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مبادئ بسيطة لعلم التصميم ///مفيد للمهندسين ////Design Theory

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    Undergraduate Programs and Options
    Degree Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering

    ME Curriculum (06-07 Academic Year)


    The department offers a four-year curriculum for the Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. The curriculum is accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET). A modern mechanical engineering curriculum must prepare students for professional practice in a broad spectrum of industrial activities. As in the past, today's mechanical engineer must be soundly educated in the mechanics of solids and fluids, thermodynamics and heat transfer, the science of materials, and the principles and techniques of mechanical engineering design.

    The undergraduate program provides this necessary foundation while retaining a flexibility that permits students to specialize to a limited extent in one of their particular interests. This specialization is accomplished by judicious choice of 16-18 credit units of engineering and science electives, of which a minimum of 12 credit units are to be taken in 300- and 400- level mechanical engineering courses. At the end of the four-year program, the students' education and training enables them to assume professional status as practicing engineers.

    Undergraduates in the Department of Mechanical Engineering must demonstrate proficiency in engineering drawing skills as part of the degree requirement. This proficiency may be a prerequisite for some undergraduate courses. Proficiency is demonstrated through a fundamental working knowledge of orthographic and isometric views, hidden lines, dimensioning, tolerancing, and sectioning.


    Degree Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering CE Curriculum (07-08 Academic Year)




    Degree Bachelor of Science in Aerospace Engineering AE Curriculum (06-07 Academic Year)

    AE_Curriculum (07-08 Academic Year)

    The B.S. in Aerospace Engineering is offered by the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering. It is available to undergraduate students pursuing an ABET-accredited BS degree in Engineering. Students develop a solid, broad-based background in engineering, arts, humanities, and social sciences with an emphasis in aerospace engineering, which includes the study of aerospace sciences such as aerodynamics, flight dynamics and control, aerospace structures, aerospace propulsion, and the design of air and space vehicles. The major areas of study are:

    • Aerodynamics: Thin airfoil theory, lifting-line theory for finite wings, slender body theory, linearized compressible flow and Prandtl-Glauert rule, supersonic thin airfoil theory, introduction to performance and concepts of airfoil design.
    • Flight Dynamics and Control: Aircraft dynamics, aircraft stability, flight control, flying qualities, and the application of control theory to control system design.
    • Aerospace Propulsion: Introduction to propeller, jet, ramjet, and rocket propulsion, 1-D analysis of gas turbine engine performance, analysis and performance of airbreathing propulsion system, analysis and design of gas turbine engine components, e.g., inlets, nozzles, compressors, turbines, turbofan and turbopropeller, and combustors.
    • Aerospace Structures: Key features of aerospace structures, basic properties of aerospace materials, principles of stressed skin construction; bending, shear and torsion of open and closed thin-walled cross-section beams, structural idealization, loads on flight vehicles, applications to wings and fuselages.
    • Aerospace Design: Detailed design of an aircraft component (e.g., wing, fuselage, etc.) or a system (e.g., control system) or a spacecraft component or system. Emphasis on engineering teamwork, ethics, and professionalism.
    • Spacecraft Design: Design of spacecraft involves a range of engineering disciplines, from structures to controls to electronics to project management. Advanced design and analysis tools for each major subsystem are introduced. New technologies being developed for space missions are introduced, with particular emphasis on orbital mechanics, attitude control, systems engineering, and aerospace project management. Students pursue advanced subsystem design and system-level spacecraft design projects.

    The first two years of undergraduate engineering are comprised of a standard curriculum of fundamental engineering courses, such as math, physics, the arts, humanities, and social sciences. In addition, students are introduced to aerospace engineering through an introductory course. During the junior and senior years, the students learn about aerospace engineering by taking courses in aerodynamics, aircraft flight dynamics and control, aerospace propulsion, aerospace structures, aerospace vehicle design, and spacecraft design. Students may also have the opportunity to gain experience in aerospace engineering design through collaborative programs with local industry such as Boeing. Current Boeing aerospace engineers participate in the teaching of several course at Washington University, and most of the faculty have extensive aerospace industry experience. For more information on Aerospace Engineering, click here.

    Joint Degree Programs


    A growing number of mechanical engineers are finding it both advantageous and necessary to pursue graduate study. Some pursue a master's degree part time, while others undertake full-time study and research for the master's degree, the doctorate, or both. Engineers interested in academic teaching or industrial research careers should plan to obtain the doctorate. The undergraduate curriculum provides an excellent basis for graduate study, and a careful selection of electives in the third and fourth years will facilitate the transition to graduate study.

    The department also offers a five-year program leading to both the Bachelor of Science and Master of Science in Mechanical Engineering degrees. The program is designed for entry in the second semester of the junior year. Engineers interested in management may enroll in the five-year program leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in engineering and the Master of Business Administration degree.

    Premedical Option

    Research as well as practice in the biological and medical sciences increasingly depend on advanced mechanical and electrical technology. A result of this development is the interdisciplinary field known as biomedical engineering. Students interested in preparing themselves for careers in the biological and medical sciences would be well served by the premedical option in mechanical engineering, which makes it possible to obtain a Bachelor of Science degree in mechanical engineering and simultaneously meet the admission requirements of most medical and dental schools. The program also provides a foundation for graduate study and research in biomedical engineering. The essential feature of the option is two semesters of general biology and two semesters of organic chemistry. In addition, the student must include a minimum of 6 units of upper-level mechanical engineering electives in the program. Because of the large number of required units, this option is best suited to the student who has a high school background in biology or who, by reason of advanced placement, has reduced requirements in the Common Studies portion of the curriculum. Interested students should consult the department chair for details.

    Aerospace Engineering Minor

    The minor in Aerospace Engineering is offered by the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering. It is available to undergraduate students pursuing an ABET accredited BS degree in Engineering. Students develop a solid, broad-based background in engineering, arts, humanities and social sciences with an emphasis in aerospace engineering, which includes the study of aerospace sciences such as aerodynamics, flight dynamics and control, aerospace structures, aerospace propulsion, and the design of air and space vehicles. The primary areas of the minor are:
    • Aerodynamics: Thin airfoil theory, lifting-line theory for finite wings, slender body theory, linearized compressible flow and Prandtl-Glauert rule, supersonic thin airfoil theory, introduction to performance, and concepts of airfoil design.
    <UL><SPAN style="COLOR: windowtext">Flight Dynamics and Control: Aircraft dynamics, aircraft stability, flight control, flying qualities, and the application of control theory to control system design

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    Intelligent Design Theory

      • This page will bring together information on the growing scientific field of intelligent design (ID), also known as the Intelligent Design Theory (IDT). It will define IDT and endeavor to help facilitate the formulation of the testable IDT theory/model and the propagation of IDT. A testable model and coherent theory are needed to solidify IDT in science (and the IDT is a scientific theory, unlike many origin theories). This page will provide the framework, definitions, etc. See references at the end and resources on the pages of this site for the details and evidences.
        Introduction


        First an introduction and definition of intelligent design from mathematician William A. Dembski1:
        • "Intelligent design is a theory for making sense of intelligent causes. As such, intelligent design formalizes and makes precise something we do all the time. All of us are all the time engaged in a form of rational activity that, without being tendentious, can be described as inferring design. Inferring design is a common and well-accepted human activity...There is no magic, no vitalism, no appeal to occult forces. Inferring design is common, rational and objectifiable."
        The ability to detect intelligence is common to all people. So common in fact, that we use it every day. Whole fields of study are based on it such as forensics, archaeology, cryptography and so forth. Efforts to discover extraterrestrial life (known as SETI: the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence) rest on the ability to detect design. Ironically, SETI efforts are driven by naturalists looking for the vindication of their worldview and Neo-Darwinism that a life-filled universe would provide. Detecting design is not some highly complex or miraculous process, it is a simple and very common process inherent to the human race.
        Dembski states that IDT is valid science in the face of common objections by naturalists. Naturalists claim science can't point to a creator or designer. This view has become popular in society: "Science and Religion are separate realms." They make this a priori claim at the onset of their arguments. But this is a logical fallacy because they are artificially limiting science by saying what it may or may not do before any research is done. IDT is a valid path in science that can stand independent of religion and philosophy (whether that belief system is Christianity or naturalism).
        Biochemist Michael J. Behe further drives home the point that IDT is valid science2:
        • "To a person who does not feel obliged to restrict his search to unintelligent causes, the straightforward conclusion is that many biochemical systems were designed. They were designed not by the laws of nature, not by chance and necessity; rather, they were planned...
          "The conclusion of intelligent design flows naturally from the data itself - not from sacred books or sectarian beliefs. Inferring that biochemical systems were designed by an intelligent agent is a humdrum process that requires no new principles of logic or science. It comes simply from the hard work that biochemistry has done over the past forty years, combined with consideration of the way in which we reach conclusions of design every day. Nonetheless, saying that biochemical systems were designed will certainly strike many people as strange, so let me try to make it sound less strange.
          "What is 'design'? Design is simply the purposeful arrangement of parts...The scientific problem then becomes, how do we confidently detect design? When is it reasonable to conclude, in the absence of firsthand knowledge or eyewitness accounts, that something has been designed? For discrete physical systems - if there is not a gradual route to their production - design is evident when a number of separate, interacting components are ordered in such a way as to accomplish a function beyond the individual components. The greater the specificity of the interacting components required to produce the function, the greater is our confidence in the conclusion of design.
          "...there must be an identifiable function of the system. One must be careful...A sophisticated computer can be used as a paper weight; is that a function?...No. In considering design, the function of the system we must look at is the one that requires the greatest amount of the system's internal complexity. We can then judge how well the parts fit the function.
          "The function of a system is determined by its internal logic: the function is not necessarily the same thing as the purpose to which the designer wished to apply the system. A person who sees a mousetrap for the first time might not know that the manufacturer expected it to be used for catching mice...but he still knows from observing how the parts interact that it was designed."
        Here are some Frequently Asked Questions about Intelligent Design regarding IDT, provided by the Access Research Network. More resources are at the end of this article.
        Framework


        The following is the framework from which IDT theory and its implications in culture, science and theology are being studied and discussed.3.
        • 1. A scientific and philosophical critique of naturalism, where the scientific critique identifies the empirical inadequacies of naturalistic evolutionary theories and the philosophical critique demonstrates how naturalism subverts every area of inquiry that it touches.
          2. A positive scientific research program, known as intelligent design, for investigating the effects of intelligent causes.
          3. A cultural movement for systematically rethinking every field of inquiry that has been infected by naturalism and reconceptualizing it in terms of design.
          4. A sustained theological investigation that connects the intelligence inferred by IDT with the God of Scripture and therewith formulates a coherent theology of nature.
        Point #1 has been successfully achieved through critiques by scholars such as Phillip Johnson, Michael Behe, Michael Denton4and others. Point #2 is the testable origins model, or IDT. Point #3 will come from the successes of #1 and #2. Point #4 has been spearheaded by the efforts of astronomer Dr. Hugh Ross5and his Reasons to Believe organization.
        The Model


        The following are the model/theory parts that would (or do) logically point to intelligent design in the universe6,7:
        • 1. transcendent creation event where all matter, energy, spacetime began (Big Bang)
          2. cosmic fine-tuning
          3. fine-tuning of Earth's, the Solar System's and the Milky Way Galaxy's characteristics
          4. rapidity of life's origin
          5. lack of inorganic kerogen
          6. extreme biomolecular complexity
          7. Cambrian explosion (sudden appearance of most species during same time period)
          8. missing horizontal branches in the fossil record
          9. placement and frequency of "transitional forms" in the fossil record
          10. fossil record reversal
          11. frequency and extent of mass extinctions
          12. rapid recovery from mass extinctions (mainly through appearance of new species)
          13. duration of time windows for different species
          14. frequency, extent, and repetition of symbiosis
          15. frequency, extent, and repetition of altruism
          16. speciation and extinction rates
          17. recent origin of humanity (as opposed to common descent)
          18. huge biodeposits (needed to sustain humanity)
          19. molecular clock rates (which show humanity's recent origin)
        Discoveries and data overwhelmingly support this model. Dr. Ross comments: "This ability to predict is the hallmark of any reliable theory. By contrast, Darwinian evolution, chaos theory, and six-consecutive-24-hour-creation-day creationism fail to predict and instead contradict the growing body of data.6"
        It is important to note here that the "six-consecutive-24-hour-creation-day" which is often referred to as the only literal interpretation, is in fact not that. The days in Genesis can be literally translated more than one way, including 24 hour days, 12 hour days or long periods of time. In fact, Genesis does not explicitly say 24 hour days. So one must consider contextual issues. More info at Creation-Date.
        Admittedly, intelligent design theorists have spent little time on the model part of ID. Their focus has been on showing one can detect design effectively. While that is an important part to the theory, any scientific theory is incomplete without a model.
        Testing


        Any good scientific theory is subjectable to testing. Theories that cannot be tested are merely speculation or wishful thinking. In testing for design, three things must be established, contingency, complexity and specification. The flow chart below shows how the testing process works. It is called the explanatory filter8:
        • 1. Is it contingent? If No, then it is produced by necessity. If Yes, go to 2.
          2. Is it complex? If No, then it is produced by chance. If Yes, go to 3.
          3. Is it specified? If No, then it is produced by chance. If Yes, go to 4.
          4. It is designed.
        To understand what all this means, we must define some terms:
        Someone randomly typing on a computer will produce a sequence of letters that constitute complex information (complex in the sense that the letters each form a recognizable pattern). But these letters are unspecified since they have no meaning as they stand alone. If the typist happens to produce the consecutive letters “I” and “S” in their sequence then they have produced a specified piece of information (since it forms the word “IS”), but without the context of other words, it is meaningless noncomplex information. The individual letters still have a complex pattern, but no complex meaning. Realize that they were randomly produced and were required by the random tying, not put there with intentions of design. Information that is both complex and specified (such as the sentences on this page) and not required to exist by virtue of natural laws and is referred to as complex specified information, or CSI.
        A random process produces either complex unspecified information (the random letters) or noncomplex specified information (“IS”), not CSI. It would be better to call these random products patterns, not information. Natural laws or random processes cannot originate information, and our examples are not providing us with any meaningful information, only randomly produced patterns — patterns which can be used to transmit information in a designed context. Natural law and its products can only provide the means to transmit information (such as in DNA discussed next) or produce patterns that are ordered. CSI, however, is only produced by intelligence.
        Another thing to consider is contingency. Contingency means “dependence.” If an object, event or structure is considered contingent, that means they are compatible with underlying natural laws, but not required by them (the object, event or structure does not unavoidably have to happen because of those laws).
        This may be headache inducing, but think about it. If you ran across a message in the sand, you would immediately recognize it as being caused by an intelligence. A cloud that looks like an animal, on the other hand, you relegate to unintelligent wind. The former example is a contingent, complex, specified event. The latter is an uncontingent, necessary, unspecified, complex event. It is not merely compatible with natural laws, it is required by them. One is caused by intelligence, one is not.
        A note on "chance." Many naturalists refer to as "chance" as a guiding force. They have replaced God or a creator with the god of chance. But what is chance? Chance is a nonentity. It does not have any physical or metaphysical reality. Chance is equivalent to nothing. Nothing cannot produce anything.
        Chance does have a place in mathematics when figuring probabilities. Also, in everyday life when we refer to chance in such things as "games of chance". The roll of dice is actually governed by the laws of physics every step of the way, but for practical purposes, it's chance. These two uses of "chance" are valid. Attributing power to chance is not valid.
        Intelligent Design vs. Darwinism (Naturalism) as opposed to the Standard Creation vs. Evolution Debate


        The ability to recognize CSI has profound implications for chance-based evolution because of the *******s found in DNA molecules in living organisms. The DNA in a single cell contains volumes and volumes of complex specified information that define every aspect of that organism from its appearance to its resistance to disease. DNA itself is made up of easily identifiable chemicals, but how do such chemicals produce CSI? They cannot originate information, only carry and transfer it. Also consider that DNA has to exist for the complex organism to live and is interconnected to other molecules such as RNA, which must exist at the same time. Evolution is unable to explain how such interdependent complex systems just “appeared” on Earth simultaneously when they cannot survive independent of each other.
        Nor can mutations create information, they virtually always destroy it. Even a mutation that allows bacteria to resist an antibiotic and pass this trait to its descendents does not add new information to the genome. It simply alters the function of particular genes. This is a physical change, not a change in information *******. And new information would be necessary for macroevolutionary level The discussion on CSI described how order can exist in nature and whether or not chance can produce information. We concluded nature could never produce complex specified information, only complex unspecified or noncomplex specified information (which are technically not information, but rather patterns that superficially seem like information).
        The irreducible complexity of biochemical systems differs greatly from the general order seen in nature. A snowflake takes on an ordered appearance. That order itself is a result of natural laws and contains no information. On the other hand, if the laws and forces that produce that snowflake were deconstructed, one would find the same precisely fine-tuned laws that govern life’s existence. Any particular biochemical system runs into this wall of complexity far sooner and is much easier to detect. Consider the analogous spacecraft. It is ordered and assembled in such a way that nature could never produce it, even if its parts already existed “as is” in nature. The spacecraft’s specified order and complexity point to intelligence.
        In biology, for example, the complexity of cells becomes apparent under extreme magnification which reveals their structure. Take, for example, the bacterial flagellum. It has parts referred to as the propeller (or filament), rotor, drive shaft (or rod), bushing, universal joint (or hook), etc. These are obviously names from mechanical devices, but they are not used simply because they are convenient analogies. These components are precise biological versions of their human-designed mechanical versions. In fact they are more efficient and precise than anything we could design. Nor could these cells be simply formed from existing “parts” from other cells. Each cell has a unique structure, precisely intended for particular functions, even those that have a few parts common to other cell types. In other words, if you were able to enlarge one of these cells and leave it lying in the woods, someone who found it would recognize it as a designed object.
        It is just such an object that Charles Darwin said would undermine his theory. In Origin of Species he wrote, “If it could be demonstrated that any complex organ existed which could not possibly have been formed by numerous, successive, slight modifications, my theory would break down.9”

        Naturalists will try their best to depict Intelligent Design as thinly disguised creationism, and thus a religious belief (their own religion/philosophy of naturalism notwithstanding. Naturalism simply replaces God with Nature.) So it is important to detail further IDT as the scientific theory that it is. William Dembski explains10:
        • “The design theorists’ critique of Darwinism begins with Darwinism’s failure as an empirically adequate scientific theory, not with its supposed incompatibility with some system of religious belief…Critics of Darwinism by creationists have tended to conflate science and theology, making it unclear whether Darwinism fails strictly as a scientific theory or whether it must be rejected because it is theologically unacceptable. Design theorists refuse to make this a Bible-science controversy…Instead they begin their critique by arguing that Darwinism is on its own terms a failed scientific research program – that it dies not constitute a well-supported scientific theory, that its explanatory power is severely limited and that it fails abysmally when it tries to account for the grand sweep of natural history.
          “Darwinists will no doubt object to this characterization of their theory…Darwin’s mutation-selection mechanism constitutes a fruitful idea for biology…But Darwinism is more than just this mechanism. Darwinism is the totalizing claim that this mechanism accounts for all the diversity of life. The evidence simply does not support this claim. What evidence there is supports limited variation within fixed boundaries, or what is typically called microevolution. Macroevolution – the unlimited plasticity of organisms to diversify across all boundaries – even if true, cannot legitimately be attributed to the mutation-selection mechanism. To do so is to extrapolate beyond its evidential base. ”Indeed the following problems have proven utterly intractable not only the mutation-selection mechanism but also for any other undirected natural process proposed to date: the origin of life, the origin of the genetic code, the origin of multicellular life, the scarcity of transitional forms in the fossil record, the biological big bang that occurred in the Cambrian era, the development of complex molecular systems and the development of irreducibly complex molecular machines…It is just sheer arrogance for Darwinists like Richard Dawkins and Daniel Dennett to charge design theorists with being stupid or wicked or insane for denying the all-sufficiency of undirected natural processes in biology, or to compare challenging Darwinism with arguing for a flat earth.”

        References/Notes


        [1] Dembski, William A. (ed.). Mere Creation. IVP, 1998. p 94.
        [2] Behe, Michael J. Behe. Darwin's Black Box. Touchstone, 1998. pp. 193-196.
        [3] Dembski, William A. (ed.). Mere Creation. IVP, 1998. p 29.
        [4] Johnson's books include Wedge of Truth, Darwin on Trial, Reason in the Balance, Defeating Darwinism and Objections Sustained. See Ref. #2 for Behe's book. Denton's primary works areEvolution: A Theory in Crisis and Nature's Destiny. See also Mere Creation which contains papers from scholars of all fields.
        [5] Ross' primary works are The Genesis Question, The Creator and the Cosmos, Beyond the Cosmos, The Fingerprint of God and A Matter of Days.
        [6] Ross, Hugh Summary of Reasons To Believe's Testable Creation Model, 2000.
        [7] Ross, Hugh. Abbreviated Version of the New, Testable, Creation Model. (Realplayer Audio), 1999. See also Origins of Life.
        [8] Dembski, William A. Intelligent Design. IVP, 1999. p. 134, Chapter 8.
        [9] Charles Darwin, Origin of Species, 6th ed. University Press, 1988. p. 51.
        [10] Dembski, William A. Intelligent Design. IVP, 1999. pp. 112-113.
        Some parts of this page excerpted from Is the Truth Out There?
        More related books can be found here.
        © 2006 Darrick Dean. [Updated 02/27/06] All Rights Reserved.


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    Theory and Design for Mechanical Measurements, 4th Edition
    Richard S. Figliola, Donald E. Beasley
    ISBN: 978-0-471-44593-7
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    Now revised to reflect the latest standards and advances, Figliola and Beasley's Fourth Edition provides a timely and in-depth reference to the theory of engineering measurements, measurement system performance, and instrumentation. The authors show you how to develop, operate, and analyze measurement systems and report results. The text covers uncertainty analysis and mechanical measurements in one unified presentation, introducing you to the most powerful experimental tools available.

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    Richard Figliola, Ph.D. is Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Bioengineering at Clemson University, where he was awarded the Murray Stokely Excellence in Teaching Award. He is a member of the ASME PTC 19.1 Executive Committee on Test Uncertainty and a founding member of the ASME K-21 Education Committee. Dr. Figliola holds 5 patents for products in medical blood flow, materials processing, and electronic cooling.


    Donald Beasley, Ph.D. is Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Clemson University. He has received numerous teaching awards over the years, including the Murray Stokely Excellence in Teaching Award at Clemson. Dr. Beasley is a consultant to the golf equipment industry, serving on the product editorial board of Golf Digest. His research areas include heat transfer, thermal engineering, and measurement methods.




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