Roane
State Community College
Division
of Mathematics and Sciences
ENGR
2120
Dynamics
COURSE
INFORMATION
·
Course Type: Face to Face
·
Day and Time: Tuesday and Thursday, 8:00-9:20
·
Credit Hours: 3
credit hours
·
Course Objectives:
1. To use the laws and definitions
of dynamics to describe and discuss Engineering problems involving dynamics.
2. To obtain Engineering solutions to problems in dynamics using a general
systematic problem solving method.
3. To improve self confidence in the ability to correctly state and solve
problems.
4. To make Engineering judgments and assumptions about the feasibility and
practicality of dynamics problems and proposed solutions.
(Click
this link for the detailed competencies)
·
Learning Outcomes:
1.
Solve Engineering problems using the laws and definitions of
dynamics.
2. Analyze
Engineering dynamics problems and synthesize the solutions using a general
systematic problem solving method.
3. Solve Engineering dynamics problems with self
confidence in the ability to find and correct any mistakes.
4. Make the Engineering judgments and
assumptions needed to evaluate the feasibility and practicality of solutions to
dynamics problems.
·
Prerequisites for the course: ENGR
2110 or PHYS 2110 and Math 1910
·
Course Topics
Chapter in text |
Topic |
12 |
Kinematics of Particles |
13 |
Kinetics of Particles: Force and Acceleration |
14 |
Kinetics of Particles: Work and Energy |
15 |
Kinetics of Particles:Impulse
and Momentum |
17 |
Kinetics of Rigid Bodies: Force and Acceleration |
18 |
Kinetics of Rigid Bodies: Work and Energy |
19 |
Kinetics of Rigid Bodies: Impulse and Momentum |
22 |
Mechanical Vibrations (Time Permitting |
12 |
Kinematics of Particles |
·
Specific Course Requirements: Participate in all
classes and do assigned homework between each class. Complete quizzes and
tests.17
·
Online Help Available: Math Help
and Additional Math Help
TEXTBOOKS
AND SUPPLEMENTARY MATERIALS
·
Textbook: Engineering
Mechanics-Statics and Dynamics, 13th Edition, Hibbeler,
Prentice Hall Publishers, ISBN-13: 9780138149291
·
Supplementary Materials: None
INSTRUCTOR INFORMATION |
·
Name:
Bill Murray ·
Office: Roane
State Oak Ridge, B-133 Cubicle F ·
Office Hours: Tuesday 11:00-3:00 and Thursday 11:00-11:30 ,
12:30-2:00 click on link at right for detailed OFFICE
HOURS ·
Phone: 865-481-2000 ext 5235 ·
Email: murray@roanestate.edu ·
Homepage: http://www.roanestate.edu/webfolders/MURRAY/wpmurray.html |
GRADING
PROCEDURE AND GRADING SCALE
·
Assignments and Evaluations: Topics
will be covered at about one topic per week and a half. Homework reading and problem assignments will
be announced in class to practice the topics covered in class. Three
or more 100 point tests will be given. The tests will evaluate how well you
have learned the topics covered in class since the last test. Each test will be announced in class the week
before the test. Quizzes of 5 to 20 points each will be used if needed. The
quizzes may or may not be announced in class.
An optional Final Exam will be given at the scheduled exam period.
·
Grading procedure:
Scores on tests represent a
measurement of at least the following factors:
1.
Student's knowledge of the material.
2. Test material difficulty.
3. Time available to complete tests.
4. Effectiveness of the teacher's instruction.
5. Numerous indirectly related things such as testing room
environment, health of student, etc.
Grades
assigned to test scores are adjusted to minimize the factors other than the
student's knowledge of the material by numerical ranking of the scores of class
members and by comparison with scores from previous classes.
Letter grades will be
discussed after each graded test, report, or assignment is returned.
Grading
scale:
The
final course grade is assigned by the same numerical ranking procedure using
the student's accumulated total points for the course. The course’s final grade
is determined using the following percentages:
Tests and Quizzes 80%-100% of course
grade
Optional Final Exam 0-20% of course
grade
For
students falling on the borderline between two grades, factors such as class
attendance, class participation, and teamwork will be used to decide between
the grades.
PLAGIARISM AND ACADEMIC
INTEGRITY
·
Academic Misconduct includes, but is not limited to, Plagiarism, Cheating, Fabrication and
Facilitation. Academic misconduct is prohibited. Upon
identification of misconduct, an instructor has the authority to assign an “F”
or a zero for the exercise, the examination, or the entire course. Students
guilty of academic misconduct that would typically result in the grade of “F”
for the course will not be permitted to drop the class in which the academic
misconduct occurred. The instructor will contact the appropriate Division
Dean who will then contact Records and request that an administrative hold be
placed on the course in question. The instructor will notify the student
of the appropriate due process/appeal procedure. The administrative hold
will remain in place until the academic misconduct matter is concluded.
STUDENTS WITH DISABILITIES
·
Qualified students with disabilities will be provided reasonable
and necessary academic accommodations if determined eligible by the appropriate
disability services office staff. Prior to granting disability accommodations
in the course, the instructor must receive written verification of a student's
eligibility for specific accommodations from the disability services office
staff. It is the student's responsibility to initiate contact with the
disability services staff and to follow the established procedures for having
the accommodation notice sent to the instructor.
TECHNICAL SUPPORT AND ADDITIONAL STUDENT RESOURCES
·
CTAT/HELP DESK: If you are having using your
course web site tools please call CTAT
at 865-882-4556, M-F, 9-5 EST. For all other technical problems call Help Desk at: 865-3543000 Ext
4357.
SYLLABUS CHANGES
·
The
Instructor
reserves the right to make changes to the syllabus as long as the students are
notified.
Learning Principles:
Click this link for
some useful principle.
ESSENTIALS
OF LEARNING
GENERAL PROBLEM SOLVING PROCEDURE
1.
DEFINE THE PROBLEM
1.1 UNDERSTAND THE PROBLEM.
1.2 SPECIFY THE DETAILS OF THE PROBLEM.
1.3 WRITE A DESCRIPTION OF THE PROBLEM.
2.
VISUALIZE THE PROBLEM AND POSSIBLE SOLUTION METHODS
2.1 DRAW PICTURES OF THE PROBLEM.
2.2 DRAW DIAGRAMS OF THE PROBLEM.
2.3 PLAN POSSIBLE SOLUTION METHODS.
2.3.1 DRAW CONCEPTUAL DIAGRAMS OF POSSIBLE PROCEDURES.
2.3.2 DRAW PICTURES OF EXPECTED RESULTS FROM SOLUTION METHODS.
3.
DESCRIBE WHAT KNOWN RESOURCES ARE AVAILABLE TO PRODUCE RESULTS
3.1 LABEL ALL PICTURES AND DIAGRAMS WITH THE KNOWN INFORMATION.
3.2 ASSIGN SYMBOLS TO KNOWN RESOURCES.
3.3 LIST ALL KNOWN CONDITIONS AND CHARACTERISTICS.
4.
ANALYSIS OF THE PROBLEM
4.1 DESCRIBE WHAT RESULTS ARE NEEDED.
4.2 DESCRIBE THE UNKNOWNS WHICH NEED TO BE DETERMINED.
4.3 ASSIGN SYMBOLS TO EACH UNKNOWN DESCRIBED.
5.
DESCRIBE THE PROCEDURES AVAILABLE TO PRODUCE THE RESULTS FROM RESOURCES
5.1 LIST ALL SET OF RULES (IN SYMBOLIC FORM) WHICH RELATE NEEDED
RESULTS AND RESOURCES.
5.2 LIST ALL FORMULAS IN SYMBOLIC FORM WHICH CAN BE USED TO
DETERMINE RESULTS FROM RESOURCES.
5.3 LIST ALL EQUATIONS IN SYMBOLIC FORM WHICH RELATE NEEDED RESULTS
TO RESOURCES.
6.
SYNTHESIS OF A SOLUTION
6.1 USE THE AVAILABLE PROCEDURES TO PRODUCE THE
DESIRED RESULTS FROM
THE KNOWN RESOURCES.
6.2 REPLACE THE SYMBOLS USED IN THE PROCEDURES WITH ACTUAL VALUES OF
KNOWN QUANTITIES.
6.3 DETERMINE THE VALUES OF ANY RESULTS WHICH CAN BE FOUND DIRECTLY BY
FOLLOWING THE RULES OR USING THE FORMULAS AND EQUATIONS.
6.4 USE THE RESOURCES AND ANY RESULTS NOW AVAILABLE TO DETERMINE OTHER
RESULTS.
6.5 USE THE AVAILABLE PROCEDURES (USING TRIAL AND ERROR WHEN
NECESSARY) TO DETERMINE THE REMAINING NEEDED RESULTS FROM THE
ALREADY CALCULATED RESULTS AND THE KNOWN RESOURCES. USE ALL THE
PROCEDURES UNTIL ALL THE POSSIBLE COMBINATIONS HAVE BEEN TRIED.
7.
EVALUATE THE SOLUTION
7.1 IS THE SOLUTION POSSIBLE?
7.2 IS THE SOLUTION REASONABLE?