Do you want to help make the world a better place through innovative design and problem solving? Do you like to figure out how things work? If you said yes to these questions and have an aptitude for math and science, you should consider becoming an engineer!

Engineers use science and math to create useful items and processes that are safe, economical, and efficient. They design the objects that we use every day, from simple tools to high-tech devices. Engineers design the technologies needed to sustain life, such as clean water, energy, transportation systems, medical devices, and more. Engineers create systems that allow us to explore outer space, to investigate the atom, to travel far distances, and to connect with each other.

Because engineering solves so many of the world’s problems, there are many distinct types of engineering to choose from. Depending on their focus, students may choose from a variety of degree and certificate options in engineering, civil mechatronics, and engineering drafting and will get hands-on training in areas such as automation, robotics, CAD, civil engineering, surveying, and more.

If you are interested in turning your ideas into real products and processes, then engineering is for you.

**This program will help you to: **

- solve basic engineering problems using math, science, and engineering principles
- perform experiments and analyze data
- develop techniques, skills, and tools necessary in engineering education and practice
- recognize the need for life-long learning
- communicate effectively both orally and in writing
- function professionally as an individual and within teams

## Suggested Course Sequence

The “Suggested Course Sequence” is an example of how to complete the requirements plus any additional general education that may be needed. If you would like to create a personalized Student Education Plan (SEP), schedule a meeting with a counselor.

**This suggested plan assumes a student is eligible for MATH 181, CHEM 150 and PHYS
161. **

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Designed to help students enhance their analytical reading and writing skills using a wide variety of texts. Emphasizes college-level expository essay construction, communication, and research methods leading to the preparation and writing of a research paper.

Advisories: ENGL 514

This course provides an overview of the engineering profession and educational path in order for students to evaluate engineering as a career choice. The course is also applicable for science, mathematics and architecture majors. The engineering branches are introduced, along with their relationships to science and other fields of study. The education process and strategies for engineering and science students to reach their full academic potential are explored. Course topics include professional duties, responsibilities, employment opportunities, the engineering design process and problem solving. Students will develop a study plan and research technical topics. Guest speakers include working engineers and university representatives.

A study of the principles and theories of chemistry. Topics include the kinetic molecular theory of matter, atomic structure and the periodic table, chemical bonding, gases and stoichiometry. Experiments in standard qualitative and quantitative analysis emphasizing the collection and interpretation of data are covered in the lab. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 6 hours weekly.

The first in a two-semester sequence comprising first-year calculus. Topics include functions, limits, continuity, the derivative, differentiation of algebraic, trigonometric and transcendental functions, applications of differentiation, the definite integral, and the use of technology to solve calculus problems.

Total Units:

14

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

The second in a two-semester sequence comprising first-year calculus. Topics include methods and applications of integration, sequences and series, Taylor series, an introduction to differential equations, and the use of technology to solve calculus problems.

The initial semester of a three-semester course in calculus-based physics which emphasizes the origin, nature and application of fundamental concepts and principles. Required for most baccalaureate majors in the physical sciences, engineering and mathematics. Emphasizes mechanics, including measurement, linear and planar motion, statics and dynamics of particles and systems of particles, rigid, elastic and fluid systems.

Basic principles of algorithmic problem solving and programming using methods of top-down design, stepwise refinement and procedural abstraction. Basic control structures, data types, and input/output. Introduction to the software development process: design, implementation, testing and documentation. The syntax and semantics of a modern programming language.

Prerequisite: CHEM 150

A continuation of Chemistry 150, emphasizing the development of the principles and theories of chemical equilibria, chemical kinetics, thermodynamics and electro-chemistry, including an introduction to modern means of instrumental analysis. The laboratory consists of experiments in standard qualitative and quantitative analysis. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 6 hours weekly.

Total Units:

12+

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Choose one of the following courses:

- ES 1231, African American History
- HIST 107, U S History to 1877
- HIST 108, US History from 1877 to the Present
- HIST 118, U S History to 1877
- HIST 119, History of California
- POLS 101, Introduction to Political Science
- POLS 103, American Government

Select one course from this list.

If you take any of the following courses, you will also satisfy the Multicultural/Gender Studies requirement:

ART 101, 105, 109, 170; DANC 101p; DRMA 103; ENGL 130, 131, 139, 140, 148; ECS 116; FASH 104; FILM 101, 102, 103, 108, 109; HIST 101, 102, 103, 120; HUM 101, 102, 103; MUS 104, 106; PHIL 121; SPAN 102, 103, 104, 105, 112

Total Units:

7

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

A continuation of PHYS 161 which discusses electrostatic forces, fields and potentials, steady electric currents and circuits, magnetic forces and fields, induced electric and magnetic fields, electric and magnetic properties of continuous media, reactive circuits, and electromagnetic waves.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Topics include vectors, functions of several variables; differentiation and integration in several dimensions; change of variables; parameterized curves and vector fields, line and surface integrals; Green's, Stokes', and divergence theorems.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

First order ordinary differential equations, including separable, linear, homogeneous of degree zero, Bernoulli and exact with applications and numerical methods. Solutions to higher order differential equations using undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, and power series, with applications. Solutions to linear and non-linear systems of differential equations, including numerical solutions. Matrix algebra, solutions of linear systems of equations, and determinants. Vector spaces, linear independence, basis and dimension, subspace and inner product space, including the Gram-Schmidt procedure. Linear transformations, kernel and range, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, diagonalization and symmetric matrices.

A first course in engineering mechanics: properties of forces, moments, couples and resultants; two- and three-dimensional force systems acting on engineering structures in equilibrium; analysis of trusses, and beams; distributed forces, shear and bending moment diagrams, center of gravity, centroids, friction, and area and mass moments of inertia. Optional additional topics include fluid statics, cables, Mohr's circle and virtual work.

This course presents the internal structures and resulting behaviors of materials used in engineering applications, including metals, ceramics, polymers, composites, and semiconductors. The emphasis is upon developing the ability both to select appropriate materials to meet engineering design criteria and to understand the effects of heat, stress, imperfections, and chemical environments upon material properties and performance.

Laboratory to parallel ENGR 161. This course is the experimental exploration of the connections between the structure of materials and materials properties. Laboratories provide opportunities to directly observe the structures and behaviors discussed in the lecture course (ENGR 161), to operate testing equipment, to analyze experimental data, and to prepare reports.

If you take any of the following courses, you will also satisfy the Multicultural/Gender Studies requirement:

ANTH 102, 103, 105; BUS 141; ECON 141; ENGL 105; GBST 141; GEOG 102, 103; LGBT 101, 102; POLS 104, 105; SOC 101, 102, 120, 122; SPCH 110

Or select one course from this list.

Select one course from this list.

Total Units:

13+

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

A continuation of PHYS 161 which discusses temperature, heat, thermodynamics, simple harmonic and wave motion, sound, geometric and physical behavior of light, as well as topics in modern physics, which may include the special theory of relativity, and the quantum theory of atomic and nuclear systems.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Topics include vectors, functions of several variables; differentiation and integration in several dimensions; change of variables; parameterized curves and vector fields, line and surface integrals; Green's, Stokes', and divergence theorems.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

First order ordinary differential equations, including separable, linear, homogeneous of degree zero, Bernoulli and exact with applications and numerical methods. Solutions to higher order differential equations using undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, and power series, with applications. Solutions to linear and non-linear systems of differential equations, including numerical solutions. Matrix algebra, solutions of linear systems of equations, and determinants. Vector spaces, linear independence, basis and dimension, subspace and inner product space, including the Gram-Schmidt procedure. Linear transformations, kernel and range, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, diagonalization and symmetric matrices.

Select one course from this list.

Fundamentals of kinematics and kinetics of particles and rigid bodies. Topics include kinematics of particle motion; Newton's second law, work-energy and momentum methods; kinematics of planar motions of rigid bodies; work-energy and momentum principles for rigid body motion; Introduction to mechanical vibrations (optional).

An introduction to the analysis of electrical circuits. Use of analytical techniques based on the application of circuit laws and network theorems. Analysis of DC and AC circuits containing resistors, capacitors, inductors, dependent sources, operational amplifiers, and/or switches. Natural and forced responses of first and second order RLC circuits; the use of phasors; AC power calculations; power transfer; and energy concepts. Most engineering majors are required to complete the associated course (ENGR 171); the laboratory course should be taken concurrently.

An introduction to the construction and measurement of electrical circuits. Basic use of electrical test and measurement instruments including multimeters, oscilloscopes, power supplies, and function generators. Use of circuit simulation software. Interpretation of measured and simulated data based on principles of circuit analysis for DC, transient, and sinusoidal steady-state (AC) conditions. Elementary circuit design. Practical considerations such as component value tolerance and non-ideal aspects of laboratory instruments. Construction and measurement of basic operational amplifier circuits. The associated lecture course (ENGR 170) should be taken concurrently.

Prerequisite: ENGR 152

This course is a study of stresses, strains and deformations associated with axial, torsional and flexural loading of bars, shafts and beams, as well as pressure loading of thin-walled pressure vessels. The course also covers stress and strain transformation, Mohr’s Circle, ductile and brittle failure theories, and the buckling of columns. Statically indeterminate systems are also studied.

Designed to help students assess their health status and use those assessments to change the behaviors that contribute to an unhealthy lifestyle. Students are provided with a broad foundation of knowledge dealing with mental health, stress management, fitness, diet and weight control, prevention and control of communicable and non-communicable diseases, drugs and alcohol, first aid, cancer prevention and control, and the scope of community health services.

Total Units:

13+

## Program Requirements:

"Program Requirements" specify the courses required for this program. See suggested course sequence for additional information.

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Category A - Engineering: Select a minimum of 6 units from Category A and 9 units from selected from Category A and/or Category B.

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

## Suggested Course Sequence

The "Suggested Course Sequence" is an example of how to complete the requirements plus any additional general education that may be needed. If you would like to create a personalized Student Education Plan (SEP), schedule a meeting with a counselor.

**This pathway is designed to meet transfer requirements in Aerospace Engineering at
Cal Poly, SLO and earn an AA degree in Engineering from AHC. It assumes students
are entering AHC academically ready to enroll in CHEM 150 (General Chemistry) and
MATH 181 (Calculus 1). If students are not academically ready for these courses,
it is recommended that students enroll in the prior summer term to complete prerequisite
courses or see a counselor for adjustment to the plan.**

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Designed to help students enhance their analytical reading and writing skills using a wide variety of texts. Emphasizes college-level expository essay construction, communication, and research methods leading to the preparation and writing of a research paper.

Advisories: ENGL 514

This course provides an overview of the engineering profession and educational path in order for students to evaluate engineering as a career choice. The course is also applicable for science, mathematics and architecture majors. The engineering branches are introduced, along with their relationships to science and other fields of study. The education process and strategies for engineering and science students to reach their full academic potential are explored. Course topics include professional duties, responsibilities, employment opportunities, the engineering design process and problem solving. Students will develop a study plan and research technical topics. Guest speakers include working engineers and university representatives.

The first in a two-semester sequence comprising first-year calculus. Topics include functions, limits, continuity, the derivative, differentiation of algebraic, trigonometric and transcendental functions, applications of differentiation, the definite integral, and the use of technology to solve calculus problems.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 4 and AHC GE category 2B: ES 121; HIST 107, 108, 108, 118; POLS 101, 103

Total Units:

12

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

A study of the principles and theories of chemistry. Topics include the kinetic molecular theory of matter, atomic structure and the periodic table, chemical bonding, gases and stoichiometry. Experiments in standard qualitative and quantitative analysis emphasizing the collection and interpretation of data are covered in the lab. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 6 hours weekly.

Prerequisite: MATH 181

The second in a two-semester sequence comprising first-year calculus. Topics include methods and applications of integration, sequences and series, Taylor series, an introduction to differential equations, and the use of technology to solve calculus problems.

Total Units:

12

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

Designed to fulfill the critical thinking requirement of the Intersegmental General Education Transfer Curriculum. Students will develop critical thinking and reading skills, focusing upon induction, deduction, logical fallacies and close textual analysis. Emphasizes skills application through writing a sequence of argumentative essays.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 4 and AHC GE category 2A: AJ 101; ANTH 102, 103; BUS 141; ECON 101, 102, 141; ECS 101; GBST 141; GEOG 102, 103; LGBT 101; POLS 101; PSY 101, 112, 113, 117, 118,119; SOC 101, 102, 104, 155, 160; SPCH 110

Total Units:

6

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Advisories: Eligible for ENGL 101 or completion of ENGL 514

An introduction to the concepts of biology. Designed for majors in fields other than biological science, the course investigates the nature of science, cells, genetics, evolution, ecology, and biodiversity. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 3 hours weekly.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Topics include vectors, functions of several variables; differentiation and integration in several dimensions; change of variables; parameterized curves and vector fields, line and surface integrals; Green's, Stokes', and divergence theorems.

The initial semester of a three-semester course in calculus-based physics which emphasizes the origin, nature and application of fundamental concepts and principles. Required for most baccalaureate majors in the physical sciences, engineering and mathematics. Emphasizes mechanics, including measurement, linear and planar motion, statics and dynamics of particles and systems of particles, rigid, elastic and fluid systems.

Select one course from this list.

Total Units:

13

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

An introduction to Matlab as used in science and engineering. Students create and manipulate matrices, program script, and m-files; generate 2-d and 3-d plots; and solve ODEs. Basic application problems are solved.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

First order ordinary differential equations, including separable, linear, homogeneous of degree zero, Bernoulli and exact with applications and numerical methods. Solutions to higher order differential equations using undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, and power series, with applications. Solutions to linear and non-linear systems of differential equations, including numerical solutions. Matrix algebra, solutions of linear systems of equations, and determinants. Vector spaces, linear independence, basis and dimension, subspace and inner product space, including the Gram-Schmidt procedure. Linear transformations, kernel and range, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, diagonalization and symmetric matrices.

A continuation of PHYS 161 which discusses temperature, heat, thermodynamics, simple harmonic and wave motion, sound, geometric and physical behavior of light, as well as topics in modern physics, which may include the special theory of relativity, and the quantum theory of atomic and nuclear systems.

An introduction to the theory and practice of presenting speeches for various situations and audiences. Students will become better communicators by learning how to appropriately select a topic, research, organize, outline, and effectively present informative, persuasive, and special occasion speeches.

Total Units:

13

### Summer Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Work with the STEM/MESA Center or Career Center to secure a summer internship.

Total Units:

0

### Fall Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

A first course in engineering mechanics: properties of forces, moments, couples and resultants; two- and three-dimensional force systems acting on engineering structures in equilibrium; analysis of trusses, and beams; distributed forces, shear and bending moment diagrams, center of gravity, centroids, friction, and area and mass moments of inertia. Optional additional topics include fluid statics, cables, Mohr's circle and virtual work.

This course presents the internal structures and resulting behaviors of materials used in engineering applications, including metals, ceramics, polymers, composites, and semiconductors. The emphasis is upon developing the ability both to select appropriate materials to meet engineering design criteria and to understand the effects of heat, stress, imperfections, and chemical environments upon material properties and performance.

Laboratory to parallel ENGR 161. This course is the experimental exploration of the connections between the structure of materials and materials properties. Laboratories provide opportunities to directly observe the structures and behaviors discussed in the lecture course (ENGR 161), to operate testing equipment, to analyze experimental data, and to prepare reports.

Designed to help students assess their health status and use those assessments to change the behaviors that contribute to an unhealthy lifestyle. Students are provided with a broad foundation of knowledge dealing with mental health, stress management, fitness, diet and weight control, prevention and control of communicable and non-communicable diseases, drugs and alcohol, first aid, cancer prevention and control, and the scope of community health services.

A continuation of PHYS 161 which discusses electrostatic forces, fields and potentials, steady electric currents and circuits, magnetic forces and fields, induced electric and magnetic fields, electric and magnetic properties of continuous media, reactive circuits, and electromagnetic waves.

Total Units:

14.0

### Spring Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Fundamentals of kinematics and kinetics of particles and rigid bodies. Topics include kinematics of particle motion; Newton's second law, work-energy and momentum methods; kinematics of planar motions of rigid bodies; work-energy and momentum principles for rigid body motion; Introduction to mechanical vibrations (optional).

Prerequisite: ENGR 152

This course is a study of stresses, strains and deformations associated with axial, torsional and flexural loading of bars, shafts and beams, as well as pressure loading of thin-walled pressure vessels. The course also covers stress and strain transformation, Mohr’s Circle, ductile and brittle failure theories, and the buckling of columns. Statically indeterminate systems are also studied.

An introduction to the analysis of electrical circuits. Use of analytical techniques based on the application of circuit laws and network theorems. Analysis of DC and AC circuits containing resistors, capacitors, inductors, dependent sources, operational amplifiers, and/or switches. Natural and forced responses of first and second order RLC circuits; the use of phasors; AC power calculations; power transfer; and energy concepts. Most engineering majors are required to complete the associated course (ENGR 171); the laboratory course should be taken concurrently.

An introduction to the construction and measurement of electrical circuits. Basic use of electrical test and measurement instruments including multimeters, oscilloscopes, power supplies, and function generators. Use of circuit simulation software. Interpretation of measured and simulated data based on principles of circuit analysis for DC, transient, and sinusoidal steady-state (AC) conditions. Elementary circuit design. Practical considerations such as component value tolerance and non-ideal aspects of laboratory instruments. Construction and measurement of basic operational amplifier circuits. The associated lecture course (ENGR 170) should be taken concurrently.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 3, AHC GE category 3 and Multicultural/Gender Studies AHC grad requirement: ART 101, 105; DANC 101; DRMA 103; ENGL 130, 131, 140, 148; FILM 103; HIST 101, 102; HUM 101, 102; PHIL 121; SPAN 102, 103, 104

Total Units:

13

## Program Requirements:

"Program Requirements" specify the courses required for this program. See suggested course sequence for additional information.

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Category A - Engineering: Select a minimum of 6 units from Category A and 9 units from selected from Category A and/or Category B.

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

## Suggested Course Sequence

The "Suggested Course Sequence" is an example of how to complete the requirements plus any additional general education that may be needed. If you would like to create a personalized Student Education Plan (SEP), schedule a meeting with a counselor.

**This pathway is designed to meet transfer requirements in Architectural Engineering
at Cal Poly, SLO and earn an AA degree in Engineering from AHC. It assumes students
are entering AHC academically ready to enroll in CHEM 150 (General Chemistry) and
MATH 181 (Calculus 1). If students are not academically ready for these courses,
it is recommended that students enroll in the prior summer term to complete prerequisite
courses (MATH 141 and CHEM 120) or see a counselor for adjustment to the plan.**

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Designed to help students enhance their analytical reading and writing skills using a wide variety of texts. Emphasizes college-level expository essay construction, communication, and research methods leading to the preparation and writing of a research paper.

Advisories: ENGL 514

This course provides an overview of the engineering profession and educational path in order for students to evaluate engineering as a career choice. The course is also applicable for science, mathematics and architecture majors. The engineering branches are introduced, along with their relationships to science and other fields of study. The education process and strategies for engineering and science students to reach their full academic potential are explored. Course topics include professional duties, responsibilities, employment opportunities, the engineering design process and problem solving. Students will develop a study plan and research technical topics. Guest speakers include working engineers and university representatives.

The first in a two-semester sequence comprising first-year calculus. Topics include functions, limits, continuity, the derivative, differentiation of algebraic, trigonometric and transcendental functions, applications of differentiation, the definite integral, and the use of technology to solve calculus problems.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 4 and AHC GE category 2B: ES 121; HIST 107, 108, 108, 118; POLS 101, 103

Total Units:

12

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

A study of the principles and theories of chemistry. Topics include the kinetic molecular theory of matter, atomic structure and the periodic table, chemical bonding, gases and stoichiometry. Experiments in standard qualitative and quantitative analysis emphasizing the collection and interpretation of data are covered in the lab. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 6 hours weekly.

Prerequisite: MATH 181

The second in a two-semester sequence comprising first-year calculus. Topics include methods and applications of integration, sequences and series, Taylor series, an introduction to differential equations, and the use of technology to solve calculus problems.

Introduces the graphic tools, techniques, and conventions used to communicate architectural ideas. Tools, techniques, and conventions include freehand drawing, architectural drawing systems, paraline drawing, multi view drawing, perspective drawing, rendering of tonal values, model making, and architectural presentations. Covers the fundamental principles and application of two- and three-dimensional architectural design.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 4 and AHC GE category 2A: AJ 101; ANTH 102, 103; BUS 141; ECON 101, 102, 141; ECS 101; GBST 141; GEOG 102, 103; LGBT 101; POLS 101; PSY 101, 112, 113, 117, 118,119; SOC 101, 102, 104, 155, 160; SPCH 110

Total Units:

15

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

Designed to fulfill the critical thinking requirement of the Intersegmental General Education Transfer Curriculum. Students will develop critical thinking and reading skills, focusing upon induction, deduction, logical fallacies and close textual analysis. Emphasizes skills application through writing a sequence of argumentative essays.

Total Units:

6

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ARCH 111

Continuation of ARCH 111 plus the issues, concepts, processes and skills pertaining to research methods, building form analysis, color theory, and the design and visual communication of architectural space. Projects of increasing complexity are assigned and developed using various presentation techniques and media.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

The initial semester of a three-semester course in calculus-based physics which emphasizes the origin, nature and application of fundamental concepts and principles. Required for most baccalaureate majors in the physical sciences, engineering and mathematics. Emphasizes mechanics, including measurement, linear and planar motion, statics and dynamics of particles and systems of particles, rigid, elastic and fluid systems.

Basic principles of algorithmic problem solving and programming using methods of top-down design, stepwise refinement and procedural abstraction. Basic control structures, data types, and input/output. Introduction to the software development process: design, implementation, testing and documentation. The syntax and semantics of a modern programming language.

Total Units:

15

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

An introduction to Matlab as used in science and engineering. Students create and manipulate matrices, program script, and m-files; generate 2-d and 3-d plots; and solve ODEs. Basic application problems are solved.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

A continuation of PHYS 161 which discusses temperature, heat, thermodynamics, simple harmonic and wave motion, sound, geometric and physical behavior of light, as well as topics in modern physics, which may include the special theory of relativity, and the quantum theory of atomic and nuclear systems.

Advisories: ARCH 111

Introduces computer design and presentation skills for architecture students. Topics include image editing, page layout and 3D modeling. This course is not open to students who are enrolled in or have received credit for ET 160.

Total Units:

13

### Summer Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Advisories: Eligible for ENGL 101 or completion of ENGL 514

An introduction to the concepts of biology. Designed for majors in fields other than biological science, the course investigates the nature of science, cells, genetics, evolution, ecology, and biodiversity. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 3 hours weekly.

An introduction to the theory and practice of presenting speeches for various situations and audiences. Students will become better communicators by learning how to appropriately select a topic, research, organize, outline, and effectively present informative, persuasive, and special occasion speeches.

Total Units:

7

### Fall Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

A first course in engineering mechanics: properties of forces, moments, couples and resultants; two- and three-dimensional force systems acting on engineering structures in equilibrium; analysis of trusses, and beams; distributed forces, shear and bending moment diagrams, center of gravity, centroids, friction, and area and mass moments of inertia. Optional additional topics include fluid statics, cables, Mohr's circle and virtual work.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 3, AHC GE category 3 and Multicultural/Gender Studies AHC grad requirement: ART 101, 105; DANC 101; DRMA 103; ENGL 130, 131, 140, 148; FILM 103; HIST 101, 102; HUM 101, 102; PHIL 121; SPAN 102, 103, 104

A continuation of PHYS 161 which discusses electrostatic forces, fields and potentials, steady electric currents and circuits, magnetic forces and fields, induced electric and magnetic fields, electric and magnetic properties of continuous media, reactive circuits, and electromagnetic waves.

Designed to help students assess their health status and use those assessments to change the behaviors that contribute to an unhealthy lifestyle. Students are provided with a broad foundation of knowledge dealing with mental health, stress management, fitness, diet and weight control, prevention and control of communicable and non-communicable diseases, drugs and alcohol, first aid, cancer prevention and control, and the scope of community health services.

Select one course from this list.

Total Units:

14

### Spring Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Fundamentals of kinematics and kinetics of particles and rigid bodies. Topics include kinematics of particle motion; Newton's second law, work-energy and momentum methods; kinematics of planar motions of rigid bodies; work-energy and momentum principles for rigid body motion; Introduction to mechanical vibrations (optional).

Prerequisite: ENGR 152

This course is a study of stresses, strains and deformations associated with axial, torsional and flexural loading of bars, shafts and beams, as well as pressure loading of thin-walled pressure vessels. The course also covers stress and strain transformation, Mohr’s Circle, ductile and brittle failure theories, and the buckling of columns. Statically indeterminate systems are also studied.

An introduction to the analysis of electrical circuits. Use of analytical techniques based on the application of circuit laws and network theorems. Analysis of DC and AC circuits containing resistors, capacitors, inductors, dependent sources, operational amplifiers, and/or switches. Natural and forced responses of first and second order RLC circuits; the use of phasors; AC power calculations; power transfer; and energy concepts. Most engineering majors are required to complete the associated course (ENGR 171); the laboratory course should be taken concurrently.

An introduction to the construction and measurement of electrical circuits. Basic use of electrical test and measurement instruments including multimeters, oscilloscopes, power supplies, and function generators. Use of circuit simulation software. Interpretation of measured and simulated data based on principles of circuit analysis for DC, transient, and sinusoidal steady-state (AC) conditions. Elementary circuit design. Practical considerations such as component value tolerance and non-ideal aspects of laboratory instruments. Construction and measurement of basic operational amplifier circuits. The associated lecture course (ENGR 170) should be taken concurrently.

An elementary course in the principles of physical geology including identification of rocks and minerals, study and interpretation of topographic and geological maps, and the study of land forms and structures. Includes a local field trip.

Total Units:

14

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Category A - Engineering: Select a minimum of 6 units from Category A and 9 units from selected from Category A and/or Category B.

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Advisories: ENGL 514

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 4 and AHC GE category 2B: ES 121; HIST 107, 108, 108, 118; POLS 101, 103

Total Units:

12

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Total Units:

12

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

Designed to fulfill the critical thinking requirement of the Intersegmental General Education Transfer Curriculum. Students will develop critical thinking and reading skills, focusing upon induction, deduction, logical fallacies and close textual analysis. Emphasizes skills application through writing a sequence of argumentative essays.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 4 and AHC GE category 2A: AJ 101; ANTH 102, 103; BUS 141; ECON 101, 102, 141; ECS 101; GBST 141; GEOG 102, 103; LGBT 101; POLS 101; PSY 101, 112, 113, 117, 118,119; SOC 101, 102, 104, 155, 160; SPCH 110

Total Units:

6

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CHEM 150

A continuation of Chemistry 150, emphasizing the development of the principles and theories of chemical equilibria, chemical kinetics, thermodynamics and electro-chemistry, including an introduction to modern means of instrumental analysis. The laboratory consists of experiments in standard qualitative and quantitative analysis. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 6 hours weekly.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Select one course from this list.

Total Units:

14

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

An introduction to Matlab as used in science and engineering. Students create and manipulate matrices, program script, and m-files; generate 2-d and 3-d plots; and solve ODEs. Basic application problems are solved.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Basic principles of algorithmic problem solving and programming using methods of top-down design, stepwise refinement and procedural abstraction. Basic control structures, data types, and input/output. Introduction to the software development process: design, implementation, testing and documentation. The syntax and semantics of a modern programming language.

Total Units:

14

### Summer Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Advisories: Eligible for ENGL 101 or completion of ENGL 514

An introduction to the concepts of biology. Designed for majors in fields other than biological science, the course investigates the nature of science, cells, genetics, evolution, ecology, and biodiversity. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 3 hours weekly.

An introduction to the theory and practice of presenting speeches for various situations and audiences. Students will become better communicators by learning how to appropriately select a topic, research, organize, outline, and effectively present informative, persuasive, and special occasion speeches.

Total Units:

7

### Fall Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

This course presents the internal structures and resulting behaviors of materials used in engineering applications, including metals, ceramics, polymers, composites, and semiconductors. The emphasis is upon developing the ability both to select appropriate materials to meet engineering design criteria and to understand the effects of heat, stress, imperfections, and chemical environments upon material properties and performance.

Laboratory to parallel ENGR 161. This course is the experimental exploration of the connections between the structure of materials and materials properties. Laboratories provide opportunities to directly observe the structures and behaviors discussed in the lecture course (ENGR 161), to operate testing equipment, to analyze experimental data, and to prepare reports.

Total Units:

14

### Spring Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CHEM 150

A study of the nature of life, emphasizing its molecular and cellular aspects of life, particularly cellular reactions as governs organismic metabolism, biological and chemical evolution, and Mendelian genetics. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 6 hours weekly.

Choose one course from the following list to satisfy IGETC area 3, AHC GE category 3 and Multicultural/Gender Studies AHC grad requirement: ART 101, 105; DANC 101; DRMA 103; ENGL 130, 131, 140, 148; FILM 103; HIST 101, 102; HUM 101, 102; PHIL 121; SPAN 102, 103, 104

Total Units:

15

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

## Suggested Course Sequence

The "Suggested Course Sequence" is an example of how to complete the requirements plus any additional general education that may be needed. If you would like to create a personalized Student Education Plan (SEP), schedule a meeting with a counselor.

**This pathway is designed to meet transfer requirements in Bioresource and Agricultural
Engineering at Cal Poly, SLO and earn an AA degree in Engineering from AHC. It assumes
students are entering AHC academically ready to enroll in CHEM 150 (General Chemistry)
and MATH 181 (Calculus 1). If students are not academically ready for these courses,
it is recommended that students enroll in the prior summer term to complete prerequisite
courses (MATH 141 and CHEM 120) or see a counselor for adjustment to the plan.**

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Advisories: ENGL 514

Total Units:

12

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Total Units:

12

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

Prerequisite: MATH 311 or higher, or eligibility for Math 331 or higher based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

An introduction to aggregate economic analysis. Topics include market systems; economic cycles including recession, unemployment, and inflation; national income accounts; macroeconomics equilibrium; money and financial institutions; monetary and fiscal policy; and international trade and finance. ECON 101 may be taken prior to or concurrently with ECON 102/ECON 121/BUS 121.

Total Units:

6

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CHEM 150

A continuation of Chemistry 150, emphasizing the development of the principles and theories of chemical equilibria, chemical kinetics, thermodynamics and electro-chemistry, including an introduction to modern means of instrumental analysis. The laboratory consists of experiments in standard qualitative and quantitative analysis. Lecture: 3 hours weekly. Lab: 6 hours weekly.

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Total Units:

13

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Total Units:

12

### Summer Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Advisories: Eligible for ENGL 101 or completion of ENGL 514

Total Units:

7

### Fall Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

An introduction to computer-aided drafting and design (CADD) which covers operation of a computer graphics terminal (specifically AutoCAD) to create, modify, delete, transfer, and plot graphic files used to produce complete engineering drawings. This course is not open to students who are enrolled in or have received credit for ARCH 100.

Total Units:

13

### Spring Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGR 152

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Select one course from this list.

Total Units:

12.5-15

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

## Suggested Course Sequence

**This pathway is designed to meet transfer requirements in Chemical Engineering at
UCSB and earn an AA degree in Engineering from AHC. It assumes students are entering
AHC academically ready to enroll in CHEM 150 (General Chemistry) and MATH 181 (Calculus
1). If students are not academically ready for these courses, it is recommended that
students enroll in the prior summer term to complete prerequisite courses (MATH 141
and CHEM 120) or see a counselor for adjustment to the plan.**

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Advisories: ENGL 514

Total Units:

12

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

Total Units:

12

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Total Units:

3

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CHEM 150

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Total Units:

13

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Total Units:

12

### Summer Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Select one course from this list.

Advisories: Eligible for ENGL 101 or completion of ENGL 514

Total Units:

5

### Fall Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CHEM 151

CHEM 180 focuses on organic compounds and current methods used in the laboratory to synthesize, analyze, and purify. This course discusses physical properties, reactivity, structure, and synthesis of organic compounds and their derivatives during lecture three hours a week. Each week, there are six hours of laboratory time in which gas-chromatography (GC), infrared radiation (IR), and nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopic methods are used to analyze while crystallization, extraction, sublimation, and multiple methods of distillation will be used to purify the various compounds synthesized throughout the experiments. This course is designed for biochemistry, chemistry, chemical engineering, medical, pharmacy, and other majors that require a more intensive course than CHEM 140 when transferring to a four-year institution, or preparing for entrance examinations in the fields of dentistry, medicine, or pharmacy. Total 54 hours lecture, 108 hours laboratory.

Total Units:

12

### Spring Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CHEM 180

CHEM 181 continues to focus on derivatives of organic compounds and current methods used in the laboratory to synthesize, analyze, and purify. This course discusses physical properties, reactivity, structure, and synthesis of organic compounds and even more derivatives during lecture three hours a week. Each week, there are six hours of laboratory time in which gas chromatography (GC), infrared radiation (IR), and nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopic methods are used to analyze while crystallization, extraction, sublimation, and multiple methods of distillation will be used to purify the various compounds synthesized throughout the experiments. This course is designed for biochemistry, chemistry, chemical engineering, medical, pharmacy, and other majors that require a more intensive course than CHEM 140 when transferring to a four-year institution, or preparing for entrance examinations in the fields of dentistry, medicine, or pharmacy. Total 54 hours lecture, 108 hours laboratory.

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Total Units:

12

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

## Suggested Course Sequence

**This pathway is designed to meet transfer requirements in Civil Engineering at Cal
Poly, SLO and earn an AA degree in Engineering from AHC. It assumes students are
entering AHC academically ready to enroll in CHEM 150 (General Chemistry) and MATH
181 (Calculus 1). If students are not academically ready for these courses, it is
recommended that students enroll in the prior summer term to complete prerequisite
courses (MATH 141 and CHEM 120) or see a counselor for adjustment to the plan.**

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Advisories: ENGL 514

Total Units:

15

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

An introduction to computer-aided drafting and design (CADD) which covers operation of a computer graphics terminal (specifically AutoCAD) to create, modify, delete, transfer, and plot graphic files used to produce complete engineering drawings. This course is not open to students who are enrolled in or have received credit for ARCH 100.

Total Units:

15

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

Total Units:

6

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CHEM 150

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Select one course from this list.

Total Units:

14

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Total Units:

14

### Summer Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Advisories: Eligible for ENGL 101 or completion of ENGL 514

Total Units:

7

### Fall Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Total Units:

14

### Spring Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGR 152

An elementary course in the principles of physical geology including identification of rocks and minerals, study and interpretation of topographic and geological maps, and the study of land forms and structures. Includes a local field trip.

Total Units:

14

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

## Suggested Course Sequence

**This pathway is designed to meet transfer requirements in Computer Engineering at
Cal Poly, SLO and earn an AA degree in Engineering from AHC. It assumes students
are entering AHC academically ready to enroll in CHEM 150 (General Chemistry) and
MATH 181 (Calculus 1). If students are not academically ready for these courses,
it is recommended that students enroll in the prior summer term to complete prerequisite
courses (MATH 141 and CHEM 120) or see a counselor for adjustment to the plan.**

### Fall Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: Placement based upon Allan Hancock College's placement policy.

Advisories: ENGL 514

Total Units:

12

### Spring Semester (Year 1)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Total Units:

12

### Summer Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: ENGL 101

Total Units:

6

### Fall Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Select one course from this list.

Total Units:

13

### Spring Semester (Year 2)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: MATH 181

Prerequisite: MATH 182

Prerequisite: CS 111

Design, implementation, and testing of object-oriented software. Introduction to classes, objects, encapsulation, interfaces, inheritance, polymorphism, algorithms (sort, search, recursion), abstract data types (list, stacks, queues, trees), data structures, pointers, dynamic allocation, traversal using iterators, file I/O, and exceptions. Students will develop applications using class hierarchies and abstract data types.

Total Units:

14

### Summer Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Total Units:

0

### Fall Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Prerequisite: CS 111

An introduction to the discrete structures of computing, including propositional and predicate logic, methods of proof, functions, computer arithmetic, algorithm complexity, recursion, graphs, trees, sets and relations, networks, induction, and combinatorics.

Total Units:

13 or 14

### Spring Semester (Year 3)

#### Course #

#### Course Title

#### Units

Advisories: Eligible for ENGL 101 or completion of ENGL 514

Total Units:

14

### A major of 32 units is required for the degree. Required core courses (17 units):

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 150 | General Chemistry 1 | 5 |

MATH 182 | Calculus 2 | 4 |

PHYS 161 | Engineering Physics 1 | 4 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 152 | Statics | 3 |

ENGR 154 | Dynamics | 3 |

ENGR 156 | Strength of Materials | 4 |

ENGR 161 | Materials Science | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 162 | Materials Science Lab | 1 |

ENGR 170 | Electric Circuit Analysis | 3 |

and | ||

ENGR 171 | Electric Circuit Lab | 1 |

### Category B - Engineering Support

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

CHEM 151 | General Chemistry 2 | 5 |

CS 111 | Fundamentals of Programming 1 | 4 |

ET 140 | Engineering Drawing | 3 |

ET 145 | Advanced Engineering Drawing | 3 |

MATH 183 | Multivariable Calculus | 4 |

MATH 184 | Linear Algebra/Differential Equations | 5 |

PHYS 162 | Engineering Physics 2 | 4 |

or | ||

PHYS 163 | Engineering Physics 3 | 4 |

### Recommended electives:

Course Number | Course Title | Units |
---|---|---|

ENGR 100 | Introduction to Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 124 | Excel for Science and Engineering | 1 |

ENGR 126 | MATLAB for Science and Engineering | 1 |

## Suggested Course Sequence

**This pathway is designed to meet transfer requirements in Electrical Engineering at
Cal Poly, SLO and earn an AA degree in Engineering from AHC. It assumes students
are entering AHC academically ready to enroll in CHEM 150 (General Chemistry) and
MATH 181 (Calculus 1). If students are not academically ready for these courses,
it is recommended that students enroll in the prior summer term to complete prerequisite
courses (MATH 141 and CHEM 120) or see a counselor for adjustment to the plan.**