The Division of Continuing Studies offers the Bachelor of General Studies degree with an area of concentration in engineering physics.
|PHYS 2110/1154||General Physics Calculus||5 hours|
|PHYS 2120/1164||General Physics Calculus||5 hrs|
|PHYS 4200||Introduction to Quantum Mechanics||3 hrs|
|PHYS 3250||Mathematical Method [May substitute MATH 2050 (Linear Algebra) and MATH 2350 (Differential Equations) for PHYS 3250]||3 or 6 hrs|
|PHYS 3260||Computer Tools||3 hrs|
|PHYS 3800||Optics||3 hrs|
|PHYS 3450||Classical Mechanics||3 hrs|
|PHYS 3750||Electricity and Magnetism I||3 hrs|
|PHYS 3600||Thermodynamics and Statistical Physics||3 hrs|
|* In place of PHYS 3260, you may subsittute MATH 2200 ("Mathematical Computing I", 3 hrs).|
Two from the following:
|PHYS 3504, 3524,
|Experimental||1 hr each|
|MATH 1950, 1960, 1970||Calculus I, II, III||14 hrs|
20 hours from Civil Engineering OR Computer and Electronics Engineering.
Required general education:
|CHEM 1180/1184||General Chemistry I/Lab||4 hrs|
|ENGL 3980||Technical Writing Across Disciplines||3 hrs|
|ENGR 3000||Creativity and Writing for Engineers||3 hrs|
An area of concentration in engineering physics combines physics (why things work) with engineering (how to make things work). It will provide students with a strong physics background while preparing them for work or an advanced degree in engineering. Engineering physics students may also find careers in product development, education, research, mining, technical writing, consulting, utilities, manufacturing, government laboratories, and quality control.
Revised Fal; 2013