- International Fees
International fees are typically three times the amount of domestic fees. Exact cost will be calculated upon completion of registration.
The course introduces fields of physics and fundamental laws. It starts off with conversion of units for concentration of contaminants in air, water, and solid media. Particle dynamics, force and momentum, gravitational, centrifugal and electric forces in addition to kinetic and potential energy, and thermodynamics are covered. Property of fluids will be explained with a focus on fluid mechanics and hydraulics, including the calculation of pressures and forces exerted by static fluids and the solution of steady single-pipe flow problems. In addition, it covers Bernoulli's principle and the use of various energy loss equations. This is followed by the engineering application of hydraulic principles such as: pipe networks, pumps, uniform and non-uniform open channel flow and measurement.
- Admission to EENG program
- Not offered this term
- This course is not offered this term. Please check back next term or subscribe to receive notifications of future course offerings and other opportunities to learn more about this course and related programs.
Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:
- Perform conversion of units using basic laws such as Ideal Gas Law.
- Explain the principles of different branches of physics as applied to engineering problems.
- Discuss the laws of motion, force, and energy.
- Solve hydrostatic pressure, force, and moment problems involving plane surfaces of regular geometric shapes.
- Apply fundamentals of flow continuity principle to solve water balance problems.
- Apply Bernoulli's equation and the concept of total energy to solve for flow and velocity in frictionless closed-conduit problems.
- Solve flow distributions in a looped water distribution network.
- Graph specific energy diagrams to assess changes in flow depth and velocity in presence of a hump or lateral constriction in open channel systems under non-uniform conditions to determine when and why hydraulic jumps occur.
- Demonstrate the use of a piezometer and a pitot tube to measure pressure and flow velocity in a closed conduit system.
- Derive flow calculation for weirs of various types.
Effective as of Fall 2019
Applied Physics for Environmental Engineering (EENG 7405) is offered as a part of the following programs:
School of Construction and the Environment
- Environmental Engineering
Bachelor of Technology Full-time/Part-time
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Programs and courses are subject to change without notice.