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Geog. 120 3

Sp. and Dram. Arts 101 or 121 .... 3

Engl. Ill 3

Geol. 101, 102 3

Hist. 170 3

Relig. 121, 122 4

Dev. Assy 1

Social science electives 3



Sophomore Hours

Ed. 300** (application req.) 8

Physics 100 3

Math. 305** 3

Minor 2

Engl. 212 3

Music 226 2

P.E. 103, 184* 1

Art 326 5

Religion 4

Dev. Assy I



Total hours



3ii



Total hours



31



* During the freshman and sophomore years, students should choose physical
education classes from each of the following areas: P.E. 103, 184; group
games, i unit; physical fitness, i unit.
**Math. 305 should be taken concurrently with Education 300.

See the Education section of this catalog for additional information.

Students having an interest in secondary education should register for the
appropriate courses in areas of Career Orientation other than education. For
example, a person wishing to teach biological science in the secondary schools
should register in courses under biological science, premedicine, predentistry,
and preforestry. Similarly, if a person wishes to teach industrial arts, he should
register in industrial and technical education courses. As soon as a student has
chosen his teaching major, he should transfer to the appropriate college to
receive advisement and continue his studies toward a Bachelor of Science or
Bachelor of Arts degree and teacher certification.

Family Living

The two-year program in family living is designed for students who are undecided
about a major and who wish to explore possibilities in the College of Family
Living. Courses listed below in clcything and textiles, child development and
family relationships, environmental design, family economics and home manage-
ment, food science and nutrition, and home economics education will provide
a foundation in any one of these fields for the bachelor's degree. Other courses
listed below will contribute substantially toward filling general education require-
ments.



Freshman F W

ReUg. 121, 122 2 2

Engl. Ill* (3)or(3)

Psych. Ill 3

Clo. and Text. 110 2

Zool. 105 3

P E S *

Micro. 121 .."...'..... 3"

Chem. 102, 103 6

Health 130 2

FSN 110 2

Hum. 101 3

Home Ec. Ed 1



Sophomore F

Religion 2

FEHM 250 3

P.E I

CDFR 210, 360 3

Clo. and Text. 165 4

Art 110 2

Elective 2

FSN 115

Econ. 101

Env. Des. 240

Hist. 170



W

2



Total hours



16J 16i



Total hours



161 16*



*English 111; A-K, Fall; L-Z, Winter.

Fine Arts and Communications

Following is a suggested sequence of courses for students interested in art,
music, dramatic arts, speech, journalism, broadcasting, advertising, or public
relations. It is recommended that a student transfer to the College of Fine Arts



168 CAREER ORIENTATION



and Communications as soon as he has determined his major. Students should
consult advisers in the College Advisement Center, D-444 HFAC.

Freshman F W Health 2

Relig. 121, 122 2 2 P^ys. or biol. sci.* 3 3

Engl. Ill (3)or(3) F^e arts electives** _7 8_

P.E i i Total hours ITS 16i

*Any of the courses listed under physical science in the general education re-
quirements will be accepted. Majors in communications should take Physics
177.
**Art 120, 121, 122, and electives from 227, 233, 239, 241, 250, 256, 259; Comms.
101, 211, 230, 255; Music 101, 105, 226 (or private lessons), 170 (or private
lesson or other choral group); Sp. and Dram. Arts 101, 121, 123.

Humanities

It is anticipated that the student who selects the program suggested below
will have a general interest in the field of humanities, but will be undecided
about a subject in which to major. Completion of this two-year program will ful-
fill most of the general education group requirements, will provide training in a
foreign language in anticipation of the B.A. degree, and will offer a generous
sampling of humanities courses to assist the student in selecting a major. See
the Humanities section of this catalog for the humanities major program.

Freshman F W Sophomore F W

Relig. 121, 122 2 2 Religion 2 2

Engl. Ill and elective 3 3 P.E i i

P.E i i Foreign lang 4 4

Hum. 101 or 201 3 Biol. sci. electives** 3 3

Foreign lang 4 4 Engl. 251 (3)or(3)

Hist. 170* 3 Soc. sci. electives** 2-3 3

Health 130 2 Hum. electives** 2-3 5

Phys. sci. electives** 3 3

Total hours 15i 17i



Total hours 16i-18| 17J



*Students who anticipate majoring in history, journalism, or political science
should take Hist. 120 or Pol. Sci. 110 and Hist. 121 instead of Hist. 170.
** Students should be sure that the courses selected in physical science, biological
science, social science, and humanities fulfill general education credit require-
ments in these areas.

Industrial and Technical Education

A student who is interested in industrial education or industrial technology
should contact the chairman of the appropriate department for assistance with
his proposed program of studies. Failure to work with the department may
result in delayed graduation, due to course sequences that must be maintained.

Freshman F W Sophomore F W

Relig. 121, 122 2 2 Religion 2 2

Eng. Tech. 100 1 P.E i i

Health 130; Hist. 170 2 3 Forum and Dev. Assy 1 1

Engl. Ill and soc. sci.** ....(3)or(3) Biol, sci.**; hum.** 3 3

Forum and Dev. Assy 1 1 Eng. Tech. 102 3

P.E I i Engl. 212 (3)or(3)

Math. 121; Physics 105 3 3 Tech. or ed.* 4 10

Drafting 111 3

Tech. or ed.* 2 2 Total hours 16* 161

Tech. or ed.* 3

Total hours Hi 111

* Check with major department regarding elective courses for specific programs.
**Any general education course to fill groups.



CAREER ORIENTATION 169



Nursing

Prospective students who plan to enter the College of Nursing should direct all
communication to the dean of the College of Nursing.

Physical Education

Following is a suggested sequence of courses for students interested in recrea-
tion, physical and health education, athletics, and youth leadership. When the
student does decide to major in one of these areas, he should transfer immedi-
ately to the College of Physical Education and continue his work toward a
baccalaureate degree. For detailed information about majoring in health, physical
education, recreation, or youth leadership, the student should consult the sections
of the catalog dealing with those departments.



Men

Freshman F W

P.E. 232 1

P.E. 231, 233 * I

Health 130; Math. 105 2 3

Engl. Ill or Gen. Curr. 105 (3) or (3)

Hist. 170; Health 121 3 2

Chem. 100 3

Relig. 121, 122 2 2

Psych. Ill; Sociol. Ill

or 112 3 3

Rec. Ed. 337; Sp. and

Dram. Arts 2 2



Sophomm-e F W

P.E. 280, 235 1 1

P.E. 234, 237 * 1

P.E. 236; Physics 100 i 3

Zool. 261 and 262 6

Religion 2 2

P.E. 370, 371,

373, or 374 (select 2) 4

Engl. 2ia or 215 (3)or(3)

Hum. minor subject area .... 4 4

P.E. 279 or 280 1



Total hours



15i 16h



Total hours



17 16



Women

Freshman F

Engl. Ill or Gen. Curr. 105;

Hist. 170 3

ReUg. 121, 122 2

Sp. and Dram. Arts 102 or

121; Health 130 2-3

Chem. 100; Physics 100 3

P.E. 244, 242 J

P.E. 247, 248 i

P.E. 187, 188 i

Social science 3

Youth Ldr. 378 or

CDFR 130

P.E. 108, 160 i



W

3
2

2
3



1-2



Sophomore F W

Religion 2 2

Biol, sci.; Zool. 261 and 262 ..3 6

P.E. 314 or 413; Health 121.. 2 2

P.E. 161; Ed. 301B i 2

Engl. 212 or 215 (3)or(3)

P.E. 243, 245 2 i

P.E. 241, 246 i I

P.E. 249, 330 J 3

P.E. 279 or 280 1

Minor courses 4 2



Total hours



18i 18



Total hours



15-16 16-17



Physical and Engineering Sciences

The course of study outlined below is recommended for one or two years. At
the end of either, the student may choose a major, transfer into the College of
Physical and Engineering Sciences, and pursue his education to the completion
of a Bachelor of Science degree in chemistry, geology, mathematics, or physics.
To avoid loss of time, this transfer should be made as early as possible.

Freshman F W

Math. Ill, 112* 5 4

Chem. 105, 106** 4 4

Engl. Ill (3)or(3)

Relig. 121, 122 2 2

P-E i 1



Health 130

Hist. 170

Electives


" 3


2
3

9








Total hours


17i


17i



170 CAREER ORIENTATION



Sophomore F W English 300's*** (3)or(3)

Math. 113, 214 4 3 Electives (biol. and/or

Physics 211, 213 5 5 hum.) 3 7

Religion 2 2

P.E i h Total hours 17J 17J

*Math. Ill requires a mastery of second-year high school algebra or Math. 101.
Students who do not have an adequate background in high school algebra
must take Math. 101 before enrolling in either Math. Ill or 105. High school
plane geometry is a prerequisite for Math. Ill or 106.
**Chemistry majors should take Chem. Ill or 112.
***Stu dents should check with the department of their interest in choosing the
proper English course they should take. Most majors require 316 or the 300
series.

Social Sciences

It is anticipated that the student selecting the program suggested below will
have a general interest in the social sciences, but will be undecided about a
subject in which to major. Completion of this two-year program will fulfill
most of the general education group requirements and should permit a generous
enough sampling of social sciences courses to assist in selecting a major.

Freshman F W Sophomore F W

Relig. 121, 122 2 2 Religion 2 2

Engl. Ill (3)or(3) P.E i I

P.E h I Econ. 101 or 111 3

Health 130 2 Pol. Sci. 110 3

Sociol. Ill or 112 3 Geog. 101 or 120 3

Hist. 170* 3 Anthrop. 101 or 105 3

Psych. Ill 3 Electives in foreign lang.

Electives in phys. sci.** .... 3 3 or hum.** 4 4

Elective in biol. sci.** 2-3 Electives in biol. sci.** 3

Elective in hum.** 2-3 Electives in soc. sci.** 3

Electives 3 Electives 2 2

Total hours 16* 15i-17i Total hours 111 171

* Students who anticipate majoring in economics or political science should see
their department chairman about the Hist. 170 options.
** Students should be sure that the courses selected in physical science, biologi-
cal science, social science, and humanities fulfill general education credit re-
quirements in these areas.



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCTENCE 171



Chemical




Distinguished Professor: Hall.

Professors: Barker, Christensen, Coates, Hanks, Horton, Pope, Smoot (Chair-
man, 128 FELB).
Associate Professors: Clark, Glassett, Rogers.
Part-Time Faculty: Wilson.

The Department of Chemical Engineering Science offers professional training
leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science, Master of Science, and Doctor of
Philosophy. The curriculimi is accredited by the Engineers' Council for Profes-
sional Development and the American Institute of Chemical Engineers.

The professional chemical engineer finds employment in a wide range of
fields from environmental control to rocket propellant manufacture. His princi-
pal activity is to change raw materials into useful and valuable products by
applying a basic knowledge of chemistry, physics, mathematics, and economics.
Using this knowledge he conducts research on processes, markets products, and
designs, builds, operates, and manages complex manufacturing plants.

All chemical engineering students take basic courses in chemistry, mathematics,
physics, and chemical engineering. The course of study is designed to sdlow
the student to choose from 14 to 19 semester hours in one of several options.
The courses recommended for each option are listed below. These options are
designed to give the student increased training in a specific field of interest.
Successful completion of these courses will qualify the graduate for work in any
of the many fields that employ chemical engineers, such as atomic energy, pe-
troleum, air and water pollution, space technology, etc.

Entrance Requirements

Entrance requirements are similar for all branches of engineering at BYU and
are specified in detail in the College of Physical and Engineering Sciences section
of this catalog.

Transfer Students

Provisions have been made so that a qualified student transferring from a
junior college or at the end of his second year from other universities, col-
leges, or departments can complete the B.S. degree requirements in two years.
The qualifications and suggested course sequence are listed below. Prospective
transfer students should contact the department at the earliest date possible so
that any variations can be accommodated with minimum loss of time to the stu-
dent.

Grade Requirements

In order to continue in the Chemical Engineering Science Department, a student
must maintain a cumulative grade-point average of 2.00 or higher in each of
the following subjects: mathematics, chemistry, and physics. Students not main-
taining this average will be placed on probationary status in the department.



172 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCIENCE



In order to graduate, a student must maintain an overall average of at least
2.00. No more than three hours of D credit in major department classes will
be counted toward graduation.

Course Requirements

Maximum advantage should be taken of the four hours of religion credit given
for attending devotional assemblies for a period of four years.

Engineering students may register for 18 hours per semester exclusive of physi-
cal education and forum and devotional assemblies without obtaining special per-
mission.

The courses required for the B.S. degree in chemical engineering are summa-
rized below. These courses may be taken in a four-year program as outlined, or
they may be completed in a three-year period by attending one additional Spring
or Summer term each year. Contact the Chemical Engineering Department for
suggested course sequences for the three-year program.



Freshmanf F

Chem. Eng. 100, 101 11

Chem.. Ill, 112, 113 3

Engl. Ill 3

Health 130***

Hist. 170*** 3

Relig. 121, 122 2

Dev. Assy i

P E -

Mathy mrns ~I'''I''I"I!! 4^

Econ. Ill or 112



w

11

5



Dev. Assy i

Civ. Eng. 201 2

Humanities 3



Total hours



17J 18J



Total hours



17J ISi



Sophomore F

Chem. Eng. 273, 378 3

Chem. 114 2

Chem. 351, 352 3

Chem. 353

Math. 214, 321 3

Physics 121, 122 3

Dev. Assy ยป

P.E i

Social science



W

3

3
1
3
3



Senior F

Chem. Eng. 464

Chem. Eng. 475 2

Chem. Eng. 476 3

Chem. Eng. 477

Chem. Eng. 478 3

Chem. Eng. 491 i

Biol, sciencej 4

Humanities

Option electives* 3

Religion

Dev. Assy i



W

3



3

5-6

2



Total hours



16 16-17



Total hours



15 16



Transfer Student

(Junior Level)** F W

Chem. Eng. 273, 378 3 3

Chem. Eng. 374, 376 3 3

Chem. Eng. 373 3

Chem. 461, 462, 464 3 5

Religion 2 2

Engl. 316 3

Dev. Assy J I

Elec. Eng. 301 2

Option electives* 3



Total hours



171 18i



Junior F W

Chem. Eng. 374, 376 3 3

Chem. Eng. 373 3

Chem. 461, 462, 464 3 5

Elec. Eng. 301 2

Engl. 316 3

Option electives* 3 3

Religion 2

*Option electives are to be selected from one (only) of the options listed
below. Other options desired by the student require advance approval by
adviser and department.
**Transfer students should have completed calculus, differential equations, inor-
ganic and organic chemistry, and physics as well as all general education
requirements shown in the freshman and sophomore years. Transferring
students should take Chem. Eng. 101 on a self-study basis. The senior re-
ligion class will be required in the Fall Semester of that year. An additional
3 hours of option electives will be required in the senior year if suitable
transfer classes are not available.
***It is recommended that these courses be taken by special examination.



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SaENCE 173



tMath. Ill and Civ. Eng. 101 are presumed to be prerequisites for the fresh-
man year. A student may be exempted from these classes if he has com-
pleted an equivalent high school course and passes a placement exam given
prior to registration.

JThe general education requirement in biological sciences is 4 semester hours
for chemical engineering science majors.

The student may select one of the following options to fit his individual
needs and interests. All of the option elective courses shown in the recom-
mended sequence of courses outlined above must be taken from one option
only. The sequence of option courses may be interchanged with general edu-
cation requirements. Any variation within the option selected must be ap-
proved by the student's adviser and the department.

Aerospace Engineering Option

The aerospace industry provides a wide variety of opportunities ideally suited
to chemical engineers. Problems in propulsion, combustion, fluid mechanics,
and flight mechanics are typical of the challenges this field offers. Chemical
engineering students wishing to specialize in aerospace engineering should com-
plete 14 hours from the following courses:

Reconunended Courses (6 hours)

Mathematics

323* (3) Partial Differential Equations
Mechanical Engineering

511 (3) Intermediate Gas Dynamics

Other Approved Electives (8 hours)

Computer Science

231 (3) Programming Techniques Using FORTRAN
Mathematics

411 (3) Numerical Methods

512 (3) Introduction to Numerical Analysis
Mechanical Engineering

512 (3) Boundary Layer Theory
522 (3) Combustion
541 (3) Advanced Heat Transfer
585 (3) Jet Propulsion Power Plants
Physics

527, 528 (3 ea.) Introduction to Astrophysics
536, 537 (3 ea.) Space and Planetary Physics

*0r another mathematics course listed in "Other Approved Electives" for the
aerospace option.

Bioengineering Option

The 19 hours listed under this option will prepare the student for employment
in such industries as food, pharmaceuticals, or the development of artificial
organs. These requirements also complete the general education requirements
in biological sciences shown in the course of studies listed above.

Recommended Courses (19 hours)

Chemistry

581 (4) Biochemistry

584 (2) Biochemistry Laboratory
Mathematics

411 (3) Numerical Methods
Microbiology

331 (5) Microbiology

521 (2) Industrial Microbiology ,

522 (1) Industrial Microbiology Laboratory



174 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCIENCE



Business Management Option

A large number of chemical engineers are employed in the role of managers.
Students wishing to acquire increased management skills should complete 17
hours as listed below. (Econ. 112 also fulfills the social science general education
requirement.)

Recommended Courses

Accounting

201 (3) Elementary Accounting

Economics

112 (3) Introduction to Economic Principles and Problems

Statistics

332 ( 2 ) Statistical Methods Used in Engineering

Other Approved Electives (9 hours)

Business Management

301* (3) Financial Management

341* (3) Marketing Management

361 (3) Operations Management

458 (3) Marketing Research
*Acctg. 201 is a prerequisite.

Environmental Engineering Option

Chemical engineering provides an ideal background for students interested in
technical environmental problems such as water and air pollution. Students
wishing to specialize in environmental engineering should complete 18 hours
from the following courses: (These courses will also fulfill the general education
requirement in biology.)

Recommended Courses (12 hours)

Biological and Agricultural Education

250 (3) Environmental Biology
Chemical Engineering

498* (2) Air Pollution Control Processes
Civil Engineering

550 (3) Water Quality Management
Microbiology

311 (2) Sanitation and Public Health
Statistics

332 (2) Statistical Methods Used in Engineering

Other Approved Courses (6 hours)

Civil Engineering

451 (3) Sanitary Engineering
Geology

104 (3) Environmental Geology
Microbiology

381** (2) Water and Sewage
*Offered upon sufficient demand.
**Course has other prerequisites.

Industrial Engineering Option

This option gives the student training related to industrial engineering and
operations management. The student should complete the courses listed below.

Recommended Courses (14 hours)

Business Management

461 (3) Analytical Techniques in Operations Management

462 (3) Analysis of Systems

463 (3) Advanced Operations Management



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCIENCE 175



Computer Science

231 (3) Programming Techniques Using FORTRAN

Statistics

332 (2) Statistical Methods Used in Engineering

Nuclear Engineering Option

Production of power in the future will depend heavily on nuclear reactors.
Many chemical engineers are now working in this field of endeavor. Comple-
tion of the 15 hours shown below will train the student for more effective
and immediate value to this growing field.

Recommended Courses (15 hours)

Chemical Engineering

582 (3) Introductory Nuclear Engineering

583 (2) Nuclear Engineering

Mathematics

323 (3) Applied Partial Differential Equations

Physics

222 (3) Principles of Physics

555 (3) Nuclear Reactor Physics

557 (1) Nuclear Reactor Physics Laboratory

Plant Design and Operations Options

The design and operation of chemical manufacturing plants is an important
field in which many chemical engineers work. Completion of the 15 hours
shown below will train the student for effective and immediate value to this vital
field.

Recommended Courses (12 hours)

Chemical Engineering

479* (3) Process Dynamics

Computer Science

231 (3) Programming Techniques Using FORTRAN

Electrical Engineering

302 (2) Elements of Electrical Engineering

Statistics

332 (2) Statistical Methods Used in Engineering

Other Approved Electives (3 hours)

Mathematics

323 (3) Applied Partial Differential Equations
Mechanical Engineering

351 (3) Principles of Applied Metallurgy

531 (3) Principles of Automatic Control

*Offered upon sufficient demand.

Research and Development Option

This option prepares the student for entry into the field of research and de-
velopment and for graduate work. Successful completion of 14-15 hours of course
work as outlined below will prepare the student for an effective career in
this area.

Recommended Courses (9 hours)

Chemical Engineering

499 (3) Chemical Engineering Undergraduate Thesis
673 (3) Transport Phenomena

Mathematics

323 (3) Applied Partial Differential Equations



176 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCIENCE



Other Approved Electives (5-6 hours)

Chemical Engineering

677 ( 1 ) Creative Skills in Chemical Engineering

681 (3) Kinetics and Catalysis
Chemistry

504 (2) Instrumental Analysis

514 (3) Inorganic Chemistry

561 (3) Chemical Thermodynamics

581 (4) Biochemistry
Mathematics

411 (3) Numerical Methods
Mechanical Engineering

512 (3) Boundary Layer Theory

541 (3) Advanced Heat Transfer
Physics

221 (3) Principles of Physics

321 (4) Mechanics
Statistics

332 (2) Statistical Methods Used in Engineering



Courses



100. Introduction to Chemical Engineering I. (1 2:1:1)

The engineering profession; slide rule; field trips to selected industries.
Project work and introduction to machine computation.

101. Introduction to Chemical Engineering H. (1J:1:1)

Problem solving techniques; graphical and numerical methods; ma-
terials; stoichiometry; introduction to FORTRAN programming.

273. Chemical Process Principles. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Chem. Eng. 101; Chem.
106 or 112; concurrent registration in Physics 121.
Material and energy balances.

373, Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics I. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Chem. 461;
concurrent registration in Chem. Eng. 273.

First and second laws of thermodynamics, with applications to the be-
havior of real fluids. Physical and chemical equilibrium.

374. Unit Operations I. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Chem. Eng. 273; Math. 321.

An introduction to fluid mechanics, including process flow, hydraulic
equipment, solids handling, and size reduction.

376. Unit Operations II. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Chem. Eng. 374.

Heat and mass transfer, including conduction, convection, radiation, dif-
fusion; steady and unsteady state; transport analogies; design applications.

378. Science of Engineering Materials. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Chem. 106 or 112.
Principles underlying the behavior and governing the properties of
materials, as related to engineering applications.

464. Chemical Engineering Plant Design and Economics. (3:3:0) Prerequisite:

Chem. Eng. 476.

Design of chemical engineering machinery; plants and/or processes re-
quiring the application of unit operations; chemical process principles; eco-
nomic analysis.

474. Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics 11. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Chem.
Eng. 373; concurrent registration in Chem. 462.

First and second laws of thermodynamics, with applications to real fluids;
physical and chemical equilibria.



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCIENCE 177



475. Unit Operations Laboratory L (2:0:6) Prerequisite: Chem. Eng. 376.



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