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2013 AREN Advising Guide
 Undergraduate Advising Guide for Architectural Engineering Civil, Environmental, and Architectural Engineering 428 UCB, ECOT 441 Boulder, CO 80309‐0428 t (303) 492‐6382 f (303) 492‐7317 http://ceae.colorado.edu August 2013
Table of Contents Introduction ............................................................................................................................................... 1 Mission Statement ..................................................................................................................................... 1 Program Educational Objectives ................................................................................................................ 1 Student Outcomes ..................................................................................................................................... 2 Accreditation and Assessment ................................................................................................................... 2 Advising ...................................................................................................................................................... 3 Math Placement ......................................................................................................................................... 4 Transfer Procedures ................................................................................................................................... 4 Additional Advising Resources ................................................................................................................... 5 College of Engineering Advising Guides ........................................................................................ 5 Career Counseling ......................................................................................................................... 5 Counseling and Psychological Services ......................................................................................... 6 Graduation Requirements ......................................................................................................................... 6 AREN Technical Elective Requirements ........................................................................................ 7 AREN Free Elective Requirements ................................................................................................ 7 Engineering Science Track .......................................................................................................................... 7 Additional Educational Opportunities ....................................................................................................... 7 Independent Study and Undergraduate Research ....................................................................... 7 Concurrent BS/MS Program .......................................................................................................... 8 Undergraduate Research Experience ........................................................................................... 8 Discovery Learning Apprenticeships ............................................................................................. 8 Double Degrees ............................................................................................................................. 8 Minors ........................................................................................................................................... 9 Semester at Sea ............................................................................................................................ 9 Study Abroad ................................................................................................................................ 9 Student Societies .......................................................................................................................... 9 CEAE Policy on Academic Integrity .......................................................................................................... 10 CEAE Faculty ............................................................................................................................................. 11 CEAE Staff ................................................................................................................................................. 12 AREN Block Diagram ................................................................................................................................ 13 Engineering Science Block Diagram ............................................................................................ 14 Modified Block Diagram .............................................................................................................. 15 AREN Concentrations .................................................................................................................. 16 Graduation Planner .................................................................................................................................. 17 Engineering Science Graduation Planner .................................................................................... 18
AREN Advising Guide i August 2013 Introduction The purpose of this guide is to assist undergraduate students majoring in Architectural Engineering (AREN) to fulfill the AREN curriculum requirements for the Bachelor of Science (BS) degree. These requirements are structured to comply with College rules and to maintain our accreditation, in compliance with the rules of the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET (www.abet.org). To respond to the rapid changes in technology and needs of the profession, our curriculum is dynamic, and consequently undergoes both major and minor revisions annually. As an undergraduate student, you will generally be expected to follow the curriculum in effect when you entered as a freshman. You should keep a copy of the university catalog and all written information including the version of the Advising Guide that was in effect when you entered the program. Copies of the curriculum, a course checklist, and a graphical flow chart are contained in this document. Alternatively, you may elect to follow a future revision to the curriculum in its entirety. If you decide to follow new curriculum guidelines, you must inform the Department. The student is responsible for adherence to the AREN curriculum rules and requirements and should be aware that deviation from the planned sequence of courses may result in delayed graduation. Mission Statement The mission of the Department of Civil, Environmental, and Architectural Engineering is the education of undergraduate students to become leaders in the professional practice of engineering, contributing to technological advances that benefit humankind while enhancing the earth's physical and biological resources. Program Educational Objectives The educational objective of the Architectural Engineering program is to develop graduates who acquire the broad knowledge and skills necessary to successfully begin and sustain a career, and to become leaders who advance the state‐of‐the‐art, in one of four core disciplines of the building industry: 
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electrical and lighting systems heating, ventilating, and air conditioning (HVAC) systems structural systems construction engineering and management The areas of knowledge required to achieve these objectives include both technical and non‐technical areas. Technical areas include an elementary understanding of the fundamentals of architectural engineering, proficiency in the engineering sciences of buildings and their systems, proficiency in architectural engineering design and its integration across disciplines, and specialization in one of the four core areas of AREN practice. Non‐technical areas include professional management and ethics, processes for communication, and broad exposure to the humanities and social sciences, especially architectural history. These areas of knowledge must be complemented by skills in design, communication, and professional practice necessary to develop and sustain a career in the building industry. Design skills include problem definition, design workflow and processes, application of codes and standards, and design experience. AREN Advising Guide 1 August 2013 Communication skills include oral and written communication in the form of presentations, drawings, and report. Professional skills include resource allocation, planning, and teamwork. While the educational objectives do not specifically address the development of graduates who pursue further graduate studies, it is recognized that advancing the state‐of‐the‐art in the disciplines of the building industry may require additional education. To that end, the AREN program education objectives include graduate school in engineering and disciplines relevant to the building industry. Student Outcomes The outcomes that students are expected to have attained upon graduation with the Bachelor of Science degree in Architectural Engineering are: 1.
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the ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering the ability to design and conduct experiments the ability to analyze and interpret data the ability to design a system or component to meet desired needs the ability to function on multidisciplinary teams the ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems an understanding of professional and ethical responsibilities the ability to communicate effectively through writing and/or drawing the ability to communicate effectively through oral presentations an understanding of the impact of engineering on society an understanding of the necessity to engage in life‐long learning a knowledge of contemporary issues in civil, environmental, and architectural engineering the ability to use modern engineering techniques, skills, and tools Accreditation and Assessment The AREN program is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET. Accreditation involves a process of continuous improvement using a series of assessment tools that measure how well the program is achieving its stated outcomes and objectives. As a student, you can expect to take part in the following evaluations during (and after) your academic career at CU: 
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Faculty Course Questionnaire (FCQ) – You will evaluate and provide feedback in every course you take at CU at the end of every semester. Fundamentals of Engineering (FE) Exam – This national exam is the first step toward professional registration as an engineer and all AREN students are required to take the exam prior to graduation. Most students take it in their last semester at CU. Senior Exit Survey – In your last semester, you will be asked to fill out a survey administered by the College that asks how well the outcomes listed above were met, and your overall satisfaction with the program, department, faculty, etc. Alumni Survey – We will send you a survey five years after graduation to evaluate if we met the program educational objectives. AREN Advising Guide 2 August 2013 Advising The faculty and staff are here because they have a true commitment to education and want to see students succeed. However, you the student are ultimately responsible for ensuring that all graduation requirements have been satisfied, and for seeking out the advice and help you need. To assist in this, each student is assigned a faculty advisor. You are free to change advisors to better serve your needs, with the approval of the new advisor (see CEAE department for advisor form). After selecting an area of specialty, a new advisor from that area will typically be assigned. The AREN Undergraduate Academic Advisor can also assist you with many questions about the curriculum. A) It is the individual student’s responsibility to secure the approval of her/his advisor for the course of study for each semester. First‐ and second‐year students meet with the AREN Undergraduate Academic Advisor, while third‐year students and above meet with their faculty advisors. This activity occurs during the individual advising period, of which notification will be sent by email each semester. After the advising session, the advisor will sign the pink card in your file that will authorize the CEAE staff to remove the registration HOLD that prevents you from registering. IT IS NOT POSSIBLE TO REGISTER BEFORE THIS HOLD IS REMOVED. B) Graduation requirements are met though one of four distinct concentrations within the AREN curriculum – electrical/lighting, mechanical (HVAC), structural, or construction. Each concentration has a specific set of required upper‐division courses and recommended technical electives. During the third year, each student must select one of the concentration tracks. While new students are randomly assigned an initial faculty advisor, students are encouraged to change faculty advisors to obtain advice from a faculty member in their area of concentration. With this alignment of interests, the faculty advisor will best be able to help you identify appropriate technical electives; discuss career options; and suggest opportunities for internships, research, and employment. C) Block diagrams and graduation planners for each program are included in this guide. Each student is responsible for keeping his or her graduation planner up‐to‐date. D) Not all courses are offered every semester. Those that are only offered once per year are marked on the block diagrams. E) The minimum course load for full time enrollment is 12 credit hours. The maximum course load is 19 credit hours. Variation must be requested by petition to the college. After 18 credit hours, a tuition surcharge is applied. F) If problems arise with advising, the following steps are suggested: i.
See the AREN Undergraduate Academic Advisor. ii.
See the Associate Chair for Undergraduate Education. iii.
Contact the Assistant Dean for Students (ECAD 100) for questions concerning College or University rules or policies. For more information on the civil, environmental, and architectural engineering program, visit our website at http://ceae.colorado.edu. AREN Advising Guide 3 August 2013 Math Placement Incoming freshmen are placed in their first math course based on their score on the ALEKS math assessment. Students who do not start in Calculus 1 their first semester will not be able to follow the standard AREN block diagram on page 13 of this guide, as they will not have the prerequisites to take all courses in the semesters shown. These students are encouraged to complete APPM 1360 Calculus 2 for Engineers during the summer session after their freshman year in order to get back on the standard block diagram. Students who cannot take APPM 1360 during the summer session should follow the Modified AREN Block Diagram on page 15 of this guide. While students following this modified plan may still be able to graduate in four years, please note that the four‐year guarantee does not apply. The Department will make every effort to avoid course conflicts for students following the modified block diagram, but cannot guarantee that students will never encounter conflicts. Transfer Procedures The University and College have established procedures for admission of transfer students and evaluation of transfer credits. These policies are described on the undergraduate admissions website: http://admissions.colorado.edu/undergraduate/apply/transfer. However, once a student is admitted and transfer credits have been evaluated by the University, the CEAE Department is responsible for the final evaluation of the application of transfer credits to degree requirements. A student is required to obtain the approval of the CEAE Transfer Credit Evaluator for all transfer credits. Prof. Dobroslav Znidarcic ([email protected]) is the current (Fall 2013) CEAE Transfer Credit Evaluator. The following recommendations are offered: A) It is the student’s responsibility to ensure that transfer credits have been evaluated and approved by the Department. B) Newly admitted transfer students should make an appointment with the CEAE Transfer Credit Evaluator as soon as possible to obtain final approval of transfer credits. A transfer credit approval form, signed by the Transfer Credit Evaluator, will be placed in the student’s file and will be required for graduation. The form will also be used by advisors to inform academic guidance. C) If there are questions or concerns about a transfer course, the Evaluator may request catalog pages or course descriptions, or may seek the advice of other faculty members. In some cases, it may be recommended that the student prepare a petition for transfer credit, with multiple levels of approval, to ensure that there will be no future questions. While the petition process may seem onerous, it is only used to protect the student’s interest. D) Transfer credit issues can also arise for current students who take one or more courses at other institutions during their academic career, e.g., study abroad programs or summer school at a local college. Current students who are planning to take courses at another institution should seek preliminary approval of the transfer credits before taking the courses. AREN Advising Guide 4 August 2013 Additional Advising Resources There are many advising resources available at CU‐Boulder, but students frequently do not know they exist or hesitate to take advantage of them: College of Engineering Advising Guides The College publishes a comprehensive set of advising guides to provide students with timely and accurate information. These guides are not intended as a substitute for personal interaction between student and advisor, but can be a great way to get answers to many common questions and concerns. Brief summaries of the curricula and requirements for individual majors in the College can be found at www.colorado.edu/engineering/academics along with the following advising guides: Guide to Degrees, Minors & Certificates Personalize Your Academic Experience Academic Support Advising & Registration Career Services Summer Session Student Organizations Internships, Research & Service Learning Graduation Ceremonies Undergraduate FAQs The following College and University policies can also be found on the College website at www.colorado.edu/engineering/academics/policies: Academic Honesty Academic Policies Academic Probation and Suspension Classroom and Course‐Related Behavior Confirming Your Major Four‐Year Graduation Guarantee Grading Policies Grade Appeal Policy Graduation Requirements Humanities & Social Sciences/Writing Student Conduct Code Policy Student Honor Code Policy Career Counseling Career Services can help students and alumni clarify career interests, values and work‐related skills; explore potential careers and employers; and refine job seeking, interviewing, and resume preparation skills. They host Career Fairs and Internship Fairs, sponsor resume writing workshops, and hold mock interview sessions. Career Services is located in the Center for Community (C4C) Room N352, (303) 492‐
6541, or you may visit their website: http://careerservices.colorado.edu. AREN Advising Guide 5 August 2013 Counseling and Psychological Services This multicultural center provides a variety of programs and assistance to address general academic or personal issues. They are located in C4C (Center for Community), 303‐492‐6766, or visit their website: http://counseling.colorado.edu. Graduation Requirements Failure to complete the requirements listed below will postpone graduation. Any exceptions will require authorization from the CEAE Operations Committee and the Assistant Dean for Students. Students should meet with the AREN Undergraduate Academic Advisor at least one semester prior to their planned graduation to review their records. It is the student’s responsibility to be certain that all degree requirements have been met, to fill out the on‐line diploma card, and to keep the AREN Undergraduate Academic Advisor and the Dean’s Office informed of any change in graduation plans. To be eligible for the AREN BS degree, students must meet the following minimum requirements: 1. The satisfactory completion of the prescribed and elective work in the AREN BS curriculum. A student must complete a minimum number of 128 semester hours, of which the last 45 shall be earned after admission to the College of Engineering and Applied Science as a degree student. 2. A minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.25 for all courses attempted and for all courses that count toward graduation requirements, excluding P grades for courses taken Pass/Fail. (Pass/Fail courses do not count for graduation credit.) 3. A minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.25 for all CEAE course work. This “major” grade point average is computed separately from the student’s cumulative grade point average and includes only course work from CVEN and AREN. 4. Successful completion of all Minimum Academic Preparation Standards (MAPS) requirements of the College. 5. Successful completion of WRTG 3030, Writing on Science and Society or an approved alternate writing course (HUEN 1010, HUEN 3100, WRTG 3035, or PHYS 3050). Any other exceptions to the WRTG 3030 requirement must be approved via petition by the Dean of Engineering. 6. Take the Fundamentals of Engineering (FE) Examination, fall or spring of the student’s senior year (including both the morning general and the afternoon civil, environmental, or other disciplines subject section), is required. Graduation is not contingent upon passing. However, it is beneficial for your career to do so because this exam is the first step toward professional registration. 7. Submission of a completed Application for Diploma Form, on‐line. 8. Obtain the recommendation of the CEAE faculty. 9. Obtain the recommendation of the faculty of the College of Engineering and Applied Science. Note: Double degree students must obtain approval of both designated departments and colleges. The University normally requires that a minimum of an additional 30 semester credit hours be earned for the second degree outside of engineering or 15 credits for a second degree within engineering. However, BOTH degree requirements must be completed. Minor students must provide Engineering Dean’s Office with a Minor Completion form to verify minor requirements have been completed. BECAUSE THE BURDEN OF PROOF IS ON THE STUDENT, CONSULT THE ASSOCIATE CHAIR FOR UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS, YOUR FACULTY ADVISOR, OR THE UNDERGRADUATE COORDINATOR, AND PETITION FOR APPROVAL OF ANY PROGRAM DEVIATIONS. AREN Advising Guide 6 August 2013 AREN Technical Elective Requirements A technical elective is generally a course in engineering or science with technical content, selected in consultation with a faculty advisor at the upper (3000+) level. Courses listed as Concentrations in this guide are examples of technical electives. Up to 3 credit hours of Independent Study, Undergraduate Research, or the following ROTC courses are acceptable as technical elective credit: AIRR 3010 or NAVR 4010. A maximum of 6 credit hours of technical electives other than CVEN or AREN courses may be selected with the consent of the student’s faculty advisor. A list of potential technical electives for CEAE students can be found at http://ceae.colorado.edu/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/CEAE-tech-elective-list.pdf. AREN Free Elective Requirements A free elective is generally any college‐level course. Free electives cannot be remedial courses needed to fulfill deficiencies (algebra, trigonometry, precalculus, introductory calculus, etc. may not be used), and cannot be similar to courses used toward graduation requirements (non‐calculus‐based physics, etc. may not be used). Engineering Science Track For those students who have advanced placement credits, seek additional career opportunities in research and development in engineering and technology, or better preparation for advanced degrees in engineering, they should consider the Engineering Science Track which aims to provide a higher‐level preparation in analytical and computer modeling essential in modern engineering and technology. Interested students should contact Prof. Ronald Pak ([email protected]) or visit the CEAE website. Additional Educational Opportunities Independent Study and Undergraduate Research Undergraduates can participate in ongoing research through independent study projects, the Undergraduate Research Opportunities Program (UROP), and as research assistants for sponsored projects. These opportunities promote individual contact with faculty and graduate students, and they provide an educational experience that cannot be obtained in the normal classroom setting. Up to three (3) semester credit hours of Independent Study are acceptable for Technical Electives. An Independent Study is normally supervised by a CEAE faculty member. An approved Independent Study supervised by a faculty member outside of CEAE may also be applied to curriculum requirements as an out‐of‐department technical elective. To pursue an independent study, an Independent Study Agreement Form must be completed and signed by both the student and the sponsor of the Independent Study or Undergraduate Research (which includes a written Statement of Work). These forms are available through the College of Engineering Advising Guide http://engineering.colorado.edu/students/advising.htm or the CEAE Undergraduate Coordinator. AREN Advising Guide 7 August 2013 Concurrent BS/MS Program AREN students who plan to continue their education to obtain a graduate degree after completing the requirements for their BS will usually find it advantageous to apply for admission to the concurrent BS/MS degree program. This program allows students who qualify (a 3.25 cumulative GPA is required) to plan a graduate program from the beginning of their junior year rather than from their first year of graduate study. Up to six credit hours of appropriate 5000‐level technical elective courses may be applied to the MS degree, subject to GPA restriction. Interested students should discuss this option with their faculty advisor and obtain additional information from the AREN Undergraduate Academic Advisor or CEAE Graduate Coordinator. The tuition rate for students in this program will be at the undergraduate rate unless the student converts to graduate status after completing the BS requirements. Undergraduate Research Experience The Department of Civil, Environmental, and Architectural Engineering of the University of Colorado Boulder is a major research center in the U.S. Most of the CEAE faculty members are active researchers in their field, leading interesting and challenging research projects supported by the government and industry. Students are encouraged to take advantage of such an inquisitive setting to enhance their educational experience by exploring early their ability in guided or independent research. Undergraduate research assistantships are available during the academic year and the summer semester from individual faculty, the College of Engineering, as well as campus’s UROP program. Those in the Engineering Science Track are particularly encouraged to participate in such undergraduate research activities. Discovery Learning Apprenticeships As a way to encourage undergraduate students to experience research, the College invites applications annually for a number of a Discovery Learning Apprenticeships. Students can earn an hourly wage while engaging in research with college faculty and graduate students. Positions are announced in April for the following fall term and spring term. Students must apply and selection for positions is competitive. For more information, an application and a list of current discovery learning projects, visit http://engineering.colorado.edu/activelearning/discovery.htm. Double Degrees It is possible to obtain double degrees in two engineering disciplines or one degree in engineering and a second degree from a department in another college or school of the University. Students must satisfy curricula for both programs and normally complete a minimum of 30 additional semester credit hours above and beyond the degree with the larger minimum credit hour requirement. If the student can satisfy both degree requirements with fewer than 30 additional hours, the difference can be made up with free electives. If both bachelor’s degrees are in the College of Engineering and Applied Science, a minimum of 143 credits are required (128 + 15). Of the 30 additional semester credit hours, regular double degree students must complete 24 semester credit hours in courses offered by the secondary academic department or in courses approved in advance by the department as substitutes. Transfer students pursuing double degrees must complete a minimum of 75 semester credit hours as a degree student in the College of Engineering and Applied AREN Advising Guide 8 August 2013 Science and must satisfy all other stipulations regarding total hours required and approval of all coursework by both departments concerned. Students may coordinate their double degree schedule by closely interacting with academic advisors in each of the departments involved. It is in the student’s best interest to select courses that satisfy degree requirements in both departments as frequently as possible. In some cases, it may be preferable to pursue an MS degree rather than two undergraduate degrees. Minors Numerous minor opportunities exist that would satisfy humanities/social science electives, technical electives, and/or free electives. Many require no additional course work beyond the minimum BS requirements. For more information on minor opportunities and requirements, visit: http://advising.colorado.edu/students/current-students/majors-and-minors-available-to-as-students and http://www.colorado.edu/engineering/academics/degrees-minors-certificates. Semester at Sea Administered through the Office of International Education, and managed by the University of Pittsburgh’s Institute for Shipboard Education, students explore and learn valuable insights into the various societies visited, allowing students to analyze and discuss their observations in formal classes on the shipboard campus. Set sail aboard the SS Universe Explorer each semester and summers. Contact the Office of International Education for more information, Center for Community (C4C) Suite S355, (303) 492‐7741. Study Abroad Study abroad, usually taken in the junior year, can be an enriching experience. Information about this unique opportunity can be obtained from the University Study Abroad Office, Center for Community (C4C) Suite S355, (303) 492‐7741. The purpose of these guidelines is to assist the student and his or her faculty advisor in planning the courses to take overseas. Many liberal arts courses taken abroad will satisfy the requirements for electives in the humanities and social sciences. Some courses taken abroad may count as technical electives. To guarantee that the courses taken abroad will count toward the AREN degree, the planned program must be approved by your faculty advisor and the Transfer Credit Evaluator. Student Societies Students have excellent opportunities to become involved in discipline‐related activities outside of the classroom. The Department has active chapters in a number of major student societies including American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE), American Society of Heating, Refrigerating, and Air‐
Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE), Associated General Contractors (AGC), Illumination Engineering Society (IES), and Engineers without Borders (EWB‐CU). AREN Advising Guide 9 August 2013 CEAE Policy on Academic Integrity The Department of Civil, Environmental, and Architectural Engineering (CEAE) requires all students to adhere to a strict policy of academic integrity. These expectations are in accordance with the University of Colorado Boulder Honor Code (http://www.colorado.edu/honorcode/), but this policy is intended to provide more specific guidelines for all undergraduate and graduate students in CEAE. Ethical behavior in college sets the stage for a lifetime of professional and ethical behavior that is expected of all engineering professionals. This policy describes the academic sanctions that will be imposed by CEAE faculty members. Faculty retain the right to set academic sanctions, and if they choose individual courses can deviate from the expectations stated below; these changes will be noted in the course syllabus. All incidents of academic misconduct will be reported to the Honor Code Council. Non‐
academic sanctions are the purview of the Honor Code Council. Any activity that could give you an unfair advantage over other students may be cheating. Specific examples of actions that are considered to be cheating and therefore violations of academic integrity: 
Plagiarizing a homework, lab report, or problem set. On assignments that require you to use supplemental materials, you must properly document the sources of information that you used. If you are uncertain about allowable reference materials or how to document your sources, ask your instructor in advance. Specific examples of plagiarism include: o copying from a solution manual o copying from Internet sites o copying from previous semester’s homework set or lab report o copying directly from classmates o copying lab data that you yourself did not participate in collecting  Plagiarizing content in a paper, report, thesis, or dissertation, by copying material from a published sources or the internet, without appropriate citation format and attribution  Using unapproved information during a closed‐book test or quiz (such as a reference sheet, information stored in a calculator, iPhone, information written on your skin)  Copying from another student during a quiz, exam, or test  Working in groups on web based quizzes, exams, or tests  Working in groups on take‐home quizzes, exams, or tests  Asking another student about questions on an exam that you have not yet taken  Changing the answer on your test/homework after it was graded and then telling the instructor that there was a grading mistake  Allowing another student to copy your homework, lab report, or allowing another student to look at your answers during a quiz or exam  The list above is not exhaustive; other violations are possible Any violation will be reported to the Honor Code Council. Any first violation of academic integrity on graded course activities (i.e. homework, lab reports, exams) will result in a minimum sanction of a zero score and an entry in your department file. Instructors can increase these penalties to assigning a failing grade (F) for the entire course. The department will retain a list of all instances of academic integrity violations. Additional sanctions will be imposed for subsequent violations.
AREN Advising Guide 10 August 2013 CEAE Faculty Amadei, Bernard Professor Geotechnical ECOT 546, (303) 492‐7734 [email protected] Goodrum, Paul Professor Construction ECOT 515, (303) 492‐0475 [email protected] Linden, Karl Professor Environmental ECES 132, (303) 492‐4798 [email protected] Balaji, Rajagopalan Professor Fluid Mechanics & Water Resources ECOT 549, (303) 492‐5968 [email protected] Hallowell, Matthew Assistant Professor Construction ECOT 543, (303) 492‐7994 [email protected] McCartney, John Assistant Professor Geotechnical ECOT 547, (303) 492‐0470 [email protected] Beamer, C. Walter Instructor Building Systems ECCE 247, (303) 492‐7603 [email protected] Hearn, George Associate Professor Structures & Mechanics ECOT 548, (303) 492‐6381 [email protected] McKnight, Diane Professor Environmental ECES 124, (303) 492‐4687 [email protected] Bielefeldt, Angela Professor, Associate Chair Environmental ECES 128, (303) 492‐8433 [email protected] Henze, Gregor Professor Building Systems ECCE 242, (303) 492‐1094 [email protected] Molenaar, Keith Professor, Chair Construction ECOT 444, (303) 735‐4276 [email protected] Brandemuehl, Michael Professor Building Systems ECOT 648, (303) 492‐8594 [email protected] Hernandez, Mark Professor Environmental ECES 118, (303) 492‐5991 [email protected] Montoya, Lupita Assistant Professor Environmental ECES 134, (303) 492‐7137 [email protected] Chinowsky, Paul Professor, Director of Mortensen Center in Engineering for Developing Communities Civil Systems ECOT 542, (303) 735‐1063 [email protected] Javernick‐Will, Amy Assistant Professor Construction ECOT 512, (303) 492‐6769 [email protected] Morris, Matthew Instructor Construction ECOT 516, (303) 492‐0468 [email protected] Kasprzyk, Joseph Assistant Professor Fluid Mechanics & Water Resources ECOT 518 [email protected] Neupauer, Roseanna Associate Professor Fluid Mechanics & Water Resources ECOT 513, (303) 492‐6274 [email protected] Krarti, Moncef Professor Building Systems ECCE 246B, (303) 492‐3389 [email protected] Pak, Ronald Professor Geotechnical ECOT 423, (303) 492‐8613 [email protected] Liel, Abbie Assistant Professor Structures & Mechanics ECOT 517, (303) 492‐1050 [email protected] Pfeffer, Tad Professor Geotechnical ECOT 533, (303) 735‐2062 [email protected] Corotis, Ross Professor Structures & Mechanics ECOT 452, (303) 735‐0539 [email protected] Crimaldi, John Associate Professor Fluid Mechanics & Water Resources ECOT 511 (303) 735‐2162 [email protected] Dashti, Shideh Assistant Professor Geotechnical ECOT 514 (303) 492‐3118 [email protected] AREN Advising Guide 11 August 2013 Porter, Keith Associate Research Professor Structures & Mechanics ECOT 641, (303) 492‐2732 [email protected] Saouma, Victor Professor Structures & Mechanics ECOT 450, (303) 492‐1622 [email protected] Vásconez, Sandra Senior Instructor, Interim Assoc. Chair Building Systems ECCE 244, (303) 492‐7614 [email protected] Rajaram, Harihar Professor Fluid Mechanics & Water Resources ECOT 646, (303) 492‐6604 [email protected] Sideris, Petros Assistant Professor Structures & Mechanics Office TBA [email protected] Vernerey, Franck Assistant Professor Structures & Mechanics ECOT 422, (303) 492‐7165 [email protected] Regueiro, Richard Associate Professor Geotechnical ECOT 421, (303) 492‐8026 [email protected] Silverstein, JoAnn Professor Environmental ECOT 456, (303) 492‐7211 [email protected] Xi, Yunping Professor Structures & Mechanics ECOT 540, (303) 492‐8991 [email protected] Ren, Jason Associate Professor Environmental ECES 136 [email protected] Srubar, Wil Assistant Professor Buiding Systems Contact information TBA Zagona, Edith Research Professor, Director of CADSWES Fluid Mechanics & Water Resources CINC 115, (303) 492‐2189 [email protected] Rosario‐Ortiz, Fernando Assistant Professor Environmental ECES 130, (303) 492‐7607 [email protected] Ryan, Joseph Professor Environmental ECES 120, (303) 492‐0772 [email protected] Sture, Stein Professor, Vice Chancellor‐Research Geotechnical Regent 230, (303) 492‐2890 [email protected] Summers, R. Scott Professor Environmental ECES 108, (303) 492‐6644 [email protected] Zhai, John Associate Professor Building Systems ECCE 249, (303) 492‐4699 [email protected] Znidarcic, Dobroslav Professor Geotechnical ECOT 649, (303) 492‐7577 [email protected] CEAE Staff Pamela Halstead Williamson Graduate Coordinator ECOT 425, (303) 492‐7316 [email protected] Wayne Morrison Accounting Technician ECOT 427, (303) 492‐8518 [email protected] Christina Vallejos Undergraduate Coordinator ECOT 447, (303) 492‐4193 [email protected] Erin Jerick Undergraduate Academic Advisor ECOT 449, (303) 492‐4804 [email protected] Carrie Olson Administrative Assistant ECES 111a, (303) 492‐7651 [email protected] Araceli Warren Office Manager ECOT 440, (303) 492‐7427 [email protected] Amanda McGrory‐Dixon Communications Specialist ECOT 432, (303) 492‐4333 amanda.dixon‐[email protected] Susan Rundell Administrative Assistant, Receptionist ECOT 441, (303) 492‐6382 [email protected] AREN Advising Guide 12 August 2013 AREN Block Diagram Sem CR 8 SPR Tech Elective‐3 Tech Elective‐3 17 AREN 4317‐5 # AREN Design (ARCH 4010*) ARCH 3214‐3 # History & Theories of Architecture II HSS Elective‐3 Concentration II AREN/CVEN XXXX‐3 Tech Elective‐3 ARCH 4010‐5 # Arch. Design (Open to AREN SR’s only) ARCH 3114‐3 # History & Theories of Architecture I HSS Elective‐3 Concentration I AREN/CVEN XXXX‐3 Tech Elective‐3 AREN 3540‐3 # Illumination 1 (GEEN 1300) AREN 3010‐3 # Mech. Systems Bldgs. (AREN 2050, 2110, 2120) ECEN 3030‐3 # Electrical Circuits (APPM 2360) CVEN 3525‐3 Structural Analysis (CVEN 3161) Free Elective‐3 APPM 2360‐4 Introduction to Linear Algebra & Differential Equations (APPM 1360) GEEN 1300‐3 Engineering Computing AREN 2120‐3 # Fluid Mech. & Heat Transfer (APPM 2350, AREN 2110, co‐
req. APPM 2360) CVEN 3246‐3 Introduction to Construction (4th‐semester standing or instr. consent) CVEN 3161‐3 Mechanics of Materials I (CVEN 2121, co‐req. APPM 2360) APPM 2350‐4 Calculus III for Engineers (APPM 1360) PHYS 1120‐4 Gen. Physics II (PHYS 1110, co‐req. APPM 1360) AREN 2110‐3 Thermodynamics (PHYS 1110, co‐
req. APPM 1360) AREN 2050‐3 # Building Materials and Systems (Sophomore standing) CVEN 2121‐3 Analytical Mechanics I (PHYS 1110, co‐req. APPM 2350) APPM 1360‐4 Calculus II for Engineers (APPM 1350) PHYS 1110‐4 Gen. Physics I (co‐req. APPM 1350) CVEN 2012‐3 # Introduction to Geomatics (APPM 1350 or equiv.) GEEN 1400‐3 Engrg. Projects OR GEEN 1410‐3 Social Innovation and Design HSS Elective‐3 OR HUEN 1010‐3 Intro to the Humanities*** APPM 1350‐4 Calculus I for Engineers (2 yr. HS alg., 1yr geom., ½ yr. trig.; or approval) CHEN 1211‐3 Gen. Chem. for Engineers**** (1 yr. HS chem. or CHEM 1021, HS alg., co‐req. CHEM 1221) CHEM 1221‐2 General Chemistry Lab for Engineers AREN 1316‐2 # Introduction to Architectural Engineering AREN 1027‐3 Engineering Drawing OR AREN 1037‐3 7 FALL 6 SPR 5 FALL 4 SPR 3 FALL 2 SPR 1 FALL # ( ) * ** *** **** 17 15 15 16 17 17 14 Proficiency I CVEN 4545‐3/4555‐3 ** Struct. Des. AREN 4110‐3 # HVAC Design AREN 4570‐3 # Electrical Systems CVEN 3256‐3 Const. Equip./Methods Proficiency II CVEN 4545‐3/4555‐3 **
AREN 4110‐3 # AREN 4570‐3 # CVEN 3256‐3 WRTG 3030‐3 Writing on Science/Society (Jr. standing) OR HSS Elective*** Fall 2012/revised June 2013 Course is offered only once per year (FALL or SPRING as shown) Prerequisite and co‐requisite requirements for course listed Other prerequisites: AREN 3010, AREN 3540, CVEN 3246, CVEN 3525 CVEN 4545 Steel Design offered spring semester only; CVEN 4555 Reinforced Concrete Design offered fall semester only Freshmen (in their first two semesters of college) may take HUEN 1010 to fulfill the writing requirement. Students who choose this option will take another HSS elective in place of WRTG 3030. CHEN 1211 and CHEM 1221 must be taken concurrently AREN Advising Guide 13 August 2013 AREN Block Diagram – Engineering Science Option Sem 8 SPR 7 FALL 6 SPR 5 FALL 4 SPR 3 FALL 2 SPR 1 FALL # ( ) * ** *** **** Tech Elective‐3 APPM 4120‐3 Ops. Research OR CVEN 4537‐3 Num. Methods AREN 4317‐5 # AREN Design (ARCH 4010*) ARCH 3214‐3 # History & Theories of Architecture II HSS Elective‐3 Concentration II AREN/CVEN XXXX‐3 APPM 4350‐3 Methods in Applied Math or equivalent ARCH 4010‐5 # Arch. Design (Open to AREN SR’s only) ARCH 3114‐3 # History & Theories of Architecture I HSS Elective‐3 Concentration I AREN/CVEN XXXX‐3 Tech Elective‐3 AREN 3540‐3 # Illumination 1 (GEEN 1300) AREN 3010‐3 # Mech. Systems Bldgs. (AREN 2050, 2110, 2120) ECEN 3030‐3 # Electrical Circuits (APPM 2360) CVEN 3525‐3 Structural Analysis (CVEN 3161) Free Elective‐3 APPM 2360‐4 Introduction to Linear Algebra & Differential Equations (APPM 1360) GEEN 1300‐3 Engineering Computing AREN 2120‐3 # Fluid Mech. & Heat Transfer (APPM 2350, AREN 2110, co‐
req. APPM 2360) CVEN 3246‐3 Introduction to Construction (4th‐semester standing or instr. consent) CVEN 3161‐3 Mechanics of Materials I (CVEN 2121, co‐req. APPM 2360) APPM 2350‐4 Calculus III for Engineers (APPM 1360) PHYS 1120‐4 Gen. Physics II (PHYS 1110, co‐req. APPM 1360) AREN 2110‐3 Thermodynamics (PHYS 1110, co‐
req. APPM 1360) AREN 2050‐3 # Building Materials and Systems (Sophomore standing) CVEN 2121‐3 Analytical Mechanics I (PHYS 1110, co‐req. APPM 2350) APPM 1360‐4 Calculus II for Engineers (APPM 1350) PHYS 1110‐4 Gen. Physics I (co‐req. APPM 1350) CVEN 2012‐3 # Introduction to Geomatics (APPM 1350 or equiv.) GEEN 1400‐3 Engrg. Projects OR GEEN 1410‐3 Social Innovation and Design HSS Elective‐3 OR HUEN 1010‐3 Intro to the Humanities*** APPM 1350‐4 Calculus I for Engineers (2 yr. HS alg., 1yr geom., ½ yr. trig.; or approval) CHEN 1211‐3 Gen. Chem. for Engineers**** (1 yr. HS chem. or CHEM 1021, HS alg., co‐req. CHEM 1221) CHEM 1221‐2 General Chemistry Lab for Engineers AREN 1316‐2 # Introduction to Architectural Engineering AREN 1027‐3 Engineering Drawing OR AREN 1037‐3 CR 17 17 15 15 16 17 17 14 Proficiency I CVEN 4545‐3/4555‐3 ** Struct. Des. AREN 4110‐3 # HVAC Design AREN 4570‐3 # Electrical Systems CVEN 3256‐3 Const. Equip./Methods Proficiency II CVEN 4545‐3/4555‐3 **
AREN 4110‐3 # AREN 4570‐3 # CVEN 3256‐3 WRTG 3030‐3 Writing on Science/Society (Jr. standing) OR HSS Elective*** Fall 2012/revised June 2013 Course is offered only once per year (FALL or SPRING as shown) Prerequisite and co‐requisite requirements for course listed Other prerequisites: AREN 3010, AREN 3540, CVEN 3246, CVEN 3525 CVEN 4545 Steel Design offered spring semester only; CVEN 4555 Reinforced Concrete Design offered fall semester only Freshmen (in their first two semesters of college) may take HUEN 1010 to fulfill the writing requirement. Students who choose this option will take another HSS elective in place of WRTG 3030. CHEN 1211 and CHEM 1221 must be taken concurrently AREN Advising Guide 14 August 2013 Modified AREN Block Diagram 8 SPR 7 FALL 6 SPR 5 FALL 4 SPR 3 FALL 2 SPR 1 FALL # ( ) * ** *** **** + Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ AREN 4317‐5 # AREN Design (ARCH 4010*) Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ AREN 3010‐3 # Mech. Systems Bldgs. (AREN 2050, 2110, 2120) ARCH 4010‐5 # Arch. Design (Open to AREN SR’s only) ECEN 3030‐3 # Electrical Circuits (APPM 2360) Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ Proficiency/ Concentration/ Tech Elective‐3+ AREN 2120‐3 # Fluid Mech. & Heat Transfer (APPM 2350, AREN 2110, co‐
req. APPM 2360) ARCH 3214‐3 # History & Theories of Architecture II CVEN 3525‐3 Structural Analysis (CVEN 3161) WRTG 3030‐3 Writing on Sci./Soc. (Jr. standing) OR HSS Elective*** APPM 2360‐4 Introduction to Linear Algebra & Differential Equations (APPM 1360) AREN 3540‐3 # Illumination 1 (GEEN 1300) ARCH 3114‐3 # History & Theories of Architecture I CVEN 3161‐3 Mechanics of Materials I (CVEN 2121, co‐req. APPM 2360) HSS Elective‐3 APPM 2350‐4 Calculus III for Engineers (APPM 1360) GEEN 1300‐3 Engineering Computing CVEN 3246‐3 Introduction to Construction (4th‐semester standing or instr. consent) CVEN 2121‐3 Analytical Mechanics I (PHYS 1110, co‐req. APPM 2350) HSS Elective‐3 APPM 1360‐4 Calculus II for Engineers (APPM 1350) PHYS 1120‐4 Gen. Physics II (PHYS 1110, co‐req. APPM 1360) AREN 2110‐3 Thermodynamics (PHYS 1110, co‐
req. APPM 1360) AREN 2050‐3 # Building Materials and Systems (Sophomore standing) Free Elective‐3 PHYS 1110‐4 Gen. Physics I (co‐req. APPM 1350) 16 or
17 APPM 1350‐4 Calculus I for Engineers OR APPM 1345‐3 Calculus 1b with Algebra CVEN 2012‐3 # Introduction to Geomatics (APPM 1350 or equiv.) GEEN 1400‐3 Engrg. Projects OR GEEN 1410‐3 Social Innovation and Design HSS Elective‐3 OR HUEN 1010‐3 Intro to the Humanities*** CHEN 1211‐3 Gen. Chem. for Engineers**** (1 yr. HS chem. or CHEM 1021, HS alg., co‐req. CHEM 1221) CHEM 1221‐2 General Chemistry Lab for Engineers AREN 1316‐2 # Introduction to Architectural Engineering AREN 1027‐3 Engineering Drawing OR AREN 1037 13
or
14 GEEN 1235‐4 Pre‐Calculus for Engineers OR APPM 1340‐3 Calculus 1a with Algebra 17 17 18 16 16 17 Fall 2012/revised June 2013 Course is offered only once per year (FALL or SPRING as shown) Prerequisite and co‐requisite requirements for course listed Other prerequisites: AREN 3010, AREN 3540, CVEN 3246, CVEN 3525 CVEN 4545 offered spring semester only; CVEN 4555 offered fall semester only Freshmen (in their first two semesters of college) may take HUEN 1010 to fulfill the writing requirement. Students who choose this option will take another HSS elective in place of WRTG 3030. CHEN 1211 and CHEM 1221 must be taken concurrently Semesters in which proficiencies/concentrations/tech electives are taken will vary by concentration. A complete block diagram for each concentration is available from the AREN undergraduate advisor. AREN Advising Guide 15 August 2013 ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING CONCENTRATIONS Fundamental – All students take the fundamental courses in all four concentration areas, as already shown on the block diagram. Proficiency – Students choose two of the four areas in which to take a second proficiency‐level course. Concentration – Students choose one area in which to take two additional concentration‐level courses. Note: Concentrations do not appear on transcripts or diplomas. STRUCTURAL SYSTEMS Fundamental – CVEN 3525 Structural Analysis (CVEN 3161) Proficiency – CVEN 4545 Steel Design (CVEN 3525) – Spring or CVEN 4555 Reinforced Concrete Design (CVEN 3525) – Fall Concentration – CVEN 4161 Mechanics of Materials II (CVEN 3161) and one of the following: CVEN 4545 or 4555 (whichever not selected as proficiency) MECHANICAL SYSTEMS Fundamental – AREN 3010 Mechanical Systems for Buildings (AREN 2050, 2110, 2120) Proficiency – AREN 4110 HVAC Design (AREN 3010) – Spring Concentration – AREN 4830 Computer Simulation of Building Systems AREN 4890 Sustainable Building Design (AREN 3010) ELECTRICAL/LIGHTING SYSTEMS Fundamental – ECEN 3030 Electrical Circuits (APPM 2360) and AREN 3540 Illumination I (GEEN 1300) Proficiency – AREN 4570 Electrical Systems (ECEN 3030) – Spring Concentration – AREN 4550 Illumination II (AREN 3540) – Spring AREN 4560 Luminous Radiative Transfer (AREN 3540) – Spring CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERING AND MANAGEMENT Fundamental – CVEN 3246 Introduction to Construction Proficiency – CVEN 3256 Construction Equipment & Methods (CVEN 3246) Concentration – AREN 4506 Project Management I (CVEN 3246) AREN 4606 Project Management II: Project Execution and Control (CVEN 3246, 4506) AREN Advising Guide 16 August 2013 ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING
FALL 2013
Expected date of graduation:
_______________________
GRADUATION PLANNER
Student ________________________
SID # _________________________
ADVISOR ____________________
Transfer credits approved
by: ____________________
Humanities & Social Sciences (9)
ARCH 3114-3 _______________
ARCH 3214-3 _______________
WRTG 3030-3 _______________
Total H-S ______
August 2013 Total Tech. _____ = 128 hrs.
8/12
Technical Electives (12 credits)
_______________________
_______________________
_______________________
_______________________
Concentrations (6 credits)
Circle Selection:
Const Struct Mech E/L
________________________
________________________
Free Elective (3 credits)
____________________________
H&SS Electives (9 credits)
___________________________
___________________________
___________________________
Mathematics (16)
APPM 1350-4 _______________
APPM 1360-4 _______________
APPM 2350-4 _______________
APPM 2360-4 _______________
Basic Science (13)
CHEN 1211-3 _______________
CHEM 1221-2 _______________
PHYS 1110-4 ________________
PHYS 1120-4 ________________
Basic Engineering Elective (3)
GEEN 1400 _________________
17 Total Core Courses ______
Proficiency (6)
Choose 2 of 4
CVEN 4545-3 or 4555-3________
AREN 4110-3________________
AREN 4420-3________________
AREN 4570-3________________
Core Courses (51)
ARCH 4010-5 ________________
AREN 1027-3 ________________
AREN 1316-2 ________________
AREN 2050-3 ________________
AREN 2110-3 ________________
AREN 2120-3 ________________
AREN 3010-3 ________________
AREN 3540-3 ________________
AREN 4317-5________________
CVEN 2012-3________________
CVEN 2121-3 ________________
CVEN 3161-3 ________________
CVEN 3246-3 ________________
CVEN 3525-3 ________________
ECEN 3030-3 ________________
GEEN 1300-3 ________________
NOTE: A maximum of 6 hours of
technical electives may be taken
outside the department, with advisor
approval.
ACTUAL CREDITS:
Total M. & B.S. _____
AREN Advising Guide GRADUATION PLANNER
Student ________________________
SID # _________________________
Mathematics (16)
APPM 1350-4 _______________
APPM 1360-4 _______________
APPM 2350-4 _______________
APPM 2360-4 _______________
Basic Science (13)
CHEN 1211-3 _______________
CHEM 1221-2 _______________
PHYS 1110-4 ________________
PHYS 1120-4 ________________
Basic Engineering Elective (3)
GEEN 1400 _________________
ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING
Engineering Science Option
August 2013 Total H-S ______
Proficiency (6)
Take 2 of the 5 courses
CVEN 4545-3_________________
CVEN 4555-3________________
AREN 4420-3________________
AREN 4110-3________________
AREN 4570-3________________
Core Courses (51)
AREN 1316-2 ________________
AREN 1027-3 ________________
AREN 2110-3 ________________
AREN 2120-3 ________________
AREN 2050-3 ________________
GEEN 1300-3 ________________
AREN 3540-3 ________________
AREN 3010-3________________
AREN 4317-5 ________________
ECEN 3030-3 ________________
ARCH 4010-5 ________________
CVEN 2012-3 ________________
CVEN 2121-3 ________________
CVEN 3161-3 ________________
CVEN 3246-3 ________________
CVEN 3525-3________________
ADVISOR ____________________
Transfer credits approved by: ____________________
18 Total Core Courses ______
NOTE: A maximum of 6 hours of
technical electives may be taken
outside the department , with advisor
approval.
ACTUAL CREDITS:
Total M. & B.S. _____
AREN Advising Guide FALL 2013
Expected date of graduation:
_______________________
Humanities & Social Sciences (9)
ARCH 3114-3 _______________
ARCH 3214-3 _______________
WRTG 3030-3 _______________
H&SS Electives (9)
___________________________
___________________________
___________________________
Free Elective (3)
____________________________
Concentration (6)
Circle Selection:
Const Struct Mech E/L
________________________
________________________
Technical Electives (9)
_______________________
_______________________
_______________________
Engineering Science (6)
APPM 4350-3 ______________
APPM 4120-3 or CVEN 4537-3
__________________________
Total Tech. _____ = 128 hrs.
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