Fundamental principles of technical drawing. Topics include basic computer operations, getting started to use AutoCAD, fundamentals of 2D construction, drawing and design, sketching, orthographic views, sectional views and dimensioning. Two hours lecture and four hours lab.
Associate of Science in Pre-Engineering
The pre-engineering degree program offered by the department gives a strong foundation in mathematics, sciences, and basic engineering so that students can transition smoothly into their engineering studies. In addition, it introduces engineering courses at the very early stage. The 2+2 articulation agreements established between Lincoln and the Missouri universities (UMC and Missouri S&T) will allow students to complete their engineering studies in these universities. Through the Minority Serving Institution Partnership Program (MSIPP), the department is able to establish other 2+2 articulation agreements with partnering engineering schools. These additional agreements will provide underrepresented minority students the opportunity to complete their engineering education with scholarships. We invite you to spend the first two years of your engineering studies at Lincoln and receive an excellent preparation at an affordable cost.
Students majoring in the pre-engineering program will complete the core courses; calculus I, II, & III, differential equations, general physics I & II, general chemistry, engineering graphics, statics, and electronics. Students may also take additional science, math, and engineering courses beyond the degree requirements depending on the chosen engineering field.
Lincoln University has a cooperative agreement with the Missouri University of Science and Technology and University of Missouri Columbia that allows students to take the first two years of coursework at Lincoln, culminating in an A.S. degree, and the remaining two years at Missouri S&T or UMC in the engineering curriculum chosen. A minimum grade of C in MAT 123, MAT 203, MAT 304, MAT 324, CHM 101, PHY 201 and 202, CET 105, CET 106 or CS 237, CET 201, ET 104 or MAT 415. In addition majors must take ENG 101, 102, GE 101, PSC 203 (or HIS 205 or HIS 206), ECO 201 and an elective in humanities or social studies. Depending on the engineering curriculum chosen, students may take additional courses from the list: CHM 102, CET, 202, 212, 250and 331.
A student may complete an AS Degree pre-engineering by completing the following courses with a minimum grade of "C":
MAT 123, MAT 203, MAT 304, MAT 324, CHM 101, PHY 201 and 202, CET 105, CET 106 or CS 237, CET 201, ET 104 or MAT 415;
and the following Gen Ed courses: ENG 101, 102, GE 101, PSC 203 (or HIS 205 or HIS 206), ECO 201 and an elective in humanities or social studies.
Depending on the engineering curriculum chosen, students may take additional courses from the list: CHM 102, CET 202, 212, 250 and 331.
Topics include dimensioning tolerances, threads and fasteners, gears, bearings and cams. Working drawing, fundamentals of 3D drawing, solid modeling, and descriptive geometry. Two hours lecture and four hours lab. Prerequisite: CET 105.
Application and principles of mechanics to engineering problems of equilibrium. Topics include resultants, resolution of forces, equilibrium, friction, center of gravity, first area-moment, moment of inertia, simple beams, and determinate plane trusses, frames and structures. Four hours lecture. Prerequisites: PHY 101, MAT 123.
Application of the principles of mechanics to engineering problems of strength and stiffness. Topics include stress and deformation of elastic materials, thin cylinders, torsion, beams, column, and combined stresses at a point. Four hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 201.
This course is an engineering focused drafting course utilizing Computer-Aided Drafting and Design (CADD) software that develops computer skills and electronic skills and applications within engineering and applications of drafting within manufacturing. Two hours lecture and four hours lab. Prerequisite: CET 105.
Theory and application of the principles of plane surveying, leveling, traverse computation and topographic surveying. Engineering surveying to include building layout, highway vertical and horizontal curves and the survey of bridges, tunnels and earthwork. Three hours of lecture and three hours of lab.
Application of the principles of mechanics to engineering problems as they apply to motion and acceleration, including plane motion, force, mass, work and energy. Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 201.
Analysis of statically determinate beams, frames, and trusses, shear and bending moment diagrams influence lines, and beam deflections. Analysis of statically indeterminate structures, area-moment, slope deflection, moment distribution; energy methods, use of computers in problem solving stresses. Four hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 201.
A study of construction methods and procedures and also of the origin, production, use, and properties of construction materials. Three hours of lecture. Prerequisite: CET 106
The preparation and interpretation of working drawings as they apply to the different crafts in the construction of a building, including plans, elevations, sections, detail drawing, and the fundamental of blueprint reading and interpretation as they pertain to machine drawing. Three hours of lecture and three hours of lab. Prerequisite: CET 106
Tests to determine the physical properties and behavior of construction and engineering materials including steel, iron-carbon alloys, aluminum, concrete, wood and plastics. ASTH AASHTO testing procedures, instrumentation and the analysis and interpretation of test data. Three hours lab. Prerequisites: CET 201 and concurrent enrollment in CET 310.
Introduction to hazardous materials and waste; pollution control and waste minimization; environmental regulations; case study. Three hourslecture.
A study of the behavior of fluids at rest and in motion. Concepts of statics and dynamics of fluids. Emphasis on the principles and application of continuity, momentum, energy. Some introduction to open channel flows and hydrodynamics. Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: MAT 123.
A study of quantity, treatment and distribution of water; and of the collection, treatment and disposal of waste water. Three lecture hours. Prerequisite: CET 350.
Introduction to soil engineering. Identification of soils and application of soil for engineering purposes. Methods of exploration and soil testing required for design of foundation retaining walls and techniques of mechanics measurement. Identification and classification of soils, moisture-density relationships, shearing strength, permeability, capillarity and consolidation. Four hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 201.
Laboratory practices and procedures in studying the engineering properties of soil. Instrumentation testing procedures, data collection, analysis, interpretation and reporting is stressed. Three hours lab. Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment in CET360.
A study of the design, development, regulation, and interrelation of modern highways, urban transportation systems, rail, air, water, and pipeline transportation systems. Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 212.
The theory and design of reinforced concrete slabs, beams, columns, walls and footing, and the design, proportioning, inspection and pouring of concrete mixes. Four hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 304.
Basic principles of structural steel design. Design of beams, axially loaded members, columns, bolted connections and welding. Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 304.
Organization of the construction industry, types of construction contracts, preparation and administration of construction contracts, construction plans and specifications. Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: CET 225.
Planning and design of building engineering systems. Application of course work to actual job situations, including field trips. This course is designated writing intensive. Three hours lecture. Prerequisite: Upper division standing.
Study of the fundamentals of electric current flow. Ohm's law, Kirchhoff's laws, power and energy, safety devices, simple series, parallel, and combination resistive and magnetic circuits, power supply, motors, and generators. Two hours lecture and three hours lab.
This course develops the skills and concepts necessary for planning and installing electrical equipment in residential occupancies. And it provides hands-on experience in the installation, conductors, boxes and power distribution equipment in residences. Three hours lecture with lab. Prerequisite: MAT 111
Study of the network theorems and methods of analysis or resistive, RC, RL, and RCL circuits, resonant and non-resonant AC circuits, transformers, AC power, phasor, and polyphase systems. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: MAT 113
Study of amplifier principles, integrator, differentiator, low-pass and other types of filters, analog circuit design, voltage and current regulators, signal generators. Two hours lecture and two hours lab. Prerequisites: ET 101, MAT 113.
Study of the theory of operation, the characteristics, the applications of measurement instruments such as analog and digital multimeters, bridges, oscilloscopes, potentiometers, network analyzers. Two hours lecture and four hours lab. Prerequisites: ET 104, 105; MAT 114
Understanding the communication fundamentals, such as waveform spectra, audio signals, noise. Study of communication circuits, such as series and parallel tuned circuits, coupling circuits, filters, RF and IF amplifiers and oscillators. Two hours lecture and two hours lab. Prerequisite: ET 101.
Understanding of the basic semiconductor theory, characteristics, parameters, specification, performance, and simple circuit applications of diode and transistors. Two hours lecture and two hours lab. Prerequisites: ET 101, MAT 113.
Understanding communications fundamentals, such as waveform spectra, audio signals, noise. Study of communication circuits, such as series and parallel tuned circuits, coupling circuits, filters, RF and IF amplifiers, and oscillators. Two hours lecture and two hours lab. Prerequisite: ET 101.
Study of the number systems, logic gates, Boolean Algebra, Simplification of Boolean function, decoders, encoders, code converters, multiplexers, de-multiplexers, counters, memory devices and adders. Two hours lecture and two hours lab. Prerequisite: CS 101
Study of the central processing unit (CPU), memory addressing modes, input/output operation and interfacing, system controller and bus driver, arithmetic logic unit (ALU), encoding and decoding instructions, clock generator driver, devices, connections to bus lines. Two hours lecture and two hours lab. Prerequisite: ET 211.
Design and layout of circuits on printed circuit boards, fabrication testing, and evaluation of special circuits. Two hours lecture and two hours lab. Prerequisites: ET 103, 105.
Study of semiconductor theory, semiconductor diode, bipolar junction transistor, field-effect transistor theory and applications of analog to digital and digital to analog converters. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: ET 103, 104, 105, 203.
Introduction to fundamentals of the energy industry, with particular focus on the scientific principles behind energy sources, hazards, generation, transmission, and storage. Laboratory component is integrated into activity-based classes. Prerequisite: MAT 111 or permission of instructor
Continuation of GT 131. Upon successful completion of course, students will be eligible to take an exam to earn an industry-recognized, ANSI-accredited certification in Energy Industry Fundamentals. Prerequisite: GT 131 with a grade of "C" or better.
Lincoln's academic programs are designed specifically to prepare students for a career in the real world. But it's more than just job preparation; it's preparing students to make a full impact in their profession through the unique combination learning of concepts and application of those concepts. Here are some of the potential professions for Pre-Engineering majors: