Marine Technology
MTE 1053C
2-Cycle Outboard Engine Theory
This course is not ordinarily counted
in the Associate in Arts degree.
A basic, two-cycle and four-cycle
gasoline outboard engine course in
terminology, fasteners, hand tools,
measuring instruments and special tools.
Laboratory consists of each student--
individually--disassembling, inspecting
and assembling outboard power heads.
Using manufacturers’ literature, each
student in lab must submit a written
report setting forth every part name,
function, condition, part number
and cost, as well as special tools or
procedures used on each power head.
MTE 1302C
Adv Fbrgls Boat & Access Const
This is the continuation course for boat
and accessory construction with the final
goal being that of finished products.
The course covers flat molding, mold
construction, surface finishes, color
matching following repairs, use of a
chopper gun, vacuum bag construction
and ship yard surveys.
MTE 1811
Basic Seamanship
This course is not ordinarily counted
in the Associate in Arts degree.
Fundamentals of small boat handling,
chart reading, rules of the road, rigging,
safety and boat licensing. Hands-on
plotting with local charts, practical
knots and other rope work. Weather
permitting on the water practice.
MTE 2043C
Marine 4-Cycle Gasoline Engine
This course is not ordinarily counted
in the Associate in Arts degree. A
lecture-laboratory course on four-cycle
in-line and v-type inboard gasoline
engines. Lab includes troubleshooting,
disassembly, and inspection and
cleaning of various types of inboard
gas engines by General Motors, Ford,
Mercruiser and Volvo Penta. Preparation
of technical job work order for the
procurement of replacement parts,
installing new parts, assembly and
checking with the correct instruments is
part of the lab.
MTE 2654C
PipeWelding w/ MIG & TIG
This class is the 3rd in the sequence of
classes. Students will study and practice
basic welding principles involving
Gas Metal Arc Welding (GMAW), and
Gas Tungsten Arc Welding (GTAW),
as well as, Advanced Shielded Metal
Arc Welding (SMAW) in the vertical &
overhead positions. Safe industry work
practices will be taught with emphasis
on eye and body protection. Advanced
fit up, “Jig”, and layout techniques will
be covered. This course will serve as an
introduction to the welding field and
additional course work will be necessary
for students to become proficient with
the welding processes.
MAC 1105
College Algebra
This course is a study of functions
and their properties. The functions
studied include polynomials, rational,
absolute value, radical, exponential,
and logarithmic. Properties include
functional notation, domains, ranges,
graphs, operations, and inverses.
Application problems are designed so
that they can be applied to practical
situations. A graphing calculator is
required for this course.
MAC 1114
This course is a study of trigonometric
functions and their inverses, solutions
of plane triangles, complex numbers,
graphs of trigonometric functions,
trigonometric equations and identities.
Introduction to vector algebra. It also
develops higher level problem-solving
skills needed in many other studies.
MAC 2233
Calculus for Business Majors
This course is for business students.
Major topics include limits,
differentiation and integration of
algebraic functions, exponential and
logarithmic functions, areas, and
applications of the preceding topics to
problems in business.
MAT 0018
Developmental Mathematics I
Topics include: whole numbers; integers;
fractions; decimals; decimals and
percents; geometry; pre-algebra.
MAT 0028
Developmental Mathematics II
Topics include: exponents and
polynomials; factoring; radicals,
rationals; linear equations; graphing.
MAT 1033
Intermediate Algebra
This course reviews and extends many of
the topics in basic algebra. The student
will solve real-world problems through
linear and quadratic function modeling.
A graphing calculator is required for this
STA 2023
Int Probability & Statistics I
A mathematics course that focuses on
the following major topics: Probability,
random variables, hypothesis testing,
confidence interval estimation, small
sample methods, correlation, and simple
linear regression.
MUH 2011
Music Appreciation I
This course is designed as a non-
technical approach to the enjoyment of
listening to music for the student who
has little or no musical background. The
emphasis is on an intelligent listening
procedure to material drawn from
standard repertoire through the Baroque
period (1750).
Course Descriptions Continued
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