Bachelor in Industrial Engineering
Industrial Engineering Program: A program that concentrates on studying, analyzing designing, re-designing and managing of integrated systems and processes so as to optimize input such as: humans, materials, equipment, information and energy in order to achieve the goals of the organization effectively and efficiently . The industrial engineering program in dual studies focuses on developing systems and processes continuously so that the production (service or product) is optimized. It provides all required knowledge for facilities planning and layout, improved production, quality control, engineering economy, maintenance, and human factors. Industrial engineering aims to increase production efficiency and effectiveness in the best optimal way, and to provide a typical working environment through the use of special skills. The student of industrial engineering will have knowledge of basic sciences such as mathematics and physics, he will be taught basic humanities, as well as various engineering specializations such as electrical and mechanical engineering. This makes industrial engineering a unique specialization as it covers the gap between different engineering disciplines, economic sciences, psychology, applied engineering sciences, humanities and social sciences.
To provide Palestinian youth with higher opportunities of employment. To provide the Palestinian industry with engineers capable of solving different problems in the optimal way to maximize profits and minimize all kinds of losses that our industry severely sufferers from.
First: General skills:
- Knowledge of professional work ethics
- Solving real-life problems in different sectors (whether production or services)
- Computer skills
- Effective communication skills, leadership and time management
- Field and office work skills
- Reporting and research skill
- The skill of long life learning, leadership, and teamwork.
- Continued participation in the service of industry and society.
Second: Special skills:
- Applying different tools to build an integrated and effective system.
- Knowledge of quality control, quality assurance and quality standards.
- Gain the skill of paying attention to the finer humanities and social sciences details.
- Time and motion studies.
- The ability to conduct SWOT analysis, which is to study the strengths and weaknesses of the organization, and to analyze external opportunities and threats.
- Conducting engineering economic studies and evaluating various alternatives.
- Maintenance design.
- Gaining the ability to plan and manage.
- Design, analysis and operation of industrial and service production systems with creative capabilities.
- Good personality
- 80% or above in the high school examination (Scientific or industrial stream)
The industrial engineer has a lot of fields of work due to the excellence of the industrial engineering program, the industrial engineer can work in various factories as a manufacturing engineer, a quality engineer, an operations engineer, a maintenance engineer, a production engineer, a project engineer, a cost engineer, an information systems engineer, a project engineer, a safety engineer. The industrial engineer can work in educational institutions, ministries and municipalities. Other opportunities include working in banks, airports, and telecommunication companies.
Study Year 1
|1810101||Mathematics for Engineers I||3|
|1810103||Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering I||3|
|1810104||Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering lab I||1|
|1810105||Engineering Workshop and Safety||1||1|
|1800002||Low intermediate English||2|
|1800001||Basics of Business Administration||2|
|Study Year 1|
|1810106||Mathematics for Engineers II||3||1810101|
|1810107||Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering II||3||1810103|
|1810108||Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering II Lab||1|
|1840101||Introduction to Industrial Engineering||2|
|1810112||Informatics I Lab||1|
|1830251||Principles of Marketing||2||1800001|
|Study Year 2|
|1810201||Mathematics for Engineers III||3||1810106|
|1840204||Thermodynamics & Heat Transfer||3|
|1810205||Informatics II lab||1|
|Study Year 2|
|1840209||Engineering Materials (Metallurgy)||2|
|1840208||Manufacturing Technology I||3|
|1810230||Instrumentation and Measurement||3|
|1810231||Instrumentation and Measurement Lab||1|
|1810301||Electrical Workshop I||1||1|
|1840219||Engineering Drawing & Machine Elements Design||2||1|
|Study Year 3|
|1840311||Mechanics of Materials||2|
|1840312||Sustainability (Environment, Recycling, Alt. Energy)||2|
|1810330||Control Systems I||3|
|1840313||Manufacturing Technology I Lab||1||1840208|
|Study Year 3|
|1840315||Factory Layout & Organization Planning||2|
|1830301||Production & Operations Management||2|
|1830302||Human Resource Management||2|
|1810324||Electrical Machines Lab||1|
|1840333||Advanced Machine Design||3|
|Study Year 4|
|1840428||Operations Research & Optimization||3|
|1810309||Numerical Engineering Analysis||2|
|1840421||Manufacturing Technology II||2||1840208|
|180007X||University Requirement I||2|
|180007X||University Requirement II||2|
|1810402||Introduction to Graduation Project||3||Consent of Department|
|1810490||Project I||3||Consent of Department|
|Study Year 4|
|1840434||Management Information Systems||3|
|1840425||Total Quality Management||3|
|1840422||Manufacturing Technology II Lab||1|
|1840416||Pneumatics & Hydraulics||3|
|1840426||Special Topics in Industrial Engineering||3|
|1831402||International Supply Chain Management||2|
|180007X||University Requirement III||2|
1810101 Mathematics for Engineers I 3 credits
This course contents the basics of mathematics for usage in specific courses for Electrical Engineering: System of linear equations and elementary row operations, linear transformations and matrix representation. Vectors in plane and polar functions: vectors, polar coordinates and graphs- introduction of complex numbers, operations and functions. Derivate: the derivate as a function and as a rate of change, derivate of products, quotients and negative powers, derivate of trigonometric functions, the chain rule, implicit differentiation and related rates
1810106 Mathematics for Engineers II 3 credits
Transcendental functions and differential equations. Integrals, definite integrals, substitution in definite integrals, application of integrals, the mean value and fundamental theorems of calculus first order separable differential equations and first order linear differential equations. Infinite series: limit of sequence of numbers subsequences and bounded sequences, test for convergence, alternating series, absolute and conditional convergence, power series, Taylor and McLaurin series, application of power series.
1810201 Mathematics for Engineers III 3 credits
Multivariable calculus, limits and continuity, partial differentiation, multiple integration, Gradient theorem, Stoke’s theorem, Gauss’s theorem, probability principles and set theory. 5 Random variables and operations performed on random variables. Various distribution functions.
1810102 Physics 3 credits
This course gives an introduction to basics of physics, except those subjects that are taught in the two courses Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering I and II. Units, vectors, motion in 1, 2 and 3 dimensions, work and energy, linear and angular momentum, kinematics, kinetics, geometrical optics
. 1810114 Physics Lab 1 credit
Density and measurements of π, kinematics, vectors, Newton’s second law, inclined plane, spring, simple pendulum, projectile motion, conservation of energy, conservation of momentum, free falling, electric field, magnetic field, induction, specific heat capacity.
1840102 Chemistry 3 credits
This course provides an introduction to chemistry to ensure a basic understanding of the structure and properties of chemical systems using the tools of the discipline including: models, data analysis, and the use of symbolic representations. The main topics include measurement and units, matter and energy, chemical equations, thermochemistry, electronic structure of atoms, periodic trends, molecular bonding and structure, gases, intermolecular forces, solution chemistry, equilibrium, oxidation-reduction reactions, and nuclear chemistry.
1840203 Chemistry Lab 1 credits
In the chemistry laboratory, students will examine, test, and establish for themselves the chemical principles studied in class and from textbooks; will collect experimental data; and will use their reasoning to draw logical conclusions about the meaning of these date. It will help students to make scientific predictions of natural phenomena using chemical concepts, express their results, and apply chemical concepts to draw logical conclusions about the applicability of data to real-life problems
. 1840219 Engineering Drawing & Machine Elements Design I 2+1 credits
The main objective of this course is to build the students’ capacity of analyzing, designing, and developing technical solutions for mechanical components and assemblies. This course includes 6 design and analysis of machine elements such as shafts and shafts components, screws & fasteners, rolling-contact bearings, gears, and spur & helical gears. An integrated approach is employed where components’ functionality and survivability at system level are part of the design scheme. Case studies are conducted to reinforce the concepts and practicality behind the design and analysis of components and their roles at assembly or system le vel. Engineering fundamentals such as materials engineering, solid mechanics, fracture mechanics, and dynamics will be implemented in the design process. In addition, students will have the chance to practice the engineering drawing in the Lab using related CAD/CAM software.
1840333 Advanced Machine Design 3 credits
The main objective of this course is to build the student’s capacity of analysing complex mechanical systems. It includes integrated motion and power analysis that are necessary to design mechanical systems, machine drawings, machine controls, sensors, and interpreting technical design parameters. After this course students will be able to find mechanical solutions for problems in addition to the ability to evaluate the machine design.
1810105 Engineering Workshop and Safety 1+1 credits
This workshop gives the student basic knowledge and ability for simple mechanical tasks for metalworking shop layout, industrial safety, materials, soldering, welding, fitting, metal cutting, drilling, milling and tapping. Safety engineering and management with emphasis on control of hazardous materials, fire prevention, safety considerations in production facility design and maintenance, and operation of effective safety programs.
1840208 Manufacturing TechnologyI 3 credits
The main objective of this course is to enhance the student’s ability to decide on the most appropriate manufacturing processes for a specific task. It summarizes the main manufacturing processes, tools, machine tools, and equipment. Common manufacturing operations will be presented such as cutting, lathing & milling, heating, welding, forging, and casting…etc. The main factors related to the manufacturing operations will be covered such as production plant setup, human factors, safety, power, time management, production planning & monitoring, information management, warehouse management, and handling…etc.
1840313 Manufacturing Technology I Lab 1 credits
Manufacturing Technology 1 Lab allows the students to practice the main production processes in the workshop. They will have the chance to operate common production machinery and practice processing cases of real materials in real life work environment.
1840421 Manufacturing Technology II 2 credits
This course focuses on modern manufacturing technologies. The main objective is to make the students aware of the latest manufacturing technologies such as CNC, laser, water jet, ultrasonic machining, chemical and electrochemical machining, electro-discharge machining, energy beam technologies in machining, advanced welding technologies, robotics, 3D printing, and other cases and topics of modern manufacturing technologies.
1840422 Manufacturing Technology II Lab 1 credit
Modern manufacturing lab allows the students to practice the main modern manufacturing technologies. They will practice the production of samples using several advanced technology manufacturing processes that might be found in the market.
1810208 Instrumentation & Measurement 3 credits
Instrumentation and Measurement is an important issue in processing and manufacturing where students should be able to carry out. The main objective of this course is to make students understand how to measure the common measured factors, how the measurement devices are designed, how do they work, and how to calibrate them. The course covers a variety of measurements that might be needed in daily activities such as measurement of displacement, velocity and acceleration, force, torque, vibration and shock, measurement of pressure, flow, temperature and liquid level, measurement of pH, conductivity, viscosity and humidity.
1810209 Instrumentation & Measurement Lab 1 credits
Instrumentation and Measurement lab allows the students to deal with measurement devices and use them in measurement. In addition they will have the chance to understand their functionality and calibration process.
1840307 Quality Control 2 credits
This course offers a comprehensive coverage of modern quality control techniques to include the design of statistical process control systems, acceptance sampling, and process improvement. The main objectives of this course are: – Understand the philosophy and basic concepts of quality improvement. – Describe the DMAIC process (define, measure, analyze, improve, and control). – Demonstrate the ability to use the methods of statistical process control. – Demonstrate the ability to design, use, and interpret control charts for variables. – Demonstrate the ability to design, use, and interpret control charts for attributes. – Perform analysis of process capability and measurement system capability. – Design, use, and interpret exponentially weighted moving average and moving average control charts.
1840312 Sustainability (Environment, Recycling & Alternative Energy) 2 credits
The main objective of this course is to highlight the impact of the industry on the environment and how to minimize that impact. It focuses on the following main topics: – Pollution Classification of pollution and pollutants, causes, effects and sources of pollution, primary and secondary pollutants, automobile pollution, industrial pollution, ambient air and water quality standards, meteorological aspects of air pollution, global water crisis issues, marine and nuclear pollution, misuse of international water for dumping of hazardous waste, land/soil pollution, and effect of urbanization on land degradation…etc. – Efficiency Efficiency enhancement is one of the key solutions to minimize the waste and pollution in which it focuses on using only the necessary amount of materials and power needed to perform an operation. It focuses on eliminating waste in raw materials and processing. – Recycling It covers waste management, hazardous waste, common recycling technologies and processes, and energy recovery etc. – Renewable and alternative energy It focuses on the clean sources of energy such as solar power, hydropower, geothermal power, and wind power with their efficiency and related technologies.
1840315 Factory Layout & Organization Planning 2 credits
The main objective of this course is to give the students a comprehensive understanding of the issues involved in the design of an industrial production system and the ability to create the optimal plant design that can help in optimizing time, cost, effort, capacity, or investment. It covers many related factors such as in plant location, product analysis, process design, equipment selection, materials handling, and plant layout. It allows the students to learn several techniques to handle the layout design taking in consideration the previous factors.
1840101 Introduction to Industrial Engineering 1 credit
This course is designed to give the students the basic knowledge about industrial engineering. It covers basic overview of industrial engineering concepts including systems optimization, variability in systems, production systems, development concepts, industrial management concepts, and quality improvement concepts…etc. In addition, the course will discuss the position of the industrial engineer and what he is supposed to do including tasks, technical and managerial responsibilities, tools, necessary skills, and importance of proper communication etc.This course is supposed to clarify the idea of the industrial engineering and its role so that students will not be confused of any similar topics or terminology.
1840428 Operations Research & Optimization 3 credits
Operations research & Optimization has many applications in science, engineering, economics, and industry. Being able to solve the real life problems and obtaining the right solution requires understanding and modeling the problem correctly and applying appropriate optimization tools and skills to solve the mathematical model. The goal of this course is to teach students to formulate, analyze, and solve mathematical models that represent real life problems. In particular, it will cover linear programming, network flow problems, integer programs, nonlinear programs, dynamic programming and queuingmodels. Students will be able to interpret real life cases into models and analyse them to identify the optimal solution according to predefined parameters.
1840434 Management Information Systems 3 credits
This course qualifies students to be able to utilize the computer in business and operation’s management. It provides students with an overview of the utilization of business application software and problem-solving using that software. Topics include computer systems, management information systems, microcomputer operating systems, word processing, electronic spreadsheets, database management, business graphics, networks, and integrated packages. It covers the following main topics: 10 • IT management practices such as intelligent supply chain management, IT in business process management…etc. • Data analyses in Microsoft Excel and Access • Enterprise resource planning (such as SAP, Primavera…etc.)
1800011 Enterneurship 2 credits
The course will cover the basic skills needed to improve the personality characteristics and enhance the interpersonal skills of the students. Broadening the student’s visions and focusing on internal success factors are key elements of the course. The course will tackle issues like; entrepreneurship and entrepreneurial life, SMEs successes and failures, motivation and self management, creativity and innovation, leadership and teamwork, networking and negotiation and developing personal goals and objectives, basic fundamental skills and functions needed to start a new business. Thinking of being unique, able to produce and sell and understanding the product life cycle are issues to be covered in this course.
1840402 Introduction to Project 3 credits
During the study project, which extends over one semester, the student will be assigned a specialized engineering application problem of limited scope under the supervision of a faculty member. The problem definition spans from gathering all pertinent information and data through studying, analyzing and recording the problem. This study project must be done at AlQuds University and it can be a design project, an analytical paper or an experimental work in the form of hard- or software. The associated work is an individual effort that demands initiative, creativity and individual responsibility. At the end of the project, the result of the student’s findings must be provided in form of a report, and an additional system demo and/or an oral examination. 1810103 Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering I 3 credits Basic definitions, power, circuit schematic and ideal basic circuit elements, voltage and current sources, resistance, Ohm’s law, Kirchhoff’s laws, circuit analysis techniques: nodal, mesh, linearity, superposition. The venin’s and Norton theorems, source transformation capacitance, IV relationship for capacitance and inductors.
1810104 Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering I Lab 1 credit
Introduction to basic safety rules, instrument familiarization, and usage of multimeter: Measuring of voltage, current, Ohm´s Law, basic DC circuits, and characteristics of passive electronic components, Diode DC characteristics, half-wave rectification, full-wave diode rectification. 11
1810107 Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering II 3 credits
This course gives the student the knowledge for analyzing AC fundamentals and single-phase analysis: Harmonic frequency in AC circuit, AC voltages and currents, complex representation of sinusoids, phasors, complex impedances of inductors and capacitors, driving-point impedance, frequency response of circuits, Bode Plots, power in AC circuits, energy storage in capacitors and induction, parallel and serial combination of capacitors and inductors.
1810108 Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering II Lab 1 credit
Oscilloscope, AC amplitude measurements, measuring AC voltage, current and impedance, inductors, inductive reactance and impedance, phase angles, serial and parallel RL/RC circuits. 1810309 Engineering Numerical Analysis 2 credits Floating point number system, error analysis, solutions of equations, interpolation, splines, numerical differentiation and integration, numerical methods in linear algebra, systems of linear equations, method of least squares, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, solution of ordinary and partial differential equations. This subject is to be supplemented with extensive MATLAB exercises.
1810330 Control Systems I 3 credits
Modeling of electrical, mechanical control systems, Open and closed-loop systems, Block diagrams, second order systems, Step and impulse response, Performance criteria, Steady state error, Sensitivity, s-plane system stability, Analysis and design with the root loci method, Frequency domain analysis, Bode plots, Nyquist criterion, gain and phase margins, Nichols charts. The State-space method, state equations, flow graphs, stability, compensation techniques. Simulation and Controller design using MATLAB. 1840206 Electronics 2 credits Insulators, conductors and semiconductors, intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, impurities, doping, n-type and p-type semiconductors, the p-n junction diode, characteristic and applications. The Zener diode: characteristics and applications. Special purpose diodes, npn, pnp BJTs, DC biasing techniques. 1840310 Electronics Lab 1 credit Rectification, power supply filtering, voltage doubler, Zener diode and its regulation, testing the junction of a transistor, emitter-based bias potentialsBJT’s and FETs: characteristics, DC 12 biasing, circuit design, amplifiers and frequency responses, differential amplifiers, operational amplifiers basic applications filters.
1810323 Electrical Machines 3 credits
Electrical Machinery Principles: Magnetic Field and Circuits, Magnetization curves Characteristics of hard and soft magnetic materials, losses. Transformers: Ideal Transformer, Single Phase transformer: Operation and Equivalent Circuit, auto-transformer. DC Machinery fundamentals: Basics, loop rotating between pole faces, Commutation, Windings, Armature reaction, Induced Voltage and torque equation. Power flow and losses, Types of DC motors, Permanent magnet DC motors. AC Machinery fundamentals: Rotating Magnetic Field, Magneto motive force and flux distribution, Induced Voltage and Torque, Windings, Power Flow and Losses, Introduction to Induction Machines. Special Purpose Motors: Introduction to Single phase Induction Motors, Switched Reluctance motors, Hysteresis motors, Stepper, brushless DC motors.
1810324 Electrical Machines Lab 1 credit
DC machines, AC machines, three-phase asynchronous machines, three-phase synchronous machines, servomotors, single- and three-phase transformers. 1810111 Informatics I 3 credits Introduction to computing, computer organization and architecture, main & mass storage, operating systems, information representation, numbering systems, Boolean operations, gates Boolean circuits, machine language/instruction set traditional programming concepts , procedure & functions, implementation (translation, linking and loading), algorithm representation & discovery, flowcharting, pseudo coding, iterative structures, introduction to Cprogramming, formatted input/output in C-language, expressions in C-language, one-way, twoway & multiple-way selections in C.
1810112 Informatics I Lab 1 credit
Computer architecture, hardware & software, maintenance, Windows & Linux, file & folders, internet, MS Office; Word/ Excel/PowerPoint/Access/Visio, writing C-programs, C-language.
1810204 Informatics II 2 credits
Revision of C language, basic types, iterative structures, loops, arrays, functions recursion, local and global variables, pointer and arrays, pointer and functions, strings, dynamic data structures, files, introduction in OOP, standard algorithms: linear search, binary search, sorting, file handling.
1810205 Informatics II Lab 1 credit
Implementing C programs, C language, basic data types, iterative structures, loops, arrays, function, recursion, local and global variables, pointers and arrays, pointer and functions, dynamic data structures, files, classes and objects.
1840205 Statics 2 credits
Statics is the branch of engineering mechanics that is concerned with the analysis of forces on physical systems in static equilibrium. It will also help you interpret the forces supporting objects we encounter in our daily lives. Course objectives are to understand the basic principles that govern the static equilibrium of bodies under the action of forces and to apply the knowledge and tools of statics to solve engineering problems. The course analysis the static forces of objects and systems in their equilibrium state. This knowledge is fundamental for a wide range of engineering applications.
1840311 Mechanics of Materials 2 credits
Mechanics of Materials allows understanding of solid body mechanics. It is essential for the prediction of structural failure in any industry application. This course is the pre-requisite to Machine Design and any further study in deformable mechanics. The objectives of the course are to understand the concepts of different loads on material behavior. It includes a variety of topics such as stress and strain, design of simple connections, stress analysis and materials’ behavior, basic static laws and calculations, axially loaded members, torsion, change of length, angle of twist, transmission of power by shafts, statically indeterminate structures, bending, shear and moment diagrams, shear force, transverse loading relationship, flexure formulas, concepts of deflection of beams, differential equation of deflection curve, method of superposition, and other related theories and applications.
1840232 Dynamics 2 credits
This course deals with dynamics of particles and rigid bodies, applications of free-body diagrams, Newton’s second law, the impulse-momentum method and the work-energy principle to solve dynamic problems in mechanical systems. The objective of the course is to introduce the physical principles to the analysis of particle and rigid-body motion problems. The course 14 covers a variety of topics including rectilinear motion, curvilinear motion, Newton’s equations of motion and angular momentum, conservation of energy, impulse, momentum, impact, kinematics of rigid bodies, plane motion of a particle, forces and accelerations in plane motion, and principles of energy and momentum in addition to many other related applications.
1810301 Electrical Workshop I 1+1 credits
Drawing of electrical networks and building installations, electrical wiring, main supply, protective measures, lightning and excess voltage protection, residential circuit protection, network quality, lightning systems and circuits.
1840314 Fluid Mechanics 2 credits
This course includes an introduction to principal concepts and methods of fluid mechanics. The main objectives of this course include understanding of fluid dynamics in a variety of engineering fields and how to use control volume and pressure analysis to develop basic equations and to solve problems. Topics covered in the course include pressure, hydrostatics, and buoyancy; open systems and control volume analysis; mass conservation and momentum conservation for moving fluids; viscous fluid flows, flow through pipes; dimensional analysis; boundary layers, and lift and drag on objects. Students will work to formulate the models necessary to study, analyze, and design fluid systems through the application of these concepts, and to develop the problem-solving skills essential to good engineering practice of fluid mechanics in practical applications.
1840204 Thermodynamics & Heat Transfer 3 credits
This course covers the basic concepts, properties of pure substances and ideal gases. The main objective of the course is to enable students to solve typical problems involving the application of the first and second laws of thermodynamics to pure substances. This will include understanding and using the property tables. The course includes properties of a pure substance, first law of thermodynamics (closed system and open system), and second law of thermodynamics.
1840209 Engineering Materials (Metallurgy) 2 credits
This course offer the necessary knowledge to make students capable to select a metal system and/or an alloy and select casting and/or mechanical forming methods. The main course objective is to help students understand relationship of material processing, structure, properties, key principles of physical metallurgy, and know commercially important metals and alloys.
1840416 Pneumatics and Hydraulics 3 credits
This course introduces the basic components and functions of hydraulic and pneumatic systems. Topics include standard symbols, pumps, control valves, control assemblies, actuators, maintenance procedures, and switching and control devices. Upon completion, students should be able to understand the operation of a fluid power system, including design, application, and troubleshooting. 1840424 Engineering Economy 2 credits This course covers the main engineering economy topics such as Economic and cost concepts, Interest formula derivations, Calculations of economic equivalence, Inflation and purchasing power of money, Bases for comparison of alternatives, Decision making along alternatives, Evaluating replacement alternatives, Breakeven and minimum cost analysis, and Evaluation of public activities.
1830253 Cost Accounting 2 credits
Cost accounting is primarily used as a decision-making tool for individuals in charge of business operations. Managers use standardized methods to control cost in order to meet the desired level of profitability. Students learn about pricing, budgeting, and performance analysis to determine overall success based on predetermined objectives. Students apply cost accounting methods to identify profitable products and services, to analyze reports to make sound pricing decisions, to compare cost systems and choose the one that’s right for your company and to evaluate results against budgets with greater accuracy. The use cost accounting methods to optimize the use of people, resources and materials.
1830251 Principles of Marketing 2 credits
This course examines the dynamics of marketing and its important role in today’s society. In addition to discussing marketing functions (pricing, product development and management, promotion and channels of distribution), marketing organizations, marketing research and other key dimensions of marketing, the course will address cultural, social, ethical, legal and international aspects of the field. Case Study and examples of business and non-business organizations will be discussed.
1830305 Project Management 2 credits
This course is designed to teach students about major principles of efficient project management. The aim is to learn a systematic approach to implement and conduct projects. The course offers various tools for planning, controlling and managing projects. Students will learn the definition of project management, the assessment and selection of projects, the organization 16 of new projects, the cost control, project planning, supervision and control, selection of team members, the coordination of a project team and more.
1830301 Production &Operations Management 2 credits
This course is an examination of the role of operations within manufacturing and service organizations. Emphasis is placed upon recognizing operational opportunities and trade-offs, and employing quantitative and qualitative tools and decision-support systems to assist strategic and operational decision making. Topics include: process design, quality management, capacity planning, supply chain management, and production planning.
1831402 International Supply Chain Management 2 credits
International supply chains interact with all facets of business and society. In this interdisciplinary course, students will gain a multi-faceted perspective on the global dimensions of to-day’s business operations. Students will explore the interrelationships between global supply chains, logistics operations, society, and the environment. The study of business production operations will be set in the context of social science theories and popular perspectives on the history, geography, structure and ethics of trade. Students will examine the impacts of current trade systems on both production and consumption regions and the human and environmental consequences of trade patterns.
1830302 Human Resource Management 2 credits
This course focuses on the analysis of professional practice issues in personnel and human resource management. Students will form in-class enterprises to explore topics including: human resource planning, recruitment, staffing, performance appraisal, compensation and reward system design, training and development, employee rights and safety, labor management relations, and legal and international dimensions of human resource management.
1840425 Total Quality Management 3 credits
Total quality management (TQM) is a philosophy, methodology and system of tools aimed to create and maintain mechanism of organization’s continuous improvement. It involves all departments and employees into improvement of processes and products. It helps to reduce costs and to meet and exceed needs and expectations of customers and other stakeholders of an organization. TQM encompasses the concepts of business and social excellence that is sustainable approach to organization’s competition, efficiency improvement, leadership and partnership. The objectives of this course is to introduce the main principles of business and social excellence, to generate knowledge and skills of students to use models and quality 17 management methodology for the implementation of total quality management in any sphere of business and public sector.
1840217 Maintenance Management 2 credits
This course will introduce the design, development, operation, and administration of maintenance in industrial systems. The main objectives of this course include renovation concepts, operational efficiency analysis, maintenance process management, and machine reliability analysis. Students will be able to assess the machine conditions and to what extent it can fulfill quality and feasibility requirements. They will be able to offer accurate indicators about the machine behavior and manage the maintenance process to keep the machine operation within the stated quality and feasibility measures.
1840426 Special Topics in Industrial Engineering 3 credits
This course is very flexible and has a varied outline that covers various topics depending on the research interests of the academic instructor teaching this course.