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ENGG100 Orientation to the Engineering Profession I Course Page

Description: An introduction to the Faculty of Engineering and the engineering profession: the engineering disciplines; study skills; cooperative education; work opportunities; engineering and society including elements of ethics, equity, concepts of sustainable development and environmental stewardship, public and worker safety and health considerations including the context of the Alberta Occupational Health and Safety Act.

ENGG101 Orientation to the Engineering Profession II Course Page

Description: An introduction to the engineering profession and its challenges: the engineering disciplines, career fields; professional responsibilities of the engineer including elements of ethics, equity, concepts of sustainable development and environmental stewardship, public and worker safety and health considerations including the context of the Alberta Occupational Health and Safety Act.

ENGG130 Engineering Mechanics Course Page

Description: Equilibrium of planar systems. Analysis of statically determinate trusses and frames. Friction. Centroids and centres of gravity. Forces and moments in beams. Second moments of area. Note: Students in all sections of this course will write a common final examination. Corequisite: MATH 100.

ENGG299 Orientation to Cooperative Education Course Page

Description: An examination of the history, philosophy and objectives of Cooperative Education; introduction to the operation of the Cooperative Education Program; self-assessment of transferable skills and work values; preparation of the resume; practice of job interview skills; goal setting on the job; ethics; human rights; and public and worker safety and health considerations including the context of the Alberta Occupational Health and Safety Act. Note: This course is only open to students registered in the Cooperative Education Program and must be taken prior to a student's first work placement.

ENGG400 The Practice of the Engineering Profession Course Page

Description: The technical and professional duties and responsibilities of the engineer; the ethics of the engineering profession; technical and professional organizations. The role of the engineer in the social environment including elements of equity, concepts of sustainable development and environmental stewardship, public and worker safety and health considerations including the context of the Alberta Occupational Health and Safety Act. Note: Restricted to fourth-year traditional and fifth-year co-op engineering students. Must be taken in last term of program.

ENGG404 Engineering Safety and Risk Management-Leadership in Risk Management Course Page

Description: Basic concepts of risk and consequences of loss incidents; risk management principles and practices; incident investigation, causation, root cause analysis; process safety management; the roles of government agencies, professional bodies and industry associations; workplace safety; risk-based decision-making processes; leadership and the human-factors side of risk management. The course focuses on the principles and practices of leadership towards the effective application and implementation of risk management in major organizations across all engineering disciplines. Industry virtual tours, case studies, seminars and team projects specific to the student's engineering program will be used to develop competencies and proficiencies in applying leadership and organizational effectiveness for successful risk management.

ENGG406 Engineering Safety and Risk Management - Methodologies and Tools Course Page

Description: Basic concepts of risk and consequences of loss incidents; risk review methodologies and tools: hazard and operability (HAZOP), failure modes and effects analysis (FMEA), fire and explosion indices (F and EI),chemical exposure index (CEI), layers of protection analysis (LOPA) including hazard identification, risk analysis, risk assessment, loss prevention and control; process safety management; specific occupational health and safety code compliance requirements for professional engineers. Case studies and industrial tour(s) demonstrate the application of specialized tools and methodologies in complex industrial operations across all engineering disciplines. Seminars and team projects develop competencies and proficiencies in applying these specialized methodologies and tools towards proactive risk management. Requires payment of additional student instructional support fees. Refer to the Fees Payment Guide in the University Regulations and Information for Students section of the Calendar.

ENGG420 Engineering Law Course Page

Description: Contracts; specifications; tenders; bonds; construction contract forms; Public Works Act; Workers' Compensation Act; building trades; company law; the engineer as an expert witness; patents; trade marks; copyrights; negligence; arbitration. Note: Restricted enrolment. Registration approval by Dean's office only. Credit will not be granted for both ENGG 420 and B LAW 301.

ENGG600 Engineering Ethics and Professionalism Course Page

Description: The technical and professional duties and responsibilities of the engineer. Academic integrity and research ethics. Intellectual property. The ethics of the engineering profession; technical and professional organizations. The impact of engineering decisions on society, including elements of equity, concepts of sustainable development and environmental stewardship, public and worker safety and health considerations including the context of the Alberta Occupational Health and Safety Act. Intellectual property. Note: Restricted to engineering graduate students.