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Chemical and Biological Engineering (CE)

Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering

308 Furnas Hall
North Campus
Buffalo, NY 14260-4200

Mark T. Swihart
Chair

David A. Kofke
Director of Undergraduate Studies

Associated Subjects

CE Courses

  • The Learning Environment

    The Learning Environment

    The School of Engineering and Applied Sciences offers 11 engineering programs leading to the degree of bachelor of science (BS) degree: aerospace, biomedical, chemical, civil, computer, electrical, engineering science, environmental, industrial, material science, and mechanical engineering.

    Seven combined BS/MBA programs are offered in conjunction with the School of Management. BA, BS, and BS/MS degrees in computer science are offered through the Department of Computer Science and Engineering. BS/MS degrees are offered through the Departments of Biomedical and Electrical Engineering. A BS degree in engineering physics is offered jointly with the Department of Physics. A BS degree in bioinformatics and computational biology is an interdisciplinary program offered jointly with the College of Arts and Sciences. Minors are offered in Computer Science, Electrical Engineering, Manufacturing, Robotics, Human Factors and Ergonomics Engineering, Operations Research, and Quality Engineering. Additionally, a certificate is offered in Data Intensive Computing. The Department of Materials Design and Innovation (MDI) has the only joint-accelerated Chemistry BS/MDI MS program in the nation, which allows students to complete an undergraduate and graduate degree in less than five years.

    The curricula allow students flexibility in their programs of study and encourages interaction between students and faculty. The undergraduate educational experience prepares students for professional practice and advanced study. Special programs including our experiential learning program, undergraduate research, and internship opportunities provide professional development skills and experiences and facilitate placement of our graduates in high-quality engineering positions.

    About Our Facilities

    The School of Engineering and Applied Sciences occupies six buildings on UB's north campus: Bell, Bonner, Davis, Furnas, Jarvis, and Ketter Hall.

    Together, these buildings form an outstanding educational and research facility, comprising 275,000 square feet of laboratory and office space.

    The CBE Department has three undergraduate laboratories featuring exciting experiments that give hands-on experience directly relating to students' engineering science and design courses in their third and fourth years. They include gas- and liquid-phase reactions; process operations such as heat exchange, distillation, gas absorption, liquid extraction, and humidification/cooling; bioreactors and bioprocesses; and process control. Students also use advanced mathematical modeling and process simulation software in state-of-the-art computer labs in Furnas Hall.

    About Our Faculty

    Faculty are very active in education and research and are well recognized within and outside the university for their accomplishments. Distinctions include five recipients of the SUNY Chancellor's Award for Excellence in Teaching, nine National Science Foundation Young Investigator awards, two members of the National Academy of Engineering, a recipient of the National Medal of Science (the National Medal provides the nation's highest scientific honor), as well as numerous other national research and teaching awards. Our faculty ranks also include three SUNY Distinguished Professors, two SUNY Distinguished Teaching Professors, and two UB Distinguished Professors.

    Faculty List Directory

    Please visit the Chemical Engineering Department website for additional information about our faculty.

  • CE 200LEC Special Topics
    Lecture

    Topics in the field of specialization selected with the permission of the instructor.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
  • CE 212LR Fundamental Principles of Chemical Engineering
    Lecture

    Integrates fundamentals of mathematics, physics, and chemistry into chemical engineering concepts; laws of conservation of mass and energy.

    Credits: 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Summer
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: (CHE 102, CHE 106, or CHE 108), and MTH 142, and (PHY 107, PHY 117, or PHY 101);Approved and Intended Engineering or ENS Majors Only.
  • CE 220LEC Biotechnology Principles for Chemical Engineers
    Lecture

    Fundamental principles of biotechnology for chemical engineering majors taught using case studies that trace back from major products to the fundamental biological principles that underlie their use and the bioprocesses by which they are manufactured.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisites: CHE 101 or CHE 105 or CHE 107;Approved and Intended Engineering or ENS Majors Only.
  • CE 300LEC Special Topics
    Lecture

    Topics in the field of specialization selected with the permission of the instructor.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
  • CE 304LR Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics
    Lecture

    Applies the laws and tools of equilibrium thermodynamics to chemical engineering problems, including calculation of thermodynamic properties of pure fluids and mixtures, computation of energy requirements for changing the state of a system, analysis of phase equilibria (emphasizing vapor-liquid equilibrium), and treatment of chemical reaction equilibria.

    Credits: 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring, Summer
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 212, (MTH 241 or MTH 251), CE, BE, or ENS majors only;CE Majors must complete a mandatory advisement session with their faculty advisor.
  • CE 317LR Transport Processes I
    Lecture

    Introduces fluid statics and dynamics with examples from chemical engineering operations. Applies macroscopic mass, energy, and momentum balances to fluid flow problems. Dimensional analysis and correlation of turbulent flow data. Theories of turbulence. The Navier-Stokes equations, momentum transport and velocity profiles in one-dimensional laminar flow, boundary layers, and potential flow.

    Credits: 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: (MTH 241 or 251) and (PHY 107 or PHY 117).Co-Requisite: MTH 306.Approved CE or ENS Majors Only.
  • CE 318LR Transport Processes II
    Lecture

    The equations of change of heat and mass transport. Steady- and unsteady-state heat conduction in one and two dimensions. Free and forced convection; prediction and correlation of heat transfer. Mass transfer by diffusion and convection; analogies with heat transfer. Simultaneous mass transfer and chemical reaction.

    Credits: 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 317 or MAE 335 or CIE 354 or BE 308 and MTH 306 and CE 341;Approved CE Majors Only;CE Majors must complete a mandatory advisement session with their faculty advisor.
  • CE 327LLB Chemical Engineering Lab I: Probability, Statistics, & Data Analysis
    Lecture

    Fundamentals of design, execution, analysis, and documentation of engineering experiments. One three-hour laboratory per week or equivalent.

    Credits: 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Co-Requisite: CE 317.Approved CE or ENS Majors Only.
  • CE 328LLB Chemical Engineering Laboratory II
    Lecture

    Accompanies CE 318. Continuation of CE 327.

    Credits: 2
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Co-Requisite: CE 318, Approved CE Majors Only.
  • CE 329LEC Chemical Reaction Engineering
    Lecture

    Chemical kinetics as applied to the design of chemical reaction equipment. Introduces the theory of reaction rates in homogeneous and heterogeneous systems; experimental methods; analysis of rate data; reactor types and design; selectivity in complex reaction systems.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 212, CE 304, MTH 306 or MTH 242.Approved Chemical Engineering Majors Only.
  • CE 341LEC Applied Mathematics for Chemical Engineers
    Lecture

    This course covers fundamental numerical and computational methods for modeling physical phenomena and processes with a focus on chemical engineering applications. An emphasis is placed on the implementation of the numerical methods in a programming environment and computer based modeling of chemical engineering applications. Topics include the solution of linear and nonlinear algebraic equations, eigenvalue problems. Application of finite difference methods, interpolation, differentiation and integration, solution of systems of ordinary differential equations, boundary value problems, partial differential equations, and linear and nonlinear regression analysis. These methods are demonstrated via problems encountered in chemical engineering practice.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: (MTH 241 or MTH 251) and (EAS 230 or EAS 240 or CSE 115 or EAS 999TRCP or computer programming course approved by CBE DUS);Co-Requisite: CE 212 and MTH 306;Approved CE or ENS Majors Only. SEAS Faculty Advisement required.
  • CE 400LEC Special Topics
    Lecture

    Topics in the field of specialization selected with the permission of the instructor.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 404LR Chemical Engineering Product Design
    Lecture

    Integrates the general framework for product design and development with molecular structure-property relations, enables students to evaluate the design of existing products and participate in the design of improved and new products.

    Credits: 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 433 and CE 318.Approved Chemical Engineering Majors Only.
  • CE 405LEC Special Topics
    Lecture

    Topics in the field of specialization selected with the permission of the instructor.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department. Seniors only.
  • CE 406TUT Chemical Engineering Projects
    Tutorial

    Problems vary year to year, but may include chemical process studies, studies of engineering materials, computer analysis of specific chemical engineering problems. Problems announced in previous semester. Assignments, where possible, follow student preferences and require consent of faculty members who guide the work.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 407LEC Separations
    Lecture

    Staged operations of distillation, absorption, leaching, and extraction. Phase equilibria and application of equilibrium data to calculational methods provide knowledge of solution methods and limitations for binary and multicomponent systems.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 304, CE 318; Approved CE Majors Only.SEAS Faculty Advisement required.
  • CE 408LR Chemical Engineering Plant Design
    Lecture

    Applies chemical engineering principles to the design of chemical plants and process equipment. Preliminary economic evaluations of plants. Process flow sheet development; material and energy balances; equipment specification, fundamentals of engineering economics and profitability analysis; strategies in process design and synthesis.

    Credits: 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 318, CE 329, CE 407, Co-Requisite: CE 434.Approved Chemical Engineering Majors Only.CE Majors must complete a mandatory advisement session with their faculty advisor.
  • CE 410LEC Molecular Modeling
    Lecture

    This course will provide students with an understanding of the methods, capabilities, and limitations of molecular modeling. It will consist of the following topics: theory, methods, and hands-on application of molecular simulation. Elementary statistical mechanics, overview of molecular modeling approaches, basic probability and statistical analysis. Students will work in small groups to study a sample system using high performance computing (HPC) cluster resources and present their findings at the end of the semester. Prior experience with advanced calculus and thermodynamics is advised.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 304; Approved CE majors or permission of Department. Successful completion of CE 341 is recommended.
  • CE 412LEC Special Topics
    Lecture

    Topics in the field of specialization selected with the permission of the instructor.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 416LEC Principles and Practice of Environmental Catalysis
    Lecture

    This course is for senior undergraduate students in Engineering, Physics, and Chemistry, who are interested in materials, energy, and environment. This course is an introduction to the fundamentals of heterogeneous catalysis, aiming to explain the phenomenon of catalysis on a conceptual level. Kinetics, being the tool to investigate and describe catalytic reactivity as it expresses itself in a reactor, plays an important role in this course. Also reaction rate theory, providing the formalism to relate reaction rates to molecular structure of reacting species, will be described extensively. Students will also have the opportunity to learn about catalytic surfaces, as well as tools to study them. The last part of the course will serve to illustrate catalysis in practice, to give the students an understanding of how catalysis is applied. This course is dual listed with CE 516.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 329
  • CE 419DIS Alternative Fuels
    Discussion

    Examines several types of alternative fuels that might be used to replace fuels such as gasoline and diesel that are derived from crude oil. Discusses the technology, economics, and other aspects of converting crude oil into gasoline. Considers other fuels including ethanol and biodiesel, hydrogen, synthetic gasoline from coal or shale oil, and a few other, less likely possibilities. Understanding the chemical processing and technology involved will be a major objective, but the course will also stress the importance of making equitable comparisons between the technologies. In addition to technological issues, the alternative fuel technologies will be assessed with respect to environmental impact, economics, and economic impact, sustainability/renewability, vulnerability and capacity (US and worldwide).

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 329; CE 407; Approved CE majors or permission of Department.
  • CE 421LEC Introduction to Optofluidics
    Lecture

    An introductory survey of the principles and applications of optofluidics, the integration of microphotonics and microfluidics. The course covers key principles of fluid dynamics, optics and photonics and the integration of these disciplines to realize functional microsystems, with an emphasis on bioapplications. Topics covered include a survey of micro- and nano-fabrication methods, micro- and nano-fluidic principles and related transport phenomena, electromagnetic (EM) theory including light-liquid interactions. State-of-the-art optofluidic devices are treated in some detail including liquid-liquid micro-optical waveguides, fluid tunable optical micro-resonators, microfluidic lens systems and dye lasers. Nanofluids are also discussed along with optical methods for manipulating nanoparticles in fluids. Related principles of nanotechnology are also covered. This course is the same as EE 432, and course repeat rules will apply. Students should consult with their major department regarding any restrictions on their degree requirements.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE Major, approved EE Major, or permission of Department
  • CE 422LEC Electrochemistry for Energy and Environmental Technologies
    Lecture

    This course is for senior undergraduate students in Engineering, Physics, and Chemistry, who are interested in sustainable renewable energy and environmental technologies. Development of such cutting-edge technologies heavily relies on understanding of electrochemical principles associated with charge/mass transfer during the reactions. This course will start with fundamental thermodynamics and kinetics of electrochemical reactions, followed by systematical descriptions of energy conversion and storage associated electrocatalysis, photocatalysis, and battery principles. The targeted technologies, such as solar cells, fuel cells, batteries, and supercapacitors will be introduced. Also, a special emphasis in this course is on environmental electrochemistry and will cover the latest electrochemical technologies in waste treatments, clean synthesis, and electrochemical sensors.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 433; Approved CE majors or permission of Department.
  • CE 424LEC Principles, Tools, and Applications of In Vivo Molecular Imaging
    Lecture

    Molecular imaging is a highly interdisciplinary field in which fundamental biological processes are visualized, quantified, analyzed, and modeled in living subjects. In this course, fundamental aspects of chemical engineering, radiology (physics), applied chemistry, and applied biology are taught in an integrated manner. Students learn how to read, analyze, and interpret the molecular imaging literature as well as how to analyze a â¿¿molecular image. Further, students learn how to apply chemical and biological engineering principles to design molecular probes and reporter genes. Finally, students learn the basic design and function of various instrumentation used in molecular imaging, and how molecular imaging products are generated for the clinical care of patients.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: MTH 241, PHY 108, CHE 201, BIO 201 or BIO 205 or CE 220; CE 212 or BE 212
  • CE 427LLB Chemical Engineering Laboratory III
    Lecture

    Continuation of CE 328.

    Credits: 2
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 318.Co-Requisite: CE 329.Approved Chemical Engineering Majors Only.
  • CE 428LLB Chemical Engineering Laboratory IV
    Lecture

    A continuation of CE 427.

    Credits: 2
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 407, CE Majors Only.
  • CE 433LEC Materials Science and Engineering
    Lecture

    Properties of solids, which chemical engineers need to understand and exploit in regard to chemical processing and industrial equipment; how chemical and physical structures determine the uses of the products of the chemical industry. Crystal structure, crystal defects, and how they dominate mechanical properties. Thermal and electrical properties of solids. Polymer structures and properties. Corrosion: mechanisms and prevention.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Co-Requisite: CE 304, CE or ENS Majors Only.
  • CE 434LR Chemical Systems and Control
    Lecture

    Equips engineering students with the fundamental concepts of process control design. An introduction to the benefits of having a good control process is followed by the definitions of the control objectives, feedback and feedforward control, and the various types of variables found in process control problems. Includes the development of dynamic mathematical models for simple processes, using mass and energy balances. Introduces mathematical tools (Laplace Transformations) that help solve such mathematical models as well as define the transfer functions of typical process systems (first and second order systems). Introduces the controller concept, together with the basic principles behind the feedback control loop and its stability characteristics.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 212 and (EAS 230 or EAS 240 or CSE 115 or EAS 999TRCP) and (MTH 306 or MTH 242);Approved Chemical Engineering Majors Only.
  • CE 435LEC Introduction to Polymers
    Lecture

    Classifies polymers with respect to structure and formation reaction; relations between chemical structure and physical properties; some characteristics of polymer solutions; mechanical behavior; and engineering properties.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 441LEC Six Sigma for Chemical Engineers
    Lecture

    Course introduces students to Six Sigma statistical methodology for identifying critical process variables that affect process operability. Emphasis is on how to define and quantify the process goal and methods to determine the proper variables to affect continuous positive improvement on a chemical process.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 327, Approved Chemical Engineering major or permission of the department.
  • CE 446LEC Biochemical Engineering
    Lecture

    Significant microbial products, organisms, and substrates; directing microbial activity by random mutation and recombinant DNA; kinetics of growth and product formation; types of fermenters; aeration and agitation; scale-up; sterilization; product separation.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 449LR Biological Systems Engineering
    Lecture

    Topics include mathematical techniques for optimization, genomics-genome sequencing, genome sequence annotation, metabolic networks, linear and quadratic optimization for metabolic network optimizations, experimental approaches to metabolic network optimization, c-labeling for metabolic flux determination, examples of using such approaches for high value chemical production optimization, background on cell signaling, biochemical/biophysical description of major signaling pathways including techniques for collecting experimental data, strategies for modeling signaling networks, examples of utilizing a mathematical framework to predict (and manipulate) cellular behavior in response to specific stimuli, examples of cell signaling in disease states, background and description of genetic networks, experimental approaches to genetic networks, strategies for modeling genetic networks, examples of describing/predicting genetic network behavior using mathematical tools, and an overview of genomic and proteomic methodologies.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: BIO 201; MTH 306; Approved CE majors or permission of Department.
  • CE 450LEC Protein Engineering
    Lecture

    Introduction to protein engineering and design. This course teaches students to think of protein as an entity that can be engineered using molecular tools in order to achieve novel physical and chemical properties. Students first learn the fundamentals of protein structure and how protein structure dictates function, which includes discussion of protein structure, biochemistry, molecular biology techniques, the basics of physical and organic chemistry, and molecular modeling through computer visualization. Additionally, students learn different protein design strategies, including knowledge-based design, computational protein design, and directed evolution, that are commonly used for protein engineering. Examples of engineered proteins with novel structural and functional properties are extensively discussed to illustrate how design principles are applied to real life problems.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 220 or CHE 203 or BIO 201. Approved CE majors or permission of Department.
  • CE 451LEC Computer-Aided Research in the Chemical and Material Sciences
    Lecture

    Computer-aided research has become vitally important in all facets of both the academic setting and industrial workplace. This course introduces a selection of valuable tools and techniques in this modern domain with a focus on practical, hands-on skill-building. The course covers four principal areas (all in the context of chemical, biological, materials, or engineering problems): 1. Scientific scripting and computing (in particular Python and its various modules); 2. Applied data analysis and mining (including materials informatics, cheminformatics); 3. Molecular and materials modeling, computational chemistry; 4. Visualization of data and results.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: (EAS 230 or EAS 240 or EAS 999TRCP or CSE 115) and CE 327 and CHE 334;Approved CE majors or permission of Department.
  • CE 452LEC Petroleum Engineering
    Lecture

    Petroleum engineering encompasses activities related to the production of hydrocarbons (crude oil and natural gas), ranging from exploration and drilling, to well completion and production, to processing and transportation of hydrocarbon products. This course introduces key terminology and concepts from petrophysics, drilling, production and reservoir engineering that are needed to understand oil and gas production. Topics covered include: properties of reservoir fluids and rock; petroleum geology; well drilling, logging, and completion; enhanced oil recovery; upstream facilities; production and reservoir performance; midstream and downstream operations; and flow assurance. The course places oil and gas production in the global energy context, and discusses economics, environmental and regulatory issues. This course is dual listed with CE 552.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: (CHE 101, CHE 105, or CHE 107) and (PHY 107, PHY 117, or PHY 101)
  • CE 456LEC Introduction to Aerosol Science
    Lecture

    Introduces aerosol science and technology at a senior undergraduate/beginning graduate level. Provides the knowledge and skills needed to understand and predict the production, transport, and other behavior of aerosols and introduces technologies for producing, measuring, and collecting them.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: CE 317; Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 457LEC Colloid and Surface Phenomena
    Lecture

    Dispersed systems (e.g., suspensions, emulsions, foams, and other systems) in which surface effects dominate behavior. Surface tension. Gas adsorption and adsorption from solution. Effects of surface charge. Wetting, detergency, adhesion. Transport processes dominated by surface tension.

    Credits: 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 459LEC Special Topics
    Lecture

    Topics in the field of specialization selected with the permission of the instructor.

    Credits: 1 - 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 460LEC Special Topics
    Lecture

    Topics in the field of specialization selected with the permission of the instructor.

    Credits: 1 - 4
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Varies
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE majors or permission of Department
  • CE 496TUT Internship/Practicum
    Tutorial

    Hands-on experience in the field. Problems vary from year to year, and may include chemical process studies, engineering materials studies, or computer-based analysis of specific chemical engineering problems. Internship assignments follow student preferences where possible and require consent of a faculty member to guide the work. Typically, students are required to spend approximately ten unpaid hours per week at an industrial site. Grading is based in part on written and oral reports that are required upon completion of the internship.

    Credits: 1 - 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE Majors or permission of Department; Permission of instructor
  • CE 497TUT Departmental Honors Thesis/Project
    Tutorial

    Accepted seniors pursue a specialized, independent study leading to an Honors thesis or project.

    Credits: 1 - 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Spring
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Acceptance in to the departmental honors program; Permission of instructor and Department
  • CE 498TUT Undergraduate Research and Creative Activity
    Tutorial

    Students collaborate with faculty research mentors on an ongoing faculty research project or conduct independent research under the guidance of a faculty member. This experience provides students with an inquiry-based learning opportunity and engages them as active learners in a research setting.

    Credits: 1 - 3
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE Majors or permission of Department; Permission of instructor
  • CE 499TUT Independent Study
    Tutorial

    Students should be accepted for work on a specific topic by a member of the teaching staff of the chemical engineering department.

    Credits: 1 - 9
    Grading: Graded (GRD)
    Typically Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer
    Requisites: Pre-Requisite: Approved CE Majors or permission of Department; Permission of instructor
 
Published: Oct 21, 2021 14:17:20