AMERICA BANGLADESH UNIVERSITY
BACHELOR OF SECIENCE DEGREE IN
CIVIL AND ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING
TOTAL CREDITS REQUIRED: 152.
The objective of the course:
The Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering is to prepare students to be proficient in the application of basic science and technology in order for them to pursue career opportunities in various public and private sectors such as government, education, and business. Students served are also capable of meeting the expanding challenges of high technology as they complete their programs of study. Thus, the School is involved in teaching, research, and service projects as they related to the School's mission and the mission of the University.
In pursuing its primary mission, activities focused on the achievement of academic excellence, professional service, applied research, and development allow the School to work toward the achievement of the following goals and objectives:
to offer high quality programs to prepare students for the technical workforce of the 21 st century.
to provide an environment which nurtures individual development and creativity through the application of science, engineering, and technology.
to maintain “accreditation standards” in all degree programs with heavy emphasis on applied research, development and professional service activities.
to develop strong partnerships with the business, industry, and governmental sectors for economic development and technology transfer activities.
The four year degree program has been chalked out and divided into 12 semesters. There will be semester of 16 weeks duration with 15 weeks of class instruction and one week of examinations etc. The two full semester are in Fall and Spring with an intermediate semester of Summer.
COURSE PLAN AND COURSE CURRICULAM
Not a transfer course
General Inorganic Chemistry
Civil Engineering Materials
Composition and Rhetoric
Intro Social Science
Intro. to Computer Programming
Into to Anthropology
MATH 1314& 1316
Concepts in Environmental Engineering
University physics 1 (with Lab)
University physics –II(with Lab)
MATH 1314 & PHYS 2425
Environmental Control Systems
Environmental Control Systems Lab.
CO-REQ: ENEG 241
Into to stat & Probability
DRFT 131, CIVT 141,231
Reinforced Concrete Design
ENEG 111, CHEM1411
Geometric Design of Highways
Air Quality Laboratory
Air Quality Technology
Applied Fluid Mechanics
Water and Wastewater Management
Solid Waste Management
Civil Engineering Construction Methods
Problems in Civil Engineering
Practicum Research in Environmental Planning
Seminar in Environmental Planning
CIVIL AND ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING COURSES
ENGT 331 Engineering Economy (3)
Overview of the methodologies for evaluating engineering and technology projects in terms of the selection and justification of design alternatives, operating policies, and capital expenditures. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week.
ENGT 332 Industrial Productivity and Work Measurements (3)
Study of industrial productivity and its assessment, measurements, analysis, and improvements with emphasis on human productivity, work design, method analysis, and ergonomics. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week.
ENGT 4321 Quality Control and Assurance (2)
Introduction to statistical quality control methods as applied to design tolerance, process control, and process capability. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week.
ENGT 432 Industrial Quality Control (3)
Study of quality management and product reliability to reduce defects and or failures in production processes. Application of SPC control charts and reliability testing to optimize quality control processes. Two hours of lecture and tow hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: ENGT 431.
CIVT 141 Civil Engineering Materials (3)
Introduction to materials and instruments for civil engineering construction such as properties of steel, timbers, cement, aggregates, and acoustics. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week.
CIVT 231 Surveying I (3)
Theory and practice of plane surveying; instruments, measurements of distances, angles, elevations; introduction to traverse, contour, and electronic distance measurements. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week.
CIVT 232 Engineering Mechanics (3)
Introduction to applications of equilibrium of rigid bodies, including moments, couples, and moments of inertia. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: MATH 134 and PHYSICS 235.
CIVT 233 Dynamics (3)
Principles of kinetics, kinematics, Newton 's laws of motion, vectors, simple harmonic motion, and energy. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: CIVIT 232.
CIVIT 234 Surveying II (3)
Continuation of CIVT 231 with emphasis on field work, design, the transit, theodite, electronic instruments, stake out, contour, topography, and profile leveling. One hour of lecture and four hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: MATH 134 and CIVT 231.
CIVT 232 Applied Fluid Mechanics (3)
Fluid mechanics with engineering applications, properties of fluids, pressure, kinematics, energy, and flow through pipes. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: MATH 134 and CIVT 232.
CIVT 333 Hydraulics Engineering (3)
Introduction to quantitative hydrology, open channel flow, flow in conduits, hydraulic structures, flow measurements, and pumps. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: CIVT 232.
CIVT 334 Transportation Engineering (3)
Study of transportation engineering concepts, planning, traffic flow, capacity analysis, environmental and utility accommodations, and transportation economic analysis. Three hours of lecture per week. Prerequisites: DRFTG 132 and CIVT 333.
CIVT 335 Geometric Design of Highways (3)
Theory and application of the parameters impacting the geometric design of highways and other roadways. two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: CIVT 334.
CIVT 336 Structural Analysis (3)
Study of determinate structures with emphasis on both the analytical and graphical approaches to trusses and building frames. Three hours of lecture per week. Prerequisites: MATH 241 and CIVT 335
CIVT 337 Reinforced Concrete (3)
Concrete materials and properties, mixing and placement, concrete tests, design of concrete structures, elastic theory, stresses, beams, foundations, columns and floor slabs. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: CIVT 231.
CIVT 400 Problems in Civil Engineering Technology (3)
Independent study of theoretical and experimental problems in civil engineering technology under the supervision of an instructor. One hour of lecture and four hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisite: Consent of the instructor required.
CIVT 434 Sanitary Engineering (3)
Introduction to sanitary microbiology; sanitary chemistry; communicable diseases; environmental sanitation; environmental regulations; water and air-borne diseases, transmission, and control. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: CHEM 111 and CHEM 131
CIVT 436 Civil Engineering Construction Methods (3)
Job planning and management, fundamentals of earth work, setting-out concrete structural piling, blasting, roads, culverts, drainage's bridges, commercial and industrial buildings, and estimating. Three hours of lecture per week. Prerequisites: CIVT 141, CIVT 231, and CIVT 337.
ENEG 121 Concepts in Environmental Engineering Technology (3)
Introduction to environmental studies: ecology, economics, legislative and regulatory impact. Career planning and guest industry representatives also included. Three hours of lecture per week.
ENEG 214 Environmental Control Systems Laboratory (1)
Introduction to control systems technology through application of basic principles of electronic instrumentation. Hands on use of environmental sensors, temperature/pressure transducers, and other related equipment. Two hours of laboratory per week. Corequisite: ENEG 241.
ENEG 223 Water Resources (3)
Introduction to the science of hydrology and its application and uses, including stream and runoff hydrographs, flood frequency, water resources management, hydrometeorology, groundwater extraction, and other applications. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: CHEM 111 and CHEM 131 or CHEM 143 and ENEG 121.
ENEG 224 Soil Mechanics (3)
Geotechnical analysis of soils: application of science and engineering principles: methods of exploration, testing, and classification using ASTM and AASHTO laboratory methods. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: MATH 134 and ENEG 121.
ENEG 225 Site Planing (3)
Site development related to climate, topography, intended use, three dimensional quality of site-space relationships, construction phases, design, and development. Use of geographical information systems. One hour of lecture and four hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: CIVT 141. CIVT 231, and DRFTG 131.
ENEG 241 Environmental Control Systems Technology (3)
Introduction to concepts of measurement units where principles of commonly used control mechanisms and the use of instruments are stressed. Three hours of lecture per week. Prerequisites: ELET 130, MATH 241, CHEM 111, and CHEM 131.
ENEG 301 Water and Wastewater Management Technology (3)
Water and wastewater characterization, analysis, transmission, and treatment (biological and chemical). Design of unit processors and water quality laboratory testing methods. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: ENEG 130, MATH 241, ENEG 225, and ENEG 233. Corequisite: HSEH 344.
ENEG 302 Solid Waste Management (3)
Applications presented related to municipal engineering practices, environmental impact assessments, management and control of waste systems. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week.
ENEG 317 Air Quality Laboratory (1)
Exercises on air sampling and monitoring: emissions analysis using instrumentation in ambient and mobile and mobile source pollution detection. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Corequisite: ENEG 327.
ENEG 322 Statistics for Technologists (3)
Computer based study of probability, descriptive and inferential statistics, correlation, and analysis of variance with applications in engineering technology. Three hours of lecture per week. Prerequisite: MATH 241.
ENEG 327 Air Quality Technology (3)
Study of air pollutants, environmental effects, quantitative-qualitative analysis, and laboratory procedures used to test, identify, control, and monitor sources of pollution. Three hours of lecture per week. Prerequisites: CHEM 111, and CHEM 131 or CHEM 143, MATH 134, and ENEG 121.
ENEG 400 Seminar in Environmental planning (3)
Study of environmental plans, procedures and documents for emergency responses: analysis of work place policies in pollution control and prevention; effects of legislative policy. Three hours of lecture per week. Prerequisites: senior standing or consents of the Faculty Chair, ENEG 301, and ENEG 302.
ENEG 401 Practicum Research in Environmental Planning (3)
Study of problems in environmental management and pollution control. Students are required to complete projects in air, water/wastewater, solid waste, and other related areas. One hour of lecture and four hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: senior standing or consent of the Faculty Chair.
ENEG 440 Geotechnical Analysis of the Environmental (3)
Advanced application of Geotechnical principles related to the use of soils, foundations, hazardous site assessment, development and reclamation practices required in government legislation. Two hours of lecture and two hours of laboratory per week. Prerequisites: ENEG 224 and ENEG 302.
ANTH 2346. INTRODUCTION TO ANTHROPOLOGY. (3-0). CREDIT 3 - Principles of physical and
cultural anthropology, analysis of the cultures of prehistoric and existing preliterate people, impact of modern western culture on preliterate societies. Prerequisite: Nelson Denny 12 Spring. This is an academic transfer course.
ARTS 1303 ART HISTORY (lecture 3, lab 0). CREDIT 3. A review fo major developments in the
painting sculpture, and the architecture of Western art from ancient civilizations through the Medieval era (c 35,000B.C. to A.D.1400) . This is an academic transfer course.
ENGL 1301. COMPOSITION AND RHETORIC (lecture 3, lab 0). CREDIT 3 - An introduction to writing
skills that will generate, organize and project knowledge gained from personal experience and reading. The power to describe and to influence others through writing will take the form of reading assignments, class discussions, in-class essays, and a research paper. Mechanics as well as elements of style will be stressed. Prerequisite: TSWE 35, or DEVW 0360, or DEVW 0390; reading level of 12.6. Credit by examination available. This is an academic transfer course.
ENGL 2311. TECHNICAL WRITING (Lecture 3, lab 0) CREDIT 3 - The writing of technical reports,
proposals, progress papers, and interoffice memoranda. Prerequisite: ENGL 1302 or permission of the instructor. This is an academic transfer course.
ENGL 2333. WORLD LITERATURE. (lecture 3, lab 0). CREDIT 3 - Masterpieces of world literature,
Renaissance to present. Prerequisite: ENGL 1302. This is an academic transfer course.
MATH 2318 LINEAR ALGEBRA (lecture 3, lab 0) CREDIT 3 Selected topics from system of linear
equations and matrices, determinants, vectors in 2 space & 3 space general vector spaces, linear transformation & application (Prerequisite: MATH 2413) Linear Systems, matrix algebra, determinants, vectors in R dot product, orthogonalization, and eigenvalues, and diagonalization. (3 lecture hours, 1 tutorial hour a week).
MATH 2320 DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS (lecture 3, lab 0) CREDIT 3. Analytical solution of ordinary
differential equations with applications. Prerequisite MATH 2414 grade C or better. This is an academic transfer course.
MATH 2413 CALCULUS I (lecture 4.5, lab 0) CREDIT 4 Limits and continuity; differential calculus with
applications, derivative and differentials of algebraic functions and application related rates, differentials. introduction to the definite integral, application of definite integrate. Mean Value Theorem, Anti derivatives, Riemann sums and the definite integral. Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. Selected applications of the definite integral. (Prerequisite: MATH 2312) (3 lecture hour, 1 tutorial hour a week).
MATH 2414. CALCULUS II. (Lecture 4.5, lab 0) CREDIT 4 - Applications of the definite integral,
differentiation and integration of transcendental functions, techniques of integration, indeterminate forms, improper integrals, introduction to infinite series. Prerequisite: MATH 2413 grade C or better. This is an academic transfer course.
MATH 2415. CALCULUS III. (Lecture 4.5, lab 0) CREDIT 4 - Three-dimensional spaces, vector functions
in three-dimensions spaces, functions of two or more variables, partial derivatives and multiple integrals. Prerequisite: MATH 2414 grade C or better. This is an academic transfer course.
MATH 4434 : INTRODUCTION TO PROBABILITY CREDIT 3 prerequisite: Calculus II,
sample space, probability function, combinatorics discrete and continuous and random variables, special probability distribution and limit laws.
PHYS 2425. UNIVERSITY PHYSICS I. (lecture 3, lab 3) Credit 4 - A calculus approach to the study of
static's and dynamics of particles and rigid bodies, fluid dynamics, and thermodynamics. For physics major and pre-engineering students. Previous physics course recommended. Corequisite: MATH 2413. (Recommended as a prerequisite for part-time students). This is an academic transfer course.
PHYS 2426 UNIVERSITY PHYSICS II (lecture 3, lab 3). Credit 4 - A continuation of PHYS 2425. Wave
theory, sound, electrostatics, electric and magnetic fields, DC and AC circuits, electromagnetic waves, interference, diffraction, polarization, and topics from modern physics. Prerequisite: PHYS 2425 and MATH 2413. Co requisite: MATH 2414. This is an academic transfer course.
SPCH 1311. FUNDAMENTALS OF SPEECH. (lecture 3, lab 0). CREDIT 3 - This course emphasizes the
principles of oral communication skills in both speaking and listening situations. In addition to theory in verbal and nonverbal technique, the course prepares students for planning, organization, and delivery of different types of informative and persuasive presentations. Prerequisite: TSWE 35 or DEVW 0360. This is an academic transfer course.
BIOL 1408 GENERAL BIOLOGY (lecture 3, lab 3). CREDIT 4 A survey of structures and functions
common to living forms in general. Includes principles of cell biochemistry; genetics, development, evolution and systematic study of the morphology and physiology of vertebrates with emphasis o the human body.
BIOL 2420 (lecture 3, lab 3). CREDIT 4 MICROBIOLOGY. Principles and applications of microbial
activity, with emphasis on the bacterial types. The morphology, physiology, genetics and classification of microorganisms with relationship to man. Sterilization, staining, and pure culture techniques, as well as media preparation, are stressed in the laboratory.
CHEM 1411 GENERAL INORGANIC CHEMISTRY (lecture 3, lab 3). CREDIT 4 . Principles and laws of
chemical changes , gas laws, periodic classification, atomic ad molecular structure, solution concentrations, ionic equilibria, oxidation-reduction reactions, thermodynamic equilibria. Recommended that students should have strong mathematical background and completed high school chemistry.
SOCI 1301 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY (lecture 3, lab 0). CREDIT 3. An introduction to the study
of sociology dealing with group behavior, relationship of man , stressing the interaction, of heredity, geographical environment, the group and culture upon man's personality and upon his social life.