Total Hours Needed to Graduate:
60 Hours

Computer Aided Design Major

45 Hours
COURSE NUMBER
COURSE TITLE
CREDIT HOURS
AMT 2050
Principles of Industrial Safety, Health, and Environment
3

Provides awareness of industrial safety and occupational health practices. Delivers hands-on learning associated with PPE, BBS, MSDS and fire suppression resources. 45 hours of lecture are required.

AMT 2150
Fundamentals of Industrial Management
3

Provides awareness of industrial management and occupational leadership practices. Delivers hands-on learning associated with decision making, communication, critical thinking, problem solving and production operations management techniques.

Prerequisite(s):
AMT 2050, CAD 1410

CAD 1110
Introduction to Computer Aided Design (CAD)
3

Focuses on the mechanics of creating drawings and models, and geospatial thinking. This is a foundation course for the fundamentals of two and three dimensional computer aided design. 30 hours of lecture and 30 hours of lab are required.

Concurrent requisite(s):
CAD 1110L

CAD 1410
Introduction to Industrial Materials and Processes
3

Manufacturing processes and the full scope of manufacturing are explored. Different processes, materials, cost and labor concerns are also discussed. 30 hours of lecture and 30 hours of lab are required.

Concurrent requisite(s):
CAD 1410L

CAD 2150
Statics and Strength of Materials
3

Uses trigonometry to teach the fundamentals of statics and solid mechanics. Physical experiments and CAD modeling are used to give a broad base understanding of loading and component requirements.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 1310, SCI 2150

CQI 1210
Introduction to Quality Theory
3

Provides an understanding of internationally recognized quality standards within the context of manufacturing organization and production. Course covers the components of quality management and the systems and techniques of implementation.

EGR 1010A
Engineering Graphics
2

Surveys the use of drafting instruments and computers to generate the necessary geometry for design, analysis, and manufacturing. Provides knowledge of geometric dimension and tolerance, industrial blueprint reading and the use of precision measurement tools through lecture and hands-on lab applications. 15 hours of lecture and 30 hours of lab are required.

Concurrent requisite(s):
EGR 1010L

EGR 1050
Introduction to Engineering and Design
2

Surveys the profession of engineering across several disciplines. Analysis and design problem-solving examples are used with hands-on activities. A design project introduces the engineering design process. 15 hours of lecture and 30 hours of lab.

Corequisite(s):
MTH 1310

Concurrent requisite(s):
EGR 1050L

EGR 2990
Capstone Project
3

Focuses on the completion of a term-long project that will incorporate knowledge from previous courses in design, manufacturing, materials, processes, and machining to meet customer specifications. Students will work in teams and will prepare a report and a final presentation. This is a capstone course and should be taken during the last quarter in the program.

MTH 1310
Pre-Calculus
5

Examines functions, their inverses, graphs, and properties. Students solve equations and real-world problems involving polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions. Topics also addressed are: conic sections, complex numbers, vectors, sequences and series. Limits are introduced.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 1110 OR MTH 1210

SCI 2150
Integrated Physics
3

Introduces the principles of physics. Concepts explored include mechanical, fluid, electromagnetic, and thermal systems.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 1210 OR MTH 1310

WRKTC2010
Work Experience
3

Provides a 120-hour minimum learning experience in an appropriate work environment structured to allow students to develop skills and gain training in their major field. Courses must be taken towards the end of the first two years. Students must achieve 70% or better in all coursework and 70% or better on all evaluations to receive credit for this course.

Featured Alumni

Baker College gave me the tools that prepared me for a job like this, making sure that we were learning the correct stuff. Talking with LaserMech or other companies and finding out what they’re looking for and then applying that to the classroom.

- Marcus Hosmer, Field Service Technician AAS Photonics and Laser Technology
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