 BOT Approval: 12/08/2015 Degree/Transfer Status: A State Approval: State ID: CCC CID #: COURSE OUTLINE OF RECORD Course Numbering: 199 Associate degree applicable, transferable Nondegree, nontransferable Associate degree applicable, nontransferable Noncredit I. CATALOG INFORMATION CourseID: ENGR 8 Title: Statics Effective Term: Spring 2016 Discipline: Catalog Description: The study of rigid bodies in static equilibrium when acted upon by forces and couples in two and threedimensional space. Includes equilibrium of rigid bodies, trusses, frames and machines, friction, shear and bending moment diagrams, as well as the calculation of centers of mass, centroids, and moments of inertia. Pedagogical Course Cap: 45 Unit(s): 3 Weekly Lecture Hours: 3.00 Weekly Lab Hours: Total Contact hours: Grading Basis: Graded only (AF) Pass/No Pass option Pass/No Pass only Advisories: Eligibility for English 125 and 126 Prerequisites: Physics 4A Corequisites: Mathematics 6 Open entry/exit: Yes No Repeatable Course: Yes No Only courses that meet one of the three following criteria are repeatable, select appropriate area: Repeatability necessary to meet lower division major requirements at a CSU / UC (Music, Performing Arts must provide appropriate documentation) Intercollegiate athletics course Academic or Vocational competition course Meets CCC GE, Graduation, or Competency requirements: Yes No Area A Area B Area B1 Area B2 Area C Area D Area D1 Area D2 Competence in writing Competence in reading Competence in oral communication Competence in mathematics Computer Familiarity Awareness of lifetime physical and mental wellness Physical Education Included in a degree or certificate program: Yes No Noncredit Category: YNot Applicable II. COURSE CONTENT Student Learning Outcomes: Upon completion of this course, students will be able to:
2 1. Solve mechanical equilibrium problems involving the equilibrium of particles and rigid bodies using both graphical and vector calculus techniques. 2. Solve mechanical equilibrium application problems for trusses, frames, and machines. 3. Calculate shear, normal forces, and bending moment for loaded beam problems and produce shear and bending moment diagrams. 4. Solve friction application problems. 5. Determine centroid, center of mass, and center of gravity for various objects and geometric shapes. 6. Determine moment of inertia and mass moment of inertia for various objects and geometric shapes. Objectives: In the process of completing this course, students will: 1. Perform the vector operations of addition, subtraction, dot product, and cross product and use them in applications. 2. Draw the free body diagram of an object subjected to external forces and couples. 3. solve problems involving a force system acting on a point mass. 4. Define and use the concepts of moment, couple, and resultant as they apply to static equilibrium problems. 5. solve problems involving forces and couples acting on a theoretical rigid body. 6. Learn the analytical techniques appropriate for objects subjected to distributed forces. 7. Solve truss, frame, and machine application problems, using the principles of mechanical equilibrium. 8. Define and use the concepts of shear force, normal force, and bending moment in the solution of internal force problems. 9. Generate shear and bending moment equations and draw shear and bending moment diagrams for a loaded beam. 10. Solve different classes of dry friction problems. 11. Apply the theory of dry friction to application problems. 12. Define and calculate centroid, center of mass, and center of gravity for various 1D, 2D, 3D, and 13. Define and calculate moment of inertia and mass moment of inertia for various 1D, 2D, 3D, and Lecture Content: 1. Introduction: Fundamental physical quantities and units of measure in engineering mechanics; Newton s Laws of Motion. 2. Force Vectors 1. Scalar and vector quantities 2. Vector addition and subtraction using graphical and Cartesian techniques 3. Position vectors 4. Dot product and applications 3. Equilibrium of a particle 1. Conditions of equilibrium 2. Free body diagrams 3. Twodimensional particle equilibrium problems 4. Threedimensional particle equilibrium problems 4. Moments and Resultants 1. Vector cross product 2. Moment of a force about a point 3. Principle of moments 4. Moment of a force about an axis 5. Couples 6. Equivalent systems 7. Resultant of a forcecouple system 8. Wrenches 9. Distributed force loading 5. Equilibrium of a Rigid Body 1. Conditions of equilibrium 2. Types of supports 3. Free Body Diagrams 4. Twodimensional rigid body equilibrium problems 5. Threedimensional rigid body equilibrium problems 6. Trusses, Frames and Machines 1. Twodimensional trusses 2. Method of joints 3. Zeroforce members 4. Method of sections 5. Space trusses 6. Frames 7. Machines 7. Internal Forces 1. Shear, bending moment, and normal force calculations 2. Shear and bending moment equations and diagrams 3. Relationship between distributed load, shear, and moment 8. Friction 1. Dry friction 2. Solving dry friction problems 3. Application to wedges, screws, bearings, and machines 9. Centroid, Center of Mass, Center of Gravity 1. Centroid, center of mass, center of gravity for twodimensional bodies
3 2. Centroid, center of mass, center of gravity for threedimensional bodies 3. Centroid, center of mass, center of gravity for onedimensional bodies 4. Centroid, center of mass, center of gravity for composite bodies 10. Moments of Inertia 1. Moment of inertia for areas 2. Parallel Axis Theorem 3. Mass moment of inertia III. METHODS OF DELIVERY Lecture Laboratory Online Hybrid Live Interactive TwoWay Presentation IV. METHODS OF INSTRUCTION May include but not limited to: Demonstrations Discussion Guest Presenters Role Playing Guided Practice Guided Research Guided Writing Media/Audiovisual Small Group Other (Specify) Traditional lecture on the theory of Statics (a branch of the field of Mechanics) V. SPECIAL FACILITIES Yes No VI. SAMPLE HOMEWORK/OUT OF CLASS ASSIGNMENTS Reading Assignments Writing Assignments Essays Journals Projects Research Reading Reports Lab Reports Problem Solving Computational Non Computational Other VII. METHODS OF EVALUATION/GRADING Indicate percentage: Case Studies Presentations 10 % Computational Problem Solving 10 % Project(s) Field Work Quizzes 20 % Final Exam Research Laboratory Exams Skill Demonstration(s) Laboratory Reports Essays 60 % Exams Class Participation Non Computational Problem Solving Written assignments Other, please specify VIII. RECOMMENDED MATERIALS OF INSTRUCTION Credit, degree applicable course, textbooks are college level Credit, nondegree applicable course A. Textbooks: 1. Recommended Hibbeler. Engineering Mechanics, Statics, 14 ed. Prentice Hall, 2015 B. Materials Other than textbooks: IX. ATTACHED FILES A. ENGR 8 Distance Education Proposal X. ADVISORY/PREREQUISITE/COREQUISITE JUSTIFICATION CONTENT CONTENT REVIEW FOR ALL COURSES IN ADDITION TO BASIC SKILLS COURSES REQUISITES
4 Prerequisite  PHYS 4A Physics for Scientists and Engineers Apply algebra, trigonometry, and firstyear calculus to solve physical problems such as: Vector quantities Newton s Laws Gravity Apply dimensional analysis to determine the units for an unknown quantity or to check the validity of equations. Correctly report the units of an observable when it is measured or calculated. Distinguish between important physical observables, such as mass and weight or speed and velocity. Perform the vector operations of addition, subtraction, dot product, and cross product and use them in applications. Draw the free body diagram of an object subjected to external forces and couples. solve problems involving a force system acting on a point mass. Define and use the concepts of moment, couple, and resultant as they apply to static equilibrium problems. solve problems involving forces and couples acting on a theoretical rigid body. Learn the analytical techniques appropriate for objects subjected to distributed forces. Solve truss, frame, and machine application problems, using the principles of mechanical equilibrium. Define and use the concepts of shear force, normal force, and bending moment in the solution of internal force problems. Generate shear and bending moment equations and draw shear and bending moment diagrams for a loaded beam. Solve different classes of dry friction problems. Apply the theory of dry friction to application problems. Define and calculate centroid, center of mass, and center of gravity for various 1D, 2D, 3D, and Define and calculate moment of inertia and mass moment of inertia for various 1D, 2D, 3D, and ESTABLISHING PREREQUISITES OR COREQUISITES Every prerequisite or corequisite requires content review plus justification of at least one of the seven kinds below. Prerequisite courses in communication and math outside of their disciplines require justification through statistical evidence. Kinds of justification that may establish a prerequisite are listed below. Check one of the following that apply. Documentation may be attached. Significant statistical evidence indicates that the absence of the prerequisite course is related to unsatisfactory performance in the target course. The health or safety of the students in this course requires the prerequisite. X The prerequisite course is part of a sequence of courses within or across a discipline. The prerequisite is required in order for the course to be accepted for transfer to the UC or CSU systems. The prerequisite/corequisite is required by law or government regulations. Explain or cite regulation numbers: Three CSU/UC campuses require an equivalent prerequisite or corequisite for a course equivalent to the target course: Justification: Corequisite  MATH 6 MATH ANALYSIS III Use vector methods to solve problems in three dimensional analytic geometry. Use double and triple integrals to determine the areas and volumes bounded by curves and surfaces, and to determine the surface area and center of mass of a solid. Use rectangular, polar, cylindrical and spherical coordinates for solving these types of problems. Perform the vector operations of addition, subtraction, dot product, and cross product and use them in applications. Draw the free body diagram of an object subjected to external forces and couples. solve problems involving a force system acting on a point mass. Define and use the concepts of moment, couple, and
5 resultant as they apply to static equilibrium problems. solve problems involving forces and couples acting on a theoretical rigid body. Learn the analytical techniques appropriate for objects subjected to distributed forces. Solve truss, frame, and machine application problems, using the principles of mechanical equilibrium. Define and use the concepts of shear force, normal force, and bending moment in the solution of internal force problems. Generate shear and bending moment equations and draw shear and bending moment diagrams for a loaded beam. Solve different classes of dry friction problems. Apply the theory of dry friction to application problems. Define and calculate centroid, center of mass, and center of gravity for various 1D, 2D, 3D, and Define and calculate moment of inertia and mass moment of inertia for various 1D, 2D, 3D, and ESTABLISHING PREREQUISITES OR COREQUISITES Every prerequisite or corequisite requires content review plus justification of at least one of the seven kinds below. Prerequisite courses in communication and math outside of their disciplines require justification through statistical evidence. Kinds of justification that may establish a prerequisite are listed below. Check one of the following that apply. Documentation may be attached. Significant statistical evidence indicates that the absence of the prerequisite course is related to unsatisfactory performance in the target course. The health or safety of the students in this course requires the prerequisite. X The prerequisite course is part of a sequence of courses within or across a discipline. The prerequisite is required in order for the course to be accepted for transfer to the UC or CSU systems. The prerequisite/corequisite is required by law or government regulations. Explain or cite regulation numbers: Three CSU/UC campuses require an equivalent prerequisite or corequisite for a course equivalent to the target course: Justification: Advisory Eligibility for ENGL 125 Writing Skills for College 1. Write an essay of at least 750 words with an introduction, at least two body paragraphs, and a conclusion. 2. Plan and revise with guidance, employing all stages of the writing process when necessary. 3. Write an inclass paper with a beginning, middle, and end that communicates a clear idea. Advisory  Eligibility for ENGL 126 Reading Skills for College 1. Apply a variety of vocabulary skills for increased comprehension during reading. 2. Apply prereading and active reading strategies to increase success with and comprehension of unfamiliar texts. 3. Analyze expository texts to determine explicit/implicit main ideas and logical support, leading to author's intended meaning. 4. Determine basic organizational writing patterns to increase comprehension of expository texts. Students must complete a report on a design project in ENGR 8. In order to fulfill the requirements of this assignment they must: 1. Submit written work which includes complete sentences, correct capitalization, and spelling. 2. Appropriately use academic language and descriptive vocabulary in the report. 3. Complete a report that is free from plagiarism. 1. Apply a variety of vocabulary skills for increased comprehension during reading of engineering texts. 2. Apply prereading and active reading strategies to increase success with and comprehension of engineering textbooks. 3. Analyze engineering texts to determine explicit/implicit main ideas and logical support.
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