- New Annex
- College A-Z
Industrial Engineering Program Educational Objectives
The educational objectives of Industrial Engineering undergraduate program are listed below.
Within a few years of graduation, our graduates:
1. Will have successful careers in engineering and beyond and will have assumed professional roles of increasing responsibility and impact.
2. Will have acquired new knowledge and expertise through professional development opportunities or advanced education.
3. Will be engaged in workplace, professional or civic communities.
The following methods and strategies are used in the Industrial Engineering undergraduate program to achieve these program educational objectives:
i. Foster a personalized, supportive environment for all students by taking advantage of a small college atmosphere in a major research university;
ii. Enrich the undergraduate experience through experiential learning and international study opportunities;
iii. Provide a solid foundation and understanding of the fundamental principles of design, human factors, manufacturing and operations research aspects of industrial engineering;
iv. Enable a flexible curriculum by offering students the opportunity to take a 21 s.h. elective courses either in any of standard offerings (elective focus areas) or in an individualized elective focus area that is tailored to the student’s career goals;
v. Provide students with opportunities to participate in multi-disciplinary design teams and to develop and practice written and oral communication skills;
vi. Offer courses that instruct students on how to design, conduct and interpret analysis, experiments and simulations in design, human factors, manufacturing and operations research;
vii. Provide students with opportunities to design industrial engineering systems, components, and processes to meet specific needs and constraints in select courses throughout the educational program;
viii. Provide a contemporary grounding in professional responsibility, ethics, global and societal impact of engineering decisions, and the need for lifelong learning