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MECHANICAL AND MANUFACTURING ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY


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Explore Our Programs

MECHANICAL AND MANUFACTURING ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY


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Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology

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Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology

Suppose you want to take theoretical engineering ideas and translate them into actual products and solutions. Then the Bachelor of Science in Engineering Technology in Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology degree program is for you. This program prepares students for a dynamic career in today’s industrial society. Graduates are industrial leaders who manage people, equipment and production resources.

The mechanical and manufacturing engineering technology program has a hands-on curriculum that introduces students to an industry-oriented cooperative education. This allows students the opportunity to work as a member of a team while gaining transferable skills and research knowledge.

Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology News

Dr. MD Sarder leads a National Science Foundation grant-funded program

BGSU researcher Dr. MD Sarder leads a National Science Foundation grant-funded program to help fill the region’s skills gap in advanced manufacturing and robotics.

BGSU announces new School of Engineering, School of Aviation

In response to projected growth and workforce needs, the University's College of Technology, Architecture and Applied Engineering will create two schools: a School of Engineering and a School of Aviation.

Falcon BEST robotics competition at BGSU showcases future robotics engineers

BGSU hosted its ninth annual Falcon BEST robotics competition on Nov. 6 at Perry Field House with Maumee Valley Country Day winning top honors.

Program Requirements

The Bachelor of Science in Engineering Technology in Mechanical and Manufacturing Technology degree requires a minimum of 122 program hours: 2 hours of cooperative education, 60 hours of engineering technology core, 10-12 hours in technical electives, 41-42 hours in other required courses, and and 36 hours of BG Perspectives.

Students choose a specialization in either quality systems or mechanical design. All quality systems courses are taught online.

About the Program

The Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology program at BGSU expects the graduates within a few years of graduation to attain the following Program Educational Objectives (PEO).

  • PEO 1: Are employed in the profession and advance through promotion;
  • PEO 2: Are adept at working in teams and are proficient in social skills to perform effectively in the global technological corporate environment and community; and
  • PEO 3: Remain technically competent through continuous education and professional engagement.

Upon completion of the baccalaureate degree, students in the Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology program will be capable of the following Student Outcomes (SO).

  • SO 1: An ability to apply knowledge, techniques, skills and modern tools of mathematics, science, engineering, and technology to solve broadly defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline;
  • SO 2: An ability to design systems, components, or processes meeting specified needs for broadly defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline;
  • SO 3: An ability to apply written, oral, and graphical communication in broadly defined technical and non-technical environments; and an ability to identify and use appropriate technical literature;
  • SO 4: An ability to conduct standard tests, measurements, and experiments and to analyze and interpret the results to improve processes; and
  • SO 5: An ability to function effectively as a member as well as a leader on technical.

Course Requirements

  • TECH 2890 Co-op
  • TECH 3890 Co-op

ECET 1960 - Electrical-Electronical Systems ~
Electrical principles, instruments, electrical machines, selected electronic devices and computer control systems. Also, fabrication and assembly techniques are covered.

ECET 3100 - Programmable Logic Controllers
A study of programmable logic controllers including, programming in ladder diagrams for counting, sequencing and timing functions, input/output modules, planning, installation and applications.

ENGT 1100 - Basic Computer-Aided Design ~
Introduction to CAD-based application. Construction of two-dimensional engineering drawings using a CAD system, with an emphasis upon geometric construction, orthographic projection, dimensioning, basic pictorials, and presentation. General review and application of symbols in electronics, hydraulics, and floor plan design with CAD.

ENGT 2100 - Solid Modeling
Intermediate CAD course focusing on 3-D solid modeling and the conversion of these models into engineering detail drawings and assemblies.

ENGT 2200 - Manufacturing Processes ~
A survey of metals and their hot and cold processing practices. Laboratory applications and techniques are studied.

ENGT 3350 - Machine Design
Machine design principles applied to the design of components, assemblies, machines, and production systems. Selection and application of standard mechanical components.

ENGT 2300 - Fluid Power Transmission
Pumps, motors, valves, circuits, applications of hydraulic and pneumatic power systems. Design, operation, maintenance of fluid power systems used in industry.

ENGT 2400 - Statics
Fundamentals of statics including vectors, centroids, free body diagrams and structural systems.

ENGT 2450 - Strength of Materials
Analysis of stress and deformation of basic structural materials and structures subjected to axial, torsional, bending, as well as combined loads. The course also includes design and analysis of basic machine elements, such as shafts, beams, and columns.

ENGT 2480 - Dynamics
The relation between forces acting on particles, systems or particles and rigid bodies, and the changes in motion produced. Review of kinematics and vector analysis, Newton's Laws, energy methods, methods of momentum, and vibrations.

ENGT 3200 - CAM & Rapid Prototyping
Contemporary manufacturing processes in which the process of producing a newly designed product is expedited on Computer Aided Design/Computer Aided Manufacturing (CAD/CAM).

ENGT 3400 - Props & Test. of Eng. Materials
Mechanical properties and failure modes of engineering materials. Destructive and nondestructive testing of these materials. One two-hour lecture and one two-hour laboratory per week.

ENGT 3480 - Thermodynamics
Basic concepts and definitions, properties of pure substance, work and heat, first law of thermodynamics, second law of thermodynamics, entropy, thermodynamics of gases, vapors, and liquids in various non-flow and flow processes, and irreversibility and availability. The course will also cover heat transfer fundamentals, such as conduction, convection, and thermal radiation energy transfer.

ENGT 3500 - Metrology and GD & T
Focus on contemporary metrology instrumentation, practice with an emphasis on geometric dimensioning and tolerancing.

ENGT 4000 - Adv Modeling, Sim & Analysis
Study and application of computer modeling systems using interactive methodologies for modeling, simulation and presentation analysis.

ENGT 4250 - Manufacturing Design & Operations
Overview of design for manufacturability (DFM) and design for assembly (DFA) practices for better product design as well as related assembly processes to ensure quality, reduce delivery lead-times, and reduce the production cost.

ENGT 4500 - Senior Capstone Project
Systems approach applied to solution of product design problems; emphasis on feasibility of design solutions, manufacturability and consideration of assembly.

QS 3550 - Foundations of Lean (courses offered online only)
The course emphasizes the history, theory and main concepts of the Lean enterprise. Additionally, the content and major concepts are similar to the SME/ASQ/Shingo Lean Bronze Certification.

QS 3850 - Core Tools of Quality Systems (courses offered online only)
The course emphasizes the core tools of quality which include Failure Mode Effects Analysis (FMEA), Statistical Process Control (SPC), Production Part Approval Process (PPAP), Advanced Quality Planning (AQPQP), and Measurement Systems Analysis (MSA). The 7 basic quality tools are also presented.

ROBO 2080 - Industrial Robotics and Automation
Basic principles of robotics and automation technologies with focus on theory, simulation and hands-on operation of robotics systems.

  • Electives by Advisement

Any ENGT or QS courses can be used as total of 10-12 credit hours electives based on faculty advisement; the courses shown are examples.

  • ENG 3880 - Technical Writing
  •  TECH 3020** - Technology Systems in Societies
  • TECH 4400 - Project Management
  • MATH 1280** or Equiv - Precalculus Mathematics
  • MATH 1310** or 1340**+1350 - Calculus and Analytic Geometry
  • PHYS 2010** or 2110** - College Physics I
  • PHYS 2020** or 2120** - College Physics II
  • COMM 1020** - Public Speaking
  • STAT 2000** or higher - Statistics
  • ECON 2000** or 2020** - Economics
  • MGMT 3050 - Principles of Organization and Management

At least one course in each of the following:

  • English Composition and Oral Communication
  • Quantitative Literacy

At least two courses in each domain:

  • Humanities and the Arts
  • Social and Behavioral Sciences
  • Natural Sciences

Each student enrolled in a baccalaureate program must satisfactorily complete WRIT 1120 (Seminar in Research Writing), one course approved for Cultural Diversity in the United States, and one course approved for International Perspectives.

Additional courses from any of the five categories listed above to reach a minimum of 36 credit hours.

~ Matriculation courses are shown in bold print.

** These courses may be used to meet BG Perspective requirements, but hours are counted only once.

Student Outcomes

Upon completion of the baccalaureate degree, students in the Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology program will be capable of the following Student Outcomes (SO).

  • SO 1: An ability to apply knowledge, techniques, skills and modern tools of mathematics, science, engineering, and technology to solve broadly defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline;
  • SO 2: An ability to design systems, components, or processes meeting specified needs for broadly defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline;
  • SO 3: An ability to apply written, oral, and graphical communication in broadly defined technical and non-technical environments; and an ability to identify and use appropriate technical literature;
  • SO 4: An ability to conduct standard tests, measurements, and experiments and to analyze and interpret the results to improve processes; and
  • SO 5: An ability to function effectively as a member as well as a leader on technical.

Bowling Green State University [BGSU] is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission.  BGSU has been accredited by the Higher Learning Commission since 01/01/1916. The most recent reaffirmation of accreditation was received in 2012 - 2013. Questions should be directed to the Office of Institutional Effectiveness.

More information on accreditation

Bowling Green State University programs leading to licensure, certification and/or endorsement, whether delivered online, face-to-face or in a blended format, satisfy the academic requirements for those credentials set forth by the State of Ohio.

Requirements for licensure, certification and/or endorsement eligibility vary greatly from one profession to another and from state to state. The Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology program does not lead to professional licensure.

More information on professional licensure

Under the Higher Education Act Title IV disclosure requirements, an institution must provide current and prospective students with information about each of its programs that prepares students for gainful employment in a recognized occupation.

The Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering Technology program is not a recognized occupation that requires a Gainful Employment disclosure.

Updated: 10/19/2022 11:01AM