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Ungs 2040 Assignment Management

Presentation on theme: "THE ISLAMIC WORLDVIEW (UNGS 2030) STANDARD CONTENTS Department of General Studies, 2013."— Presentation transcript:

Assignment Ungs 2030 World 1 "Assignment Ungs 2030 World" Assignment Ungs 2030 World ISLAMIC WORLDVIEW (UNGS 2030) STANDARD CONTENTS Department of General Studies, 2013

2 The Meaning of WV ‘Worldview’ is an English translation of the German term “Weltanschauung”. It is rendered in Arabic as “Ru’yat u li al-wujud or Tasawur li al-wujud”, ( ) رؤية للوجود أو تصور للوجود 2

3 Assignment Ungs 2030 World WORLDVIEW DEFINED: A set of attitudes on a wide range of fundamental matters. A comprehensive set of propositions about 100 Word Essay Is How Many Pages aspects of the world. A unified and comprehensive view of the world around us and man’s place within it. Attitute on fundamental matters About various aspects of the world Comprehensive view of world, men 3

4 Assignment Ungs 2030 World BASIC ASSUMPTIONS WV Basic assumptions and images that provide a more or less coherent, though not necessarily accurate, way of thinking about the world. A is a profile of the way Assignment Ungs 2030 World people within a specified culture live, act, think, work and relate. It is a “map” or culture’s social, religious, economic and political views and relationships Assumption on thinking of world coherently, not accurate World view is about people’s culture, action, thinking, word About cultural, social, religious, economic and political views and their relationship. 4

Preliminary Bibliography Meaning In Urdu 5 WHAT A WORLDVIEW DOES A worldview encapsulates answers regarding broad questions of "life understanding." These questions are lifetime concerns and sources of anxiety. They involve fundamental matters, expressed Assignment Ungs 2030 World the form of queries. Here are some examples of ongoing human concerns: It answers Understanding about life Fundamental matters Human concerns 5

"Assignment Ungs 2030 World" Assignment Ungs 2030 World 6 IFLUENCE OF WV Worldview influences all aspects of life Assignment Ungs 2030 World worldviews such as Islam cover all aspects of life including the personal, social, economic, political, cultural, civilization besides dealing with spiritual, moral, and Aqidah issues. But there are other worldviews which focus only on spiritual, material, social, or economic aspects of human life. Any worldview should be able to answer the ultimate questions not necessary correct answers but at least consistent Aspects of life Personal, social, economic, political, cultural, civilization. Spiritual, moral, Aqidah 6

7 Assignment Ungs 2030 World IMPACT OF WORLDVIEW 1.Helps us to know peoples and their cultures. 2.Helps us to interact with nature, individuals, nations, cultures and civilizations. 3.Helps us to correct our own values, perspectives, attitudes and behaviours. 4. Helps us to formulate theories of sociology, culture, etc. knowing people and culture Interact with nature, individuals, nations, culture and civilizations To correct our value, perspectives, attitudes, behaviours To formulate, theories of Assignment Ungs 2030 World, sociology and culture… 7

8 Fundamental Questions addressed by WV How far out does the universe go? Did it have a beginning and will it have an end? Assignment Ungs 2030 World did humans come about here on earth? Does life have a purpose? If it does, what is Assignment Ungs 2030 World that gives meaning to one’s life? Does one’s daily conduct matter in the long run? What happens to a person at his/her death? Is there God? What are His attributes? What is good and what is bad? How can one know the good and the bad? How should one treat others? How is knowledge obtained? About universe Arrival of Human to this world Purpose of men Men’s conduct Men’s death God and his attributes Good/bad Treating others knowledge 8

Takeaway Homework Science HelpAssignment Ungs 2030 World Definition of Islamic WV “ A metaphysical survey of the visible as well as the invisible worlds including the perspective of life as a whole”. Al-Attas in “Islam and the Challenge of Modernity, p. 27. Islamic worldview encompasses Assignment Ungs 2030 World issues of universe, creator, prophet- hood, society, man, and hereafter. A metaphysical survey Of visible and invisible Perspectives of life Universe Creator Prophet hood Society Man Hereafter 9

10 Islamic WV It is not a worldview that is formed Assignment Ungs 2030 World by amalgamation or historical concoction of various cultural values. Rather, it is a well established framework derived from the revelation and interpreted by Muslim scholars throughout Islamic history View form the revelation and what Islamic Scholars’ Interpretation throughout history 10

11 Assignment Ungs 2030 World Islamic WV This frame of reference provides us with correct and consistent answers to the ultimate questions pertinent to the issues of God, unseen, man, universe, and life. It also guides man as a vicegerent of Allah to the correct belief Assignment Ungs 2030 World, shari‘ah, and ethical values. Issues of God Unseen Man Universe Life Khalifah concept Shari’ah Ethical values 11

Assignment Ungs 2030 WorldAssignment Ungs 2030 WorldAssignment Ungs 2030 World 12 Islamic WV The worldview of Islam encompasses both al-dunia ( الدنيا ) and al-akhirah ( الآخرة ) in which the dunia aspect must be inextricably linked to the akhirah aspect, and in which the akhirah aspect has ultimate and final significance. Aspects of Assignment Ungs 2030 World Akhirah 12

13 The Main Elements of Islamic worldview God; Revelation (i.e. the Qur’an) and Prophethood; God’s Creation; Man and the psychology of human soul; Knowledge; Religion Freedom; Values and virtues; Hereafter And happiness. 13

Assignment Ungs 2030 World 14 The Objectives of Islamic worldview To provide the Muslims with the true knowledge and explanation about the world, seen and unseen, they are explained in the Qura'n. Provision of true knowledge about Dunia and Akhirah seen and unseen 14

15 Assignment Ungs 2030 World The Objectives of Islamic worldview To teach people the way and method how to achieve the main values of Islam in human life. To establish the fundamental ethical precepts, such as justice, freedom, trust, and dignity of human life and existence. Seeking Islamic values Ethical values such as Islamic precepts Justice Freedom Trust Dignity of human English Sample Essays Leaving Cert 2016 existence 15

"Assignment Ungs 2030 World" 16 The Objectives of Islamic worldview worldview of Islam comprises both al-dunya and al-Akhirah aspects, in which the dunya-aspect must be related profoundly to the Akhirah- aspect, and in which the Akhirah- aspect has ultimate and final significance. Islamic worldview is not a worldview that is formed merely by the gathering together of various cultural objects, values and phenomena Assignment Ungs 2030 World artificial coherence. Relationship between Dunya and Akhirah It is not the study of only Cultural The Christ Child In Medieval Culture Essay phenomena 16

17 The Objectives of Islamic worldview nor is it one that is Assignment Ungs 2030 World gradually through a historical process of philosophical speculation and scientific discovery, which must "Assignment Ungs 2030 World" necessity be left vague and open- ended for future change and alteration in line with paradigms that change in correspondence with changing circumstances. It is not a worldview that undergoes a dialectical process of transformation repeated through the ages, from thesis Assignment Ungs 2030 World anti-thesis Essay Therapy For Depression synthesis It is not the study of Historical process Philosophical speculation Scientific discovery 17

18 Western Perception Assignment Ungs 2030 World Worldview Most of the western perceptions of worldview rely more on our existing reality, experience and life. They don’t give much consideration to the issues related to the unseen world and hereafter. Most of the western perceptions of worldview consider it as assumption, but this is not true "Assignment Ungs 2030 World" an Islamic perspective because in Islam, we consider it as a system and truth derived from revelation. Western world view is On existing reality Experiences Life not of unseen matter. Islamic world view is From points of revelation Islamic perspectives Norman Sims The Art Of Literary Journalism Essays

19 The Objectives of Islamic worldview Most of the western perceptions of worldview consider it as a product of culture and experience. According to them, Assignment Ungs 2030 World itself is produced people and culture. In the Muslim perspective, Islamic worldview is not a cultural product of Arab, Indian, or Malay. It is rather derived from the revealed word Assignment Ungs 2030 World God without corruption and change. This revelation is then understood by Muslims through their different cultural backgrounds and experiences. Western view product of culture and experience They say religion is the product of People culture. IWV is Not culture of Arab, India or Malay 19

Synopses of Courses (Old Curriculum)


MATHEMATICS COURSES

MTH 1112 ENGINEERING CALCULUS I (3)

Complex numbers, limits, continuity, differentiation and integration with applications, transcendental functions, techniques of integration, infinite series, power series.

MTH 1212 ENGINEERING CALCULUS II (3)

Parametric equations and polar coordinates, vectors and geometry in space, multivariable functions, partial derivatives and multiple integrals with applications, vector valued functions, vector calculus. (Pre-requisite: MTH 1112)

MTH 2311 LINEAR ALGEBRA AND DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS (3)

Higher order differential equation with modeling, series solution, Laplace transform, matrices and determinants, linear system of equations, vector spaces, orthogonality, linear transformation, eigenvalues and eigenvectors. (Pre-requisite: MTH 1212)

MTH 2313 COMPLEX ANALYSIS AND NUMERICAL METHODS (3)

Complex functions and derivatives, analyticity of function, complex integration, Taylor and Laurent series, orthogonal functions and Fourier series, Fourier-Legendre series, Fourier-Bessel series, numerical solution of linear system, curve fitting and interpolation, numerical differentiation and integration, numerical solutions of ordinary differential equations. (Pre-requisite: MTH 2311)


CORE COURSES

ECE 1311 ELECTRIC CIRCUITS (3)

Concepts of charge, current (dc, ac), power, energy, and potential. Ohm’s law, Kirchhoff voltage and current laws; Resistors in series and parallel; Delta-wye and wye-delta conversions; Circuit theorems and analysis for resistive circuits; Maximum power transfer theorem; Inductance and capacitance; Transient response of a first order circuits; Sinusoidal excitation of RLC circuits, phasors and phasor diagrams, ac steady-state circuit analysis using phasors; Average and rms values of ac signals; Power calculations and power factor.

MME 1211 ENGINEERING DRAWING (2)

Introduction, geometrical construction, 3D modelling, orthographic projections, isometric, sectional and auxiliary views, dimensions and tolerances, mechanical and electrical symbols, intersections, development assembly drawing.

MEC 1391 STATICS (3)

General principles of statics, force vectors, equilibrium, analysis of trusses, internal forces and moments, friction, centroids and moment of inertia, and virtual work.

ECE 1101 ENGINEERING LAB I (1)

Experiments on electric circuits, circuit design techniques: computer assisted analysis, passive circuit elements, basic circuit laws, Superposition theorem, Thevenin and Norton equivalents, maximum power transfer, First order transient circuits, ac networks, ac power measurement. (Co-requisites: ECE 1311)

ECE 1312 ELECTRONICS (3)

The design approach to electronic circuits and systems; basic amplifier concepts; introduction to operational amplifiers and their applications; P-N junction diodes characteristics and applications; bipolar junction transistors characteristics, dc biasing and ac analysis; operation of FET’s, dc biasing and ac analysis. (Pre-requisite: ECE 1311)

MME 1203 WORKSHOP TECHNOLOGY (2)

Safety practices in engineering workshops, measurement and measuring tools, introduction to theory and practices of manual and NC machining processes: turning, milling, drilling, grinding, introduction to theory and practices of fabrication processes: bench working, woodworking, moulding and casting, welding, metal forming, heat-treatment. (Pre-requisite: MME 1211)

MEC 1392 DYNAMICS (3)

Kinematics of particles and rigid bodies, kinetics of particles and rigid bodies. Newton’s laws of motion, equations of motion, work and energy methods, impulse and momentum. (Pre-requisite: MEC 1391)

ECE 1322 PROGRAMMING FOR ENGINEERS (3)

Introduction to computers as a problem-solving tool using C programming, basic data types, control structures; modular programming with functions, array and matrices, pointers and structures, engineering applications and intro. Introduction to MATLAB software.

ECE 1102 ENGINEERING LAB II (1)

Experiments on electronic circuits, circuit design techniques, computer assisted analysis, active devices characteristics, rectification, biasing techniques and amplifications. (Co-requisites: ECE 1312)

MEC 2920 THERMOFLUID ENGINEERING (4)

Thermodynamic properties of substances, work and heat, closed and open systems, first and second law of thermodynamics, analysis of gas and vapour power cycles, fluids at rest, dynamics of fluid flow, Euler, Bernoulli and energy equations, measurement of fluid flow; flow in pipes, introduction to turbo-machinery, basic modes and laws of heat transfer. (Pre-requisite: MTH 1212, MEC 1392)

MME 2503 MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (3)

Classification of materials, general criteria of materials selection, atomic bonding and crystalline structure, phase equilibria and transformation in metallic systems, Heat treatment and strengthening methods of materials, mechanical and physical properties, failure of materials in services, electrical, thermal, magnetic, optical properties, engineering properties of ceramics, polymer, and composites. (Pre-requisite: MME 1203)

MCT 2121 SIGNAL AND SYSTEM ANALYSIS (3)

Classification of signals and systems. signal operations and singularity functions, system modeling concepts, Laplace transforms, Fourier series and Fourier transform, discrete-time signals and systems, state variable analysis., simulation studies of systems. (Pre-requisites: MTH 1212, ECE 1312)

MCT 2120 MECHATRONICS WORKSHOP (1)

Practical exposure to mechatronics systems and their elements, various sensing elements and basic actuating elements; exposure to pneumatic and hydraulic systems; use of microprocessors and microcontrollers in mechatronics systems; skill development through use of software such as MATLAB, Lab View etc., integration of hardware and software to build simple mechatronics systems. (Pre-requisites: MME 1203, ECE 1102)

MCT 2212 THEORY OF MACHINES AND MECHANISMS (3)

Kinematics analysis of linkage mechanisms, dynamic synthesis of cams mechanisms, gears and gear trains, tooth stresses. Fluctuation of energy and speed in the machines, flywheels, balancing of machines, vibrations. Introduction to synthesis. (Pre-requisites: MTH 2311, MEC 1392)

MCT 2337 ELECTRICALMACHINES (3)

Magnetism and electromagnetic forces, DC generators, DC motors, Efficiency of electrical machines, Three-phase systems, Ideal and practical transformers, Three-phase transformers and phase transformations, Three-phase induction motors, Synchronous generator and synchronous motors, Single phase motor, Stepper motor, Industrial motor control. (Pre-requisites: ECE 1311)

MCT 2333 DIGITAL LOGIC DESIGN (3)

Introduction to digital design, number systems and codes, digital circuits, combinational logic design principles and practices, combinational circuit design examples, sequential logic design principles and practices, sequential circuit design examples. Memory (ROM, RAM, static and dynamic RAMs), CPLDs and FPGAs, computer aided design tools. (Pre-requisites: ECE 1312)

MCT 3332 INSTRUMENTATION AND MEASUREMENTS (3)

Introduction to measurements and measuring instruments, physical principles of sensing systems, analysis and application of various sensors, data acquisition systems. (Pre-requisites: ECE 1312, MCT 2120)

MCT 3234 ANALOG ELECTRONICS (3)

Overview of operational amplifiers (Op-Amps), characteristics and applications, comparators and controls, signal generators, Op-Amps with diodes; differential, instrumentation and bridge amplifiers, active filters, analog multiplier and its applications in arithmetic and modulation circuits, integrated circuit timers, digital to analog converters, analog to digital converters, linear voltage regulators, phase locked loops. (Pre-requisite: ECE 1312, MCT 2120)

MCT 3423 SYSTEM DYNAMICS AND CONTROL (4)

Dynamics of mechanical, fluid, electrical, thermal and mixed systems. Model representation using transfer function, block diagram and state variable systems. Simulation of dynamics systems. Control System types and effects of feedback. System analysis: transient response, steady-state error, sensitivity and stability. Root-locus analysis and design. Frequency response analysis of linear systems. Bode and Nyquist diagrams. Compensation techniques. (Pre-requisites: MTH 2311, MCT 2121)

MCT 3341 ENGINEERING SYSTEMS RELIABILITY (3)

Introduction to reliability for engineering systems, introduction to probability theory, types of failures, Mean Time Between Failure, Mean Time To Failure, reliability of systems, fault tree analysis, event tree analysis, measurement of system reliability, evaluation of system reliability, system reliability design method, maintenance and reliability, and concept of risks associated with reliability. (Co-requisites: MCT 3332)

MCT 3235 MICROPROCESSOR BASED SYSTEMS (3)

Overview of hardware and software aspects of microprocessors, architecture of 16- bit processors, assembly language programming and machine code, memory and I/O mapping, interfacing to microprocessor, microprocessor applications. (Pre-requisites: MCT 2333)

MCT 3325 CONTROL SYSTEMS DESIGN (3)

Signal conversion and processing. Discrete time systems. Stability of digital control systems. Root locus for digital control systems. Nyquist and Bode diagrams. Design and compensation of digital control system. Sate variable analysis and design. (Pre-requisites: MCT 3423)

MCT 3214 DESIGN OF MACHINE ELEMENTS (3)

Introduction to stress, strain and strength, Poisson’s ratio, modulus of elasticity, analyses of normal stress, direct shear stress, torsional shear stress and flexural stress, combined stresses, deflection of beams, stresses and deformation of thin and thick cylinders, failure prediction for cyclic and impact loading, design of shafts and associated parts, threaded fasteners, springs, selection of rolling bearings, design of belts, chains, wire ropes, couplings, gears, brakes and clutches. (Pre-requisites: MCT 2212, MME 2503)

MCT 3326 INDUSTRIAL AUTOMATION (3)

Overview of industrial automation, Industrial sensors, Fluid power actuation systems and fluid circuits, Electromechanical actuation systems, Overview of manufacturing systems and Process control systems, Programmable logic controllers, Ladder diagrams, Sequential Function Chart, State Chart, Process Timing Diagram, PLC addressing and instructions, Timers and counters. I/O modules and wiring, CNC machines and programming, Plant floor communication, industrial networks, Automation systems installation, maintenance, and troubleshooting. (Pre-requisite: MCT 2920)

MCT 4125 MECHATRONICS SYSTEMS DESIGN (3)

Basic concept of mechatronic system, reverse engineering of real world example of mechatronics systems (disassembly and analysis of commercially available mechatronics system). The nature of mechatronics design approach, integrated system design, selections and interfacing of mechatronics components and prototyping, design project in mechatronics system development. (Pre-requisites: MCT 3325, MCT 3235)(Co-requisites: MCT 3341)

MCT 4215 ROBOTICS (3)

Overview of robots, robot kinematics and dynamics, control and sensing systems, robot vision, programming and interfacing, basics of robot design and robot test, applications of robots. (Pre-requisites: MCT2212, MCT 3325)

MCT 4338 SIGNAL PROCESSING AND COMMUNICATIONS (3)

Sampling theorem, Time-domain and frequency-domain analysis of discrete-time signal and systems. FIR and IIR filter design. Discrete Fourier transform (DFT) and FFT algorithms and applications. Random signal. Introduction to data and digital communication systems. Wireless digital communication. (Pre-requisite: MCT 2121)

MCT 2119 MECHATRONICS LAB I (1)

Introduction to experiments on electrical machines, theory of machines and mechanisms, thermodynamics, thermal sciences and fluid mechanics. This course covers experiments on the characteristics of ac and dc motors and generators, stepper motor, transformers; flow measurements of fluids, friction losses in pipes, heat pump performances, heat engine performances, heat transfer through different modes; and structural and kinematics data extraction from mechanisms within machine components and analysis of structural and kinematics data. (Pre-requisite: MCT 2120)(Co-requisites: MCT 2212, MCT 2337, MEC 2920)

MCT 3159 MECHATRONICS LAB II (1)

Introduction to practical aspects of Digital Systems, Control Systems and Instrumentation. This course covers electric signal generation, rectifiers, filters, ADC and DAC; and modeling of physical systems, control system using op-amp, controllers/compensator design and simulation. (Pre-requisites: MCT 2333, MCT 3423) (Co-requisites: MCT 3325, MCT 3332)

MCT 4159 MECHATRONICS LAB III (1)

Introduction to practical aspects of microprocessor interfacing and robotic Systems. This course covers microprocessor hardware and software. Microprocessor based system development: case study robotic systems. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3235) (Co-requisites: MCT 4215)

MCT 3149 SEMINAR (1)

Weekly presentation on current and relevant topics on engineering fields and profession by invited speakers from the industry and academia. Talks on basic research methodology, presentation and report writing skills, followed by presentations given by the students on their findings from literature surveys of selected topics supervised by academic staff.

MCT 4198 PROJECT I (3)

Design projects to integrate students’ knowledge in the courses studied. Emphasis is on creativity, analytical thinking, and ability to design / implement functional mechatronics system/process. Each student is attached to a supervisor, who guides the student to achieve the project objectives. Students are required to submit individual report and present the work in a seminar at the end of the semester. (Pre-requisites: Third year standing)

MCT 4299 PROJECT II (3)

Continuation of MCT 4198. Each student is required to submit final report and present the work in a seminar and poster exhibitions at the end of the semester. (Pre-requisite: MCT 4198)


ELECTIVE COURSES

Stream: Control System

MCT 4321 MODERN CONTROL SYSTEMS (3)

Review of classical control systems, advanced classical control method, state space representation of continuous-time system, continuous-time response and performance specifications, state space analysis and design, advanced state space control system method, projects based on problems drawn from mechatronics and manufacturing. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3325)

MCT 4322 INTELLIGENT CONTROL (3)

Introduction to intelligent control. Concept of fuzzy set, fuzzy logic, fuzzy relation and fuzzy systems. Fuzzy logic control; architecture, components and design. Concept of artificial neural networks. Single layer networks, multilayer network, supervised and unsupervised networks. Artificial neural network for system identification; neural network for control. Fuzzy neural integrated control systems. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3325)

MCT 4327 FLUID POWER SYSTEMS (3)

Fundamental Concept of Fluid Power Transmission, components, symbol and circuits of fluid power systems. Mathematical models for hydraulic and pneumatic control components and systems including hydraulic pumps, motors, and spool valves. The application of electrohydraulic servomechanisms for position and velocity control are treated. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3423)

MCT 4325 SYSTEM MODELLING AND IDENTIFICATION (3)

Principles for modeling of physical systems. Models of mechanical system, electrical system, thermal system, fluid system and mixed system. Model representations using differential equations, transfer functions, and difference equations. Experimental modelling of dynamical systems using input-output data. Identification using black box models. Experiment design for identification based on measured data and model validation. Modeling and identification using computer software. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3423)

MCT 4326 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSOR (DSP) BASED SYSTEMS (3)

Overview of hardware and software aspects of digital signal processor, Texas Instrument C2xxx, C-language, machine code and code developer, Memory and I/O mapping, Registers, Interfacing to system applications.

MCT 4328 VIBRATION ANALYSIS AND CONTROL (3)

Describe mathematically the behavior of simple mechanical vibrating systems. Response of these systems to harmonic excitation. Analyze systems with more than one degree of freedom. Determination of natural frequencies and mode shapes. Modal analysis. Vibration isolation and control.. (Pre-requisite: MEC 1392, MCT 3325)

Stream: Robotics

MCT 4314 AUTONOMOUS ROBOTIC SYSTEMS (3)

Mobile robots, autonomous systems, mobile robot locomotion: wheeled, legged, kinematic models and constraints, manoeuvrability, mobile robot workspace, motion control, sensor for mobile robotics, performance measures, statistical representation, map representation, probabilistic map-based localization, autonomous web building, planning and navigation, control localization. (Pre-requisites: MCT 3235)

MCT 4318 ROBOTIC HARDWARE SYSTEMS (3)

Overview of components and subsystems of robots. Manipulator arms, wrists and end effectors. Actuators and sensors. Power transfer devices. Components for mobility of a robot. (Pre-requisite: MCT 4215)

MCT 4313 INDUSTRIAL ROBOTICS (3)

Overview of industrial robots, automation, end effectors, automated work cell, FMS, CIM, robot programming, robot simulations, AGV, Service robot and latest application of robots. (Co-requisite: MCT 4215)

MCT 4323 MACHINE VISION (3)

Machine vision concepts, image acquisition, lighting, image formation, image conversion, cameras, vision sensors, image processing and analysis, three-dimensional machine vision techniques, image enhancement, edge detection, image interpretation. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3223)

MCT 4333 POWER ELECTRONICS AND DRIVES (3)

Power semiconductor devices, commutation, power converters and control, adjustable speed dc and ac motor drives, applications of microprocessor and digital signal processor in power electronics. (Pre-requisite: MCT 2337, MCT 3234)

MME 4115 COMPUTER INTEGRATED MANUFACTURING (3)

Introduction, automation principles and strategies, manufacturing operations, production concepts and mathematical models, material handling and transport, automated storage and retrieval systems (ASRS), automatic data capture, manufacturing systems, group technology, flexible manufacturing systems (FMS), automated assembly systems, process planning and concurrent engineering. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3326)

Stream: Instrumentation

MCT 4312 MICROELECTROMECHANICAL SYSTEMS (3)

Concept and technology of microelectromechanical systems (MEMS), materials, conventional, lithographic and atomically precise processes, MEMS-based sensors, microactuators, sensor-circuit integration, system partitioning, packaging, assembly and testing, MEMS design techniques and applications. (Pre-requisite: MCT 2337)

MCT 4324 REAL TIME SYSTEMS (3)

Real time operating systems, real time programming languages, scheduling theory (especially rate monotone scheduling, schedulability analysis, response time analysis), execution time analysis, resource control protocols, methods and software tools for modeling, simulation and verification of real time systems. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3235)

MCT 4334 EMBEDDED SYSTEM DESIGN (3)

Mechatronics applications and embedded system, PIC 18Fxx2, Assembly language programming; sign and unsigned operations, subroutines, stacks and pointers, C Language programming; compilation, state machine programming, LED/switch, Inputs and outputs, parallel port operation, IO Channels, interrupt and timers, PWM, waveform generation, digital communication protocol, USB introduction, digital thermometer, autonomous robots. (Pre-requisites: MCT 2212, MCT 3325)

MCT 4335 BIOMEDICAL INSTRUMENTATION (3)

Generation and nature of bioelectric potentials; electrodes and other transducers; principles of instrumentation; electrical safety, neuromuscular and cardiovascular instrumentations; ultrasonic and other medical imaging. (Pre-requisite: MCT 3332)

MCT 4336 REMOTE SENSING AND TELEMETRY (3)

Classifications of remote sensing and telemetry, Components of remote sensing and telemetry, Fundamentals of telemetry systems, Data acquisition and distribution systems, Multiplexing and demultiplexing, Modulation and Demodulation, Digital Communication and Protocols, Telemetry design system. Practical telemetry system in Industry. (Pre-requisites: MCT 3332, MCT 4338)

MCT 4337 ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTATION AND DESIGN (3)

Overview of instrumentation principles, the physical principles and electrical characteristics for common instrument transducers, electronic signal-conditioning circuits, operational amplifier imperfections, noise, grounding, decoupling, shielding and PCB layout, noise control techniques, carrier signal techniques, signal averaging techniques. (Pre-requisites: MCT 3332)


UNGS COURSES

UNGS 2030 THE ISLAMIC WORLD VIEW (3)

This course focuses on the meaning, characteristics and kinds of worldviews including some selected western ideologies such as materialism, secularism and post modernism. It also discusses the overview of Islam and its main characteristics. Furthermore, it elaborates the main elements of the Islamic worldview, which includes the concepts of al-Tawhid, Prophethood, Sunnatullah, al-Akhirah, Man, Nature and the contemporary challenges faced by man & society.

UNGS 2040 ISLAM, KNOWLEDGE AND CIVILIZATION (3)

This course deals with the basic issues, which lead to true understanding of the concept of the theory of knowledge from Islamic and non-Islamic perspective, the contribution of Muslim scholars and scientists in different fields of knowledge and science, and the challenges facing the Muslim Ummah today. (Pre-requisite: UNGS 2030)

UNGS 2050 ETHICS AND FIQH FOR EVERYDAY LIFE (3)

This course consists of two parts: Islamic ethics and fiqh for everyday life. The Major theme of this course is to show the importance and the role of ethics and fiqh in the daily life of Muslims. The main issues to be focused on in the first part of this course include the main Islamic ethical concepts, Islamic values and ethics for different professions, inter-personal ethics. The main issues in the second part include a general view on Islamic fiqh and its schools, sharʑah criteria for measurement of human needs and actions, major bio-ethical issues in medicine, and family ethics in Islam. (Pre-requisite: UNGS 2040)


MANAGEMENT/ECONOMICS COURSES

ECON 1550 INTRODUCTORY ECONOMICS FOR ENGINEERING (3)

Micro- and macroeconomics concepts and their applications, market structures, efficiency and social welfare, systematic evaluation of benefits and costs of projects involving engineering design and analysis, consumer satisfaction and affordability.

MME 3271 ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT I (2)

Fundamental concepts of engineering management and decision science in solving problems in the field of engineering. Approaches that primarily use mathematical models to formulate LP problems and make viable and optimum decisions. Qualitative and quantitative techniques used in forecasting, inventory and project management. (Pre-requisite: ECON 1550, UNGS 2050)

MME 4272 ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT II (2)

Organizational vision and mission, behaviour of people and corporate culture, organisational structures and change, functions and activities of human resource management, financial management, key marketing concepts, engineering and the legal aspects, entrepreneurship, management of technological innovation and management from Islamic perspective. (Pre-requisite: MME 3271)

GEN 4100 ENGINEERING ETHICS, SAFETY AND ENVIRONMENT (3)

This course focuses on engineering professional ethics from an Islamic perspective. The central theme of this course is to relate Engineering Professionalism to Islamic ethical foundations. The course also focuses on Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and the different industrial hazards and disasters that may affect human lives and the ecological system. The role of emergency planning and controlling in circumventing the consequences of hazards and disasters is discussed. Finally, the responsibility of the engineer towards his profession, society and international community is addressed. (Pre-requisite: UNGS 2050)


LANGUAGE COURSES

LE 4000 ENGLISH FOR ACADEMIC PURPOSES (3)

This course is intended for undergraduate students who are required to pursue their degree in English. The course focuses primarily on the literacy skill of research – reading and writing with secondary focus on listening and speaking skills. Grammar and vocabulary skills are integrated in all steps.

LM 2020 ADVANCED BAHASA MELAYU (1)

This course emphasizes on the history of Malay language which includes ancient, classic and modern versions. Focus is also given to the function and the role of Malay language including grammatical errors, spelling text writing aspects as well as academic writing.

LM 2017A BAHASA MELAYU ENGINEERING (1)

This course is specially designed to provide students with the knowledge and practice of communication skills in science and technology in Bahasa Melayu.

LM 2021 BAHASA MELAYU FOR OCCUPATIONAL PURPOSES (1)

This course is specially designed to prepare students to acquire oral and written communication skills for their occupational purposes. (Pre-requisite: LM 2020)

LM 1010 BAHASA MELAYU 1 FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS (1)

This course focuses on communicative skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing.

LM 1011 BAHASA MELAYU 2 FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS (0)

This course emphasizes on communicative skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing. (Pre-requisite: LM 1010)

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