Mechanical Engineering Technology
(Bachelor of Science)
The Mechanical Engineering Technology program is accredited by the Engineering Technology Accreditation Commission (ETAC) of ABET, www.abet.org.
UW-Green Bay Engineering Technology
Combine hands-on learning with academic coursework and get ready for high-demand jobs in the growing field of engineering technology. The University partners with regional leaders and technical colleges so that you will be prepared for an ever-changing industry. Get the technical skills that will make you an expert and the critical-thinking skills that will make you indispensable.
Engineering Technology Mission
All of the Engineering Technology programs (Electrical, Mechanical and Environmental) include a strong liberal arts base along with a number of hands-on experiences, including a capstone experience or internship that often will be working with businesses and organizations within the community.
Mechanical Engineering Technology
Mechanical engineering technology (MET) is the application of engineering principles and technological developments to new and existing manufacturing systems. Mechanical engineering technologists work with engineers in designing, testing, and manufacturing mechanical equipment or systems. There are many employment opportunities in mechanical design, manufacturing and industrial engineering technology, industrial management, computer aided design, applied research and sales and service.
The Bachelor of Science (B.S.) degree in Mechanical Engineering Technology at UW-Green Bay is a professional program that prepares students for careers in applied mechanical engineering using analytical and critical problem solving skills needed in regional and national industries, manufacturing, and engineering services firms. The focus of the program is the application of engineering principles to the solution of practical problems. Students will develop skills in hands on application labs and courses that explore the fundamentals of mechanics, mathematics, physics, materials technology, and computer aided design. Teamwork, technical writing, and project management are also emphasized throughout the curriculum. The goal of the major is to develop well rounded engineering technologists that can adapt and succeed in a highly competitive workplace.
Students will benefit from relationships with local technical colleges, and local industry to complete a B.S. in engineering technology in the Northeast Wisconsin area. Students may start earning their degree at UW-Green Bay or local technical colleges to give maximum flexibility in degree completion. In addition, the Northeast Wisconsin Educational Resource Alliance, NEW ERA, has established advisory boards linking leaders in regional industry and participating institutions to the major. Through these relationships students will have many opportunities for internships, co-op experiences, and employment after graduation.
Mechanical Engineering Technology Program Learning Outcomes
- Program graduates will secure and maintain employment in appropriate MET positions industry-wide and perform all functions assigned to an mechanical engineering technologist.
- Graduates will apply their knowledge of mathematics, science, engineering technology, and computing to identify, analyze, and solve problems pertaining to design, development, and implementation of electronic systems.
- Graduates will exhibit a desire for life-long learning through higher education, technical training, teaching, membership in professional societies, and other developmental activities and will achieve positions of increased responsibility through these activities.
- Graduates will demonstrate high levels of oral and written communication skills, critical thinking, responsibility and ethical behavior, teamwork and appreciation for diversity, and leadership in their careers.
For more information contact:
Jagadeep Thota, Ph.D.
Patricia Terry, Ph.D.
Chair, Richard J. Resch School of Engineering
|Principles of Chemistry I|
and Principles of Chemistry I Laboratory
and Principles of Chemistry II
and Principles of Chemistry II Laboratory
or ET 206
|Chemistry for Engineers|
|Calculus and Analytic Geometry I|
|Calculus and Analytic Geometry II|
|Principles of Physics II|
|Introductory Physics Lab II|
|Fundamentals of Engineering Technology|
|Fundamentals of Drawing|
|Programming for Engineers|
|Basic Manufacturing Processes|
|Mechanics of Materials|
|Mechanics of Materials Lab|
|Electrical and Electronic Circuits|
|Fluid Power Systems|
|Motors and Drives|
|Industrial Automation Control|
|Finite Element Analysis|
|Machine Component Design I|
|Co-op/Internship in Engineering Technology|
or ET 410
|Technical Electives: (choose two courses)||6|
|Solar and Alternate Energy Systems|
|Industrial Decision Processes|
|Machine Component Design II|
|Independent Study (upto 3 credits)|
The following curriculum guide is for a four-year Mechanical Engineering Technology degree program and is subject to change without notice. Students should consult their program advisor to ensure that they have the most accurate and up-to-date information available. This program is accredited by the Engineering Technology Accreditation Commission (ETAC) of ABET, www.abet.org.
Total 123 credits necessary to graduate.
|MATH 202||Calculus and Analytic Geometry I (Quantitative Literacy)||4|
|ET 101||Fundamentals of Engineering Technology||2|
|ET 105||Fundamentals of Drawing||3|
|ET 206||Chemistry for Engineers||4|
|First Year Seminar||3|
|MATH 203||Calculus and Analytic Geometry II||4|
|ET 207||Parametric Modeling||2|
|ENGR 204||Programming for Engineers||2|
|MATH 260||Introductory Statistics||4|
|ENGR 201||Engineering Materials||2|
|ENGR 213||Mechanics I||3|
|ENGR 236||Technical Writing||3|
|ENGR 214||Mechanics II||3|
|ENGR 216||Basic Manufacturing Processes||3|
|ET 218||Fluid Mechanics||3|
|ENGR 220||Mechanics of Materials||3|
|ENGR 221||Mechanics of Materials Lab||1|
|PHYSICS 202||Principles of Physics II||4|
|PHYSICS 204||Introductory Physics Lab II||1|
|ENGR 308||Electrical and Electronic Circuits||3|
|ET 318||Fluid Power Systems||3|
|ENGR 324||Engineering Thermodynamics||3|
|ET 324||Motors and Drives||3|
|ET 360||Project Management||3|
|ET 380||Industrial Automation Control||3|
|ENGR 408||Finite Element Analysis||3|
|ENGR 420||Machine Component Design I||3|
|Technical Elective I||3|
|ET 405||Applied Thermodynamics||3|
or ET 410
|Co-op/Internship in Engineering Technology (Capstone)
or Capstone Project
|Technical Elective II||3|
Technical Electives (choose any two):
John F Katers; Professor; Ph.D., Marquette University*
Patricia A Terry; Professor; Ph.D., University of Colorado, chair*
Riaz Ahmed; Associate Professor; Ph.D., University of South Carolina
Maruf Hossain; Associate Professor; Ph.D., University of Memphis
Mohammad Mahfuz; Associate Professor; Ph.D., University of Ottawa
Jagadeep Thota; Associate Professor; Ph.D., University of Nevada - Las Vegas
Kpoti (Stefan) Gunn; Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Ohio State University
Md Rasedul Islam; Assistant Professor; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin - Madison
Jian Zhang; Assistant Professor; Ph.D., Mississippi State University
Taskia Ahammad Khan; Assistant Teaching Professor; M.S., Bradley University
Nabila Rubaiya; Assistant Teaching Professor; M.S., University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee