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General catalog (Volume 1972-1973) online

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including ship building, medical electronics, chemical process control, research
laboratories, and the aerospace industries. Graduates are prepared to become
responsible members of the technical team at the professional level or as ad-
vanced technicians, where electronic equipment is developed, manufactured,
maintained, and applied to the needs of industry. The graduate also has special
strength in the areas of system maintenance, computer interface design, and
real-time programming.

First Year F W Third Year F W

Eng. Tech. 100, 231 1 4 Elec. Tech. 342, 343 3 3

Eng. Tech. 102, 103 3 3 Elec. Tech. 440 3

Math. 121, 122 3 3 Comput. Sci. 332, 351 3 3

Engl. Ill; Health 130 3 2 Engl. 316; Physics 106 3 3

Hist. 170; Humanities 3 2 Gen. ed. electives 3 2

Relig. 121, 122 2 2 Religion 2 2

Dev. Assy i i Dev. Assy h i

P.E .^ 5 i P.E .^ I i

Total hours 16 17 Total hours 15 17

Second Year F W Fourth Year F W

Eng. Tech. 232, 235 4 4 Elec. Tech. 441, 442 3 3

Eng. Tech. 221, 222 3 3 Tech. electives 3 3

Eng. Tech. 228, 234 3 2 Elec. Tech. 340; Math. 224 3 3

Math. 223; Mfg. Tech. 491R 1

Comput. Sci. 130 3 3 Gen. ed. electives 5 5

Physics 105 3 Religion 2

Religion 2 Dev. Assy I S



Dev. Assy.



Total hours 16 X 15 i



Total hours 15 i 15 J

Courses

Refer to the Technical Institute section of this catalog under Engineering Tech-
nology for a description of the lower-division electronics technology courses.

242. Electrical Machines and Controls. (3:2:2) Prerequisites: Math. 121; Physics
106 or Ind. Ed. 101.

An introduction to industrial electrical circuits, electrical machines, and
controls.

340. Computer-Aided Circuit Analysis. (3:2:2) Prerequisites: Eng. Tech. 235;
Comput. Sci. 230.

Modeling electronic circuits and physical devices; using the computer to
aid and simplify analysis and design using ECAP, BASIC, FOCAL, and
FORTRAN.

342, 343. Digital Electronics. (3:2:3 ea.) Prerequisites: Eng. Tech. 231, 235;
completion of or concurrent registration in Eng. Tech. 232 and 237.

Semiconductor pulse and switching circuits, including integrated circuits
for radar, computer, and digital applications; Boolean algebra; logic circuits;
and applications in digital systems.

344. Electronic Instrumentation. (3:2:3) (m) Prerequisite: Eng. Tech. 232.

The design and application of basic instrumentation to automated manu-
facturing and controls processes.

440. Process Control Computers. (3:2:2) Prerequisite: Comput. Sci. 230.

Instruction sets, assembly languages, and system programming features
of small, general-purpose computers as used in industrial process control
environments.



526 TECHNOLOGY



441, 442. Real-Time Computer Systems. (3:2:2 ea.) Prerequisite: Elec. Tech.
440.

Characteristics of typical system interfaces between modern control com-
puters and physical plants, and real-time programming techniques to satisfy
interface requirements.

492R. Special Problems in Electronics Technology. (1-3:TBA:TBA ea.) (m) Pre-
requisite: consent of instructor.

Individual study in an area of special interest in research or design
related to electronics or real-time programming.



Manufacturing and Engineering Technology

(Accredited by the Engineers' Council for Professional Development)

The manufacturing engineering technology program prepares graduates for pro-
fessional employment in industry's technical and managerial positions. The cur-
riculum is designed to meet individual student needs through common core
courses, technical concentrations, and general education electives. Employment
projections indicate increasing demands for graduates who are technically com-
petent in the manufacturing discipline, with many moving into increasingly
responsible managerial positions. Manufacturing has long been the basis of the
American economy, and manufacturing engineering technology graduates are
uniquely educated and trained for assuming positions that will increase the pro-
ductivity and efficiency of the manufacturing enterprise.

The BYU manufacturing engineering curriculum is nationally recognized as
a leader in its field. Excellent equipment and facilities are available for basic
and advanced manufacturing processes, destructive and nondestructive testing,
compositional and X-ray analysis of materials, computer process control, and
instrumentation for process evaluation and applied research.

Graduate Study. Opportunity for education beyond the bachelor's degree is of-
fered through a manufacturing option administered under the graduate industrial
education program, or through the MBA program.



First Year F W

Mfg. Tech. 131, 124 3 2

Mfg. Tech. 132;

Drafting 211 3 3

Math. 121, 122 3 3

Engl. Ill; Bio. sci 3 3

Relig. 121, 122 2 2

Health 130; Hist. 170 2 3

Dev. Assy i i

P.E i i



Third Year F

Mfg. Tech. 336, 338 3

Mfg. Tech. 225, 332 3

Mfg. Tech. 360;

Elec. Tech 242 3

Humanities; Stat. 221 3

Soc. sci.; Bio. sci 2

Religion 2

Dev. Assy l



W

3
3

3
3
3
2



Total hours



16i 171



Total hours



17 17



Second Year F W

Mfg. Tech. 335. 230 4 3

Elec. Tech. 431 3

Math. 223;

Comput. Sci. 131 3 2

Physics 105, 106 3 3

Econ. 112 3

Humanities 3

Dev. Assy i i

Religion 2 2

P.E i i



Fourth Year F

Mfg. Tech. 331;

Drafting 434 3

Drafting 316;

Mfg. Tech. 430 4

Mfg. Tech. 232, 491R 3

Technical electives* 3

Engl. 316 3

Dev. Assy ;



W



Total hours



16i 16h



Total hours



16 17



*Technical Electives: Students, in consultation with their advisers, may select
a series of upper-division or graduate courses in such areas as advanced manu-



TECHNOLOGY 527



facturing processes, manufacturing systems, production tool and machine design,
welding fabrication, metallurgy/materials science, numerical control systems,
plant engineering, industrial quality control, or technical management.

Courses

120. Acetylene Welding I. (2:1:3)

Principles and practices in the fundamentals of oxyacetylene welding
and cutting of steel. A general course open to all college students.

124. Welding Processes. (2:2:2) Long

A general course dealing with theory, application, and economics of
various welding processes.

125. Electric Welding I. (2:1:3)

Principles and practices with electric welding equipment. Methods used
in arc welding of steel in flat position. A general course open to all college
students.

126. Electric Welding Laboratory. (3:0:9) Prerequisite: concurrent registration
in Mfg. Tech. 125.

Laboratory experience in arc welding of steel plate, with emphasis on
commonly used joints.

131. Production Operations. (3:2:4)

Capabilities and operations of basic machine tools on a production basis.
Application and use of inspection gages for quality control.

132. Manufacturing Processes. (3:3:0) (m)

Principles and applications of casting (hot and cold), forming, welding,
machining, and finishing. Field trip required.

221. Gas Welding. (5:2:8) Prerequisite: Mfg. Tech. 120.

Theory and application of gas welding and related processes. Includes
cutting, metallizing, brazing, and surfacing.

225. Nondestructive Testing. (3:2:2) Prerequisite: Mfg. Tech. 124.

Theory and application of radiographic, magnetic particles; liquid pene-
trant, ultrasonic, and eddy current testing of machined, cast, welded, and
formed parts, with qualitative analysis and control application.

226. Electrical Welding. (5:2:8) Prerequisite: Mfg. Tech. 125.

Theory and application of electric welding processes. Includes sub-
merged arc, resistance, stud, and gas-shielded welding and arc cutting.

227. Inert-Gas Welding. (3:1:5) Prerequisite: Mfg. Tech. 126.

Principles and practices of gas-shielded welding of ferrous and non-
ferrous metals.

230. Numerical Control Programming. (2:1:2) (m) Prerequisites: completion of
or concurrent registration in Mfg. Tech. 131 and Comput. Sci. 131.

Methods, applications, and limitations in the programming of numerical
control machine tools using manual and computer-assisted programming
methods.

232. Materials Science — Nonmetals. (3:2:2)

Chemical, physical, thermal, electrical, optical, and magnetic properties of
materials in terms of basic atomic structure and bonding.

265. Laboratory Methods in Materials Science. (2:1:3) (m) Prerequisites: Mfg.
Tech. 232, 335.

Students will perform laboratory investigations in materials science, in-
cluding optical spectroscopy. X-ray spectroscopy and diffraction, thermal
methods, atomic absorption, wet chemical methods, and related techniques.



528 TECHNOLOGY



331. Cast Metal Processes. (3:2:3) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 132, 335.

Study of melting, pouring, solidification, casting problems, design con-
siderations, and testing as they apply to latest foundry processes. Includes
study of automated and computer-controlled foundries.

332. Production Planning. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 132; Stat. 221;
Comput. Sci. 131.

Planning and coordination of manufacturing facilities for economical pro-
duction. Includes study of material utilization, batch sizes, motion and
time studies, scheduling, amd plant layout.

335. Introduction to Physical Metallurgy. (4:3:3) Prerequisite: Mfg. Tech. 132.

Properties, testing, heat treating, selection, and use of metals.

336. Basic Fluid Power. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Math. 121.

A study of hydraulic and pneumatic systems as a means of transmitting
and controlling power; component identification and operation, fluid power
graphical symbols, circuits, and applications.

337. Pattern Making. (2:1:3) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 100.

338. Machine Tool Performance. (3:2:2) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 131, 335.

Study of cutting tool geometry, tool materials, cutting forces, feed,
speed, surface finish, horsepower requirements, cutting fluids, vibration,
and machine tool evaluation.

360. Plastics Tooling and Processing. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Mfg. Tech. 232.
Design, development, and application of plastics tooling.

425. Metallurgy of Welding. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 124, 232, 335.
Basic metallurgical principles that pertain to welding procedures, and the
proper selection of fundamental information enabling prediction of weld
behavior.

430. Manufacturing Planning. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 331, 332, 338.

Process selection, operations, specifications, and tooling requirements for
manufacturing a product; including aspects of automation systems.

431. Tool Design. (3:2:3) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 131, 132.

Design of special tooling as applied to manufacturing processes.

432. Manufacturing Research Laboratory. (2:06) Prerequisites: consent of in-
structor; senior standing in manufacturing technology.

Experimental methods and tools in manufacturing are presented and dem-
onstrated. Students select and conduct research in one or more manu-
facturing areas.

433. Manufacturing Systems Analysis. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Mfg. Tech. 430.

Product design analysis, manufacturing process analysis and selection,
machine tool cost and function analysis, manufacturing economics, value
analysis, and postproduction analysis.

491R. Senior Seminar. (1:1:0 ea.) Prerequisite: junior or senior standing.

A seminar designed to further the student's education and professional
development by the use of special topics and by contact with personnel
from industry.

530. Plant Layout and Materials Handling. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech.
332; Comput. Sci. 230.

Theory and practical application of plant layout techniques, with empha-
sis on materials handling systems.

531. Advanced Manufacturing Processes. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 132,
335; Math. 223; Physics 106; or consent of instructor.

An analysis and investigation of manufacturing processes; also a presen-
tation of new and advanced industrial methods.



TECHNOLOGY 529



535. Advanced Physical Metallurgy. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 335;
Math. 223 or equivalent; or permission of instructor.

A continuation of Mfg. Tech. 335, including topics related to advanced
material forming, molding, joining, and heat treating processes.

555. Mechanical Forming Methods. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Mfg. Tech. 531,
535.

A treatment of methods for calculating forces, velocities, and other
physical parameters necessary to understand and design forming equipment
such as extruders and rolls.

590R. Special Problems in Manufacturing Technology. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Pre-
requisite: consent of instructor.



Industrial Technology

Building Construction Technology

In addition to the basic mathematics and science courses, the Building Con-
struction Technology Program includes instruction in basic woodwork, drafting,
cabinet work, house framing, carpentry finishing, plumbing, house wiring,
masonry, building materials and methods, applied mechanics, estimating, account-
ing, and economics.

Men who know how to effectively use new techniques as well as traditional
building methods are much in demand in the construction industry. This build-
ing construction program is planned to prepare graduates to fill this need. Typical
positions obtained by graduates from this program are: field men for architects,
building material dealers, contractors, and contractor field supervisors.



First Year F W

Ind. Ed. 100, 105 3 2

Ind. Ed. 139; Mfg.

Tech. 124 2 2

Math. 121, 122 3 3

Engl. Ill; Econ. 112 3 3

Hist. 170; Health 130 3 2

Elec. Tech. 100; Physics 105 1 3

Relig. 121, 122 2 2

P.E I h



Total hours



17* 17?



Second Year F W

Ind. Ed. 210; Bldg. Tech. 211 3 2

Bldg. Tech. 341. 218 2 2

Drafting 111, 355 3 3

Math. 223; Acctg. 201 3 3

Psych. Ill; Physics 106 3 3

Religion 2 2

P.E }. I



Third Year F W

Drafting 316; tech. elect 4 2

Civ. Eng. 211; Drafting 210 ..2 3

Tech. elect.*; Engl. 316 5 3

General education 2 5

Religion 2 2



Total hours



15 15



Fourth Year F W

Bldg. Tech. 410, 411 3 3

Bldg. Tech. 301. 317 3 2

Org. Behav. 321;

Drafting 256 3 3

Tech. electives* 3 3

General education 2 3

Religion 2 2



Total hours



16 16



Total hours



16?



15i



*Technical Electives: May be chosen from any technology course; from selected
courses in environmental design, industrial design, and botany; or from Ind. Ed.
319. 460. 535. 300, 189, 491, Bus. Mgt. 461. 462. Also, any engineering,
chemistry, physics, or mathematics courses may be selected.



Courses

211. Carpentry Finishing. (2:1:3)

Practical problems in interior and exterior trim.



530 TECHNOLOGY



218. Plumbing. (2:1:3)

Plumbing and plumbing layout. Offered alternate years.

301. Cabinetmaking and Millwork. (3:1:5) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 200.

Design and construction of cabinets, and study of milling operations.

317. Concrete and Masonry. (2:1:3)

Fundamental study and experience in the preparation and placement of
concrete. Practice in laying cinder block, concrete block, and general in-
troduction to masonry. Offered alternate years.

341. House Wiring. (2:2:2)

Electrical circuits in homes and farm buildings.

410. Construction Materials and Methods. (3:3:0)

Theoretical aspects of buildings, locations, soil conditions, footings, ma-
terials, and equipment. Offered alternate years.

411. Estimating. (3:3:0)

Interpreting plans and specifications. Methods of estimating and figuring
costs of materials and labor. Offered alternate years.

Physical Plant Administration

This program prepares men to serve in administrative and supervisory positions
in industry and in physical plant departments of universities and colleges. During
the next few years, billions of dollars will be spent for new college construction
and campus improvements at nearly two thousand campuses across the nation.
This does not include equal or larger sums which will be spent in plant develop-
ment, maintenance, and operation by private enterprise. The physical plant
administration curriculum is designed and offered to train young men for these
important positions. Graduates will be well prepared to supervise the program-
ming, planning, and construction of major physical facilities as well as to ad-
minister maintenance and operation programs at college and university levels,
and in private industry.

Students completing this four-year program receive the Bachelor of Science
degree in physical plant administration.

First Year F W Third Year F W

Engl. Ill; Acctg. 201 3 3 Mfg. Tech. 232; Elec.

Econ. 112; Chem. 101 3 4 Tech. 242 3 3

Math. 121, 122 3 3 Comput. Sci. 230; Stat. 221 ..3 3

Health 130; Drafting 111 2 3 Drafting 355, 356 3 3

Hist. 170 3 Hum.; Engl. 316 2 3

Mfg. Tech. 491R (Seminar) 1 Org. Behav. 321 3

Religion 2 2 Mfg. Tech. 491R (Seminar) 1 1

Dev. Assy i h Religion 2 2

P.E i I Dev. Assy I I



Total hours 18 16 Total hours 17* 151

Second Year F W Fourth Year F W

Bot. 205; Civ. Eng. 211 2 2 Drafting 410; Bldg. Tech. 411 3 3

Sp. and Dram. Arts 102; Econ. 361; Bot. 460 3 2

Drafting 256 2 3 Bus. Mgt. 361; Geog. 522 .... 3 3

Physics 105, 106 3 3 Mfg. Tech. 491R (Seminar) 1 1

Art 110, 309 2 2 Mfg. Tech. 332; Ind. Ed. 535 3 2

Math. 223; Env. Des. 102 .... 3 3 Micro. 311 2

Mfg. Tech. 132 3 Dev. Assy I I

Religion 2 2

Dev. Assy I ^ Total hours 15i Hi

P.E I I

Total hours 18 16



YOUTH LEADERSfflP 531



VDuth
Leadership



Associate Professors: Packer (Chairman, 105 RB), Stone.
Assistant Professor: Skinner.
Instructors: Catherall, Olsen.

The Department of Youth Leadership provides a four-year program leading to the
Bachelor of Science degree. A curriculum is offered that is designed to prepare
men and women for careers as administrators and directors of agencies and
organizations that work with and for youth.

The youth leadership major may select a program of emphasis that will provide
preparation in one of three areas of youth service. Each emphasis requires a
completion of approximately 40 semester hours. Emphasis preparation includes
a concentration of courses designed to prepare men for executive leadership with
the Boy Scouts of America; multiple agencies for men and women who desire
executive leadership with the Boys' Clubs of America, YMCA, Boys' Ranches,
YWCA, Campfire Girls, Girl Scouts of America, etc., and governmental agencies
related to youth; and men and women for youth acculturation and educational
programs which use the outdoors as a laboratory for building interpersonal
values and enriching learning experiences.

In addition to career preparation, the department has a second objective:
to provide college men and women with knowledge and experience in a variety
of youth leadership positions so that they may better serve church and com-
munity as volunteer leaders and participating members.

Scout Executive Emphasis (39 hours)

Youth Leadership

Cub Scout Leadership
Boy Scout Leadership
Explorer Leadership
(5amp Leadership
Summer Camp Administration
Agency Finance

Council Operating Committee Functions
Commissioner Service and District Operation
Community Relationships
National Youth Organizations
Field Activities

Youth Conference Planning and Administration
Youth Leadership Practicum
Executive Dynamics
Historical Development of Scouting
Executive Field Training
Seminar in Research Problems and Program Trends

"An alternate course may be selected from the recommended elective course list
when the volunteer experience of the student duplicates the course content.



172*


(2)


173*


(2)


174*


(2)


301R


(lea.


302


(4)


305


(3)


306


(3)


312


(2)


332


(3)


344


(2)


370


(1)


371


(2)


373


(2)


375


(2)


410


(2)


412


(2-8)


492


(1)



532 YOUTH LEADERSHIP



302


(4)


305


(3)


332


(3)


370


(1)


373


(2)


378


(2)


380


(2)


381


(2)


382


(1)


480


(5)


492


(1)



Youth Acculturation Emphasis (37 hours)

Botany

210 (3) Plant Classification

Education

406 (2) Introduction to the Production and Utilization of Instructional

Media
415 (2) Educational Values

Health

121 (2) First Aid and Safety Instruction

Recreation Education

223 (2) Fundamentals and Techniques of Mountaineering

Youth Leadership

301R (lea.) Camp Leadership

Summer Camp Administration

Agency Finance

Community Relations

Field Activities

Youth Leadership Practicum

Outdoor Adventure

Skills and Techniques of Land Survival

Teaching in the Outdoors

Teaching in the Outdoors — Laboratory

Youth Acculturation through Outdoor Survival

Seminar in Research Problems

Multiple Agency Emphasis (39 hours)

Communications

335 (3) Public Relations

Health

121 (2) First Aid and Safety Instruction

Microbiology

311 (2) Sanitation and Public Health

Physical Education — 4 hours in selected sports and fundamentals courses.

Recreation Education

387 (2) Planning for Social Recreation

Sociology

223 (2) Racial and Minority Group Relations
383 (2) Juvenile Delinquency

Speech and Dramatic Arts

301 (2) Business and Professional Speaking

Youth Leadership

305 (3) Agency Finance

332 (3) Community Relationships

344 (2) National Youth Organizations

371 (2) Conference Planning

375 (2) Executive Dynamics

378 (2) Outdoor Adventure

381 (3) Teaching in the Outdoors

412 (2-8) Executive Field Training and Administration

492 (1) Seminar in Research Problems

Recommended Elective Courses for the Youth Leadership Major

Archaeology

455R (4 ea.) Field School in Archaeology



YOUTH LEADERSHIP 533



Business Management

380, 381 (1 ea.) Executive Lectures

Communications

230 (2) Introduction to Advertising
255 (2) Introduction to Broadcasting

Geology

510 (3) Conducted Field Trips

Health

460 (2) Drug Use and Abuse

Industrial Education

160 (2) Recreational Handicrafts
260 (3) Crafts

Law Enforcement Education

101 (3) Law Enforcement

102 (3) Patrol Administration

Psychology

321 (3) Psychology of Adolescence

Sociology

357 (3) ( Sociol. -Psych. ) Interpersonal Growth and Group Processes

360 (3) Introduction to the Field of Social Work

380 (3) Deviance and Social Control

Speech and Dramatic Arts

305 (2) Discussion and Conference Leadership
309 (1) Parliamentary Procedure
527 (2) Storytelling

Requirements for a Youth Leadership Minor

For those desiring a minor in youth leadership, a total of 18 semester hours is
required. The program is flexible and is determined by consultation with the
department chairman.

Minor with Scouting Emphasis (18 hours)

Religion

365 ( 2 ) Applying Gospel Principles to Youth Organizations

Youth Leadership

Cub Scout Leadership
Boy Scout Leadership
Explorer Leadership
Community Relationships
Youtli Agencies
Youth Leadership Practicum
Teaching in the Outdoors

Minor with General Emphasis in Youth Leadership (18 hours)

Health

121 (2) First Aid and Safety Instruction



172


(2)


173


(2)


174


(2)


332


(3)


344


(2)


373


(2)


381


(2)



Youth


Leadership


278


(1)


Principles of Camping


332


(3)


Community Relationships


344


(2)


National Youth Agencies


371


(2)


Conference Planning


375


(2)


Executive Dynamics


378


(2)


Outdoor Adventure



534 YOUTH LEADERSfflP



381 (2) Teaching in the Outdoors

382 (1) Teaching in the Outdoors — Laboratory
492 (1) Seminar in Research Problems

Courses

172. Cub Scout Leadership. (2:2:0) Home Study also, (m) Skinner

Techniques of centering programs for youth in the home with parent
leadership.

173. Boy Scout Leadership. (2:2:0) Home Study also, (m) Skinner

Techniques in building codes of conduct, individual measurements of
personal honor, and peer leadership capability.

174. Explorer Leadership. (2:2:0) Home Study also, (m) Packer, Skinner

An examination of programming for the teen-ager. Lecture, demonstration,
and laboratory participation.

278. Principles of Camping. (1:1:2) Skinner

Elementary principles of outdoor camping, including cooking, sanitation,
safety, and campmaking.

301A,B,C. Camp Leadership. (l:lecture and lab. in an organized camp situation
for one full week) Olsen, Packer

Theory and application of principles of camp administration, camp pro-
gramming, and camp maintenance.

302. Summer Camp Administration. (2-4:0:4-8 weeks) Olsen, Packer

Administrative experience in positions of camp leadership. Selected em-
ployment opportunities arranged for by the department.

305. Agency Finance. (3:3:0) Stone

An analysis of community financing of community service organizations,
including independent campaigns, endowments, bequests, trust funds, etc.

306. Council Operating Committee Functions. (3:3:0) (m) Stone