This course gives an introduction to computer graphics, geometric construction and line convention. It includes orthographic projections, isometric, dimensioning, sectional views, and preparation of drawings for different civil engineering projects including concrete and steel structures.
This course aims at introducing the students to the mechanics of rigid, non-accelerating bodies with applications to machinery and structures. Topics covered include scalar and vector quantities; two-dimensional force systems: forces, moments, couples and resultants; free body diagrams; equilibrium conditions; three-dimensional force systems; analysis of structures: method of joints, method of sections; distributed forces: introduction to shear forces and bending moments in beams; center of mass and centroid; properties of areas; and friction.
This course aims at introducing the different topics related to the field of environmental engineering. It includes the role of environmental engineers; fundamentals of environmental chemistry; fundamentals of environmental microbiology; mass balance; mathematics of growth; risk assessment; water pollution; water quality control; solid waste management; and air pollution.
This course aims at providing students with the skills and techniques required for the analysis of statically determinate structures. It includes the discussion and review of basic statics; stability and determinacy; analysis of determinant structures (trusses, beams, and frames); cables and arches; influence lines of moving loads; deflection analysis (geometric and energy approach); introduction to indeterminate structures (slope deflection method and moment distribution method).
This course aims at introducing the notions of transportation systems, organizations, and management. The course covers in details the elements of the transportation planning process; namely trip generation, trip attraction, trip distribution, modal split and trip assignment models. The course also covers aspects of forecasting travel demand and evaluating transportation alternatives using both economical and effectiveness approaches.
This course aims at studying fundamentals of plain surveying for civil engineers. It includes fundamentals of surveying measurements, including using classical and electronic measuring devices. Topics cover vertical distance measurements, topography representation, and horizontal distance measurements. Computation and determination of point coordinates are covered including measurements of angles and directions, and establishing of the horizontal control by Traverses, including field procedures and computations. Computation of earthwork volumes is also included in the course.
This course aims at introducing the engineering properties of soils to the students. Topics cover soil formation and classification; soil water interaction; soil plasticity; permeability of soils; stress distribution in soils; soil compaction; shear strength of soils; the principle of effective stress.
This course aims at presenting basic principles of fluid mechanics. It includes definitions and fundamental concepts, dimensions and units, properties of fluids, flow regimes, pressure and force calculations under hydrostatic conditions, manometers, buoyancy and stability of floating and submerged bodies, elementary fluid dynamics, conservation equations: mass, energy and momentum, continuity and Bernoulli equations, hydraulic gradient line and total energy line, linear momentum equation, Angular momentum equation, applications on conservation equations, Navier-Stockes equation, dimensional analysis, Rayleigh Method, Pi theorem, Geometric, kinematic and dynamic hydraulic similarities, undistorted and distorted hydraulic models, and Lab experiments on the above topics.
This course aims at learning fundamentals of measurements of horizontal and vertical distances, measuring angles, using classical and electronic measuring equipment, computing areas and volumes of earthwork, staking-out of buildings and sewers, staking-out of hardscapes, setting out verticality of columns and buildings, and measuring settlement of buildings.
This course aims at introducing concrete and its constituents to the students. Topics include properties and specification of different types of cements; properties of aggregates; properties of fresh concrete; mixing, placing, and compaction of concrete; strength and durability of hardened concrete; concrete mix design; types of admixtures for concrete; special concretes and their applications; introduction to hot weather concreting; introduction to masonry materials.
The course aims at developing the design process for reinforced concrete structural members. It includes; load determination, vertical and lateral load distribution, and lateral load resisting systems: frames and shear walls, design methods and structural safety. Applications of the design process to singly and doubly reinforced beams and T-beams, shear and diagonal tension in beams, design of short columns.
This course aims at presenting the analysis and design aspects of main technologies employed in water and wastewater treatment. It includes physical treatment processes like screening, grit removal, aeration, sedimentation, and filtration, chemical treatment processes like coagulation, flocculation, softening, iron and manganese removal, disinfection, ion exchange and adsorption, and biological treatment processes like activated sludge and anaerobic treatment units. The course addresses the reuse of wastewater and the treatment and disposal techniques of generated sludge. It also includes a number of laboratory experiments illustrating selected water and wastewater treatment technologies.
This course aims at presenting the different aspects of water resources and hydraulic applications. It includes introduction to, and significance of, water resources, rainfall, evaporation, infiltration, and surface runoff, mass curves, steady flow in closed conduit, friction losses in pipelines, pipe networks, types, selection and operation of pumps, open channel flow, normal and critical depths, specific energy concept, rapidly and gradually varied flow, water surface profile analysis and computation, introduction to groundwater hydraulics, and flow calculation in 2-D and 3-D wells. It also includes a number of laboratory experiments.
The course aims at the design of complex reinforced concrete structural systems. It includes the analysis and design of continuous beams; two-way slabs; design of reinforced concrete slender columns; and shear walls. It also includes an introduction to the seismic design of reinforced concrete structures and application of computer software for analysis and design of reinforced concrete elements.
This course aims at studying the properties of structural steel, steel sections and design concepts. In addition, the course discusses in details the design of main structural elements such as tension and compression members, as well as the design of beams. The course also covers the design of bolted and welded connections for tension members, and sheds the light on the design of simple beam connections.
The course aims at covering aspects of geometric and structural design of highways. Aspects of geometric design include capacity calculations, sight distance, horizontal and vertical alignment, design of at-grade and grade- separated intersections. Aspects of structural design include loading analysis, design of asphalt layers, and design of hot asphalt mixes.
This course aims at developing an understanding of the application of soil mechanics to design of foundations. It includes subsurface exploration; bearing capacity and settlement calculations for shallow foundations, structural design of shallow foundations; capacity and settlement calculations for deep foundations; lateral earth pressure and retaining walls.
This course aims at introducing students to the different types and functions of management, project delivery methods, and types of contracts. It also includes the critical path method (CPM) and its application and the program evaluation and review technique (PERT) method of scheduling. In this course, students will also learn resource leveling and allocation, cost estimation and bidding, and overall project management using CPM. The course also includes several computer applications.
Students spend one semester on a full-time basis in an engineering or consulting office in the UAE or abroad to earn practical skills.
This course aims at introducing topics based on the recent developments and advances in structural engineering. It includes topics that are selected by the department based on the needs of students. The choice of the topics will be limited to the academic and financial resources of the department.
This course aims at teaching students advanced topics in Concrete Technology. Emphasis on hot weather concreting is the primary topic of this course. Topics include concrete durability matters such as pore structure, permeability, corrosion of the reinforcement and repair. Properties of high performance concrete shall also be addressed.
The course aims at the analysis of structural systems. It includes the review of structural mechanics and matrix algebra, formulation of stiffness matrices of linear elements, displacement method and introduction to finite element analysis. It sheds light on the use of software packages for structural analysis.
Topics will be decided by the department based on the recent developments in water resources and the environmental engineering field, and the needs of students. The choice of the topics will be limited to the academic and financial resources of the department.
Basic concepts of EIA, environmental policies, framework of EIA, EIA methodologies, preparation of impact statements, types of air pollutants, sources, effects of air pollution on health and welfare, modeling atmospheric pollutants, and control of emissions.
The course aims at presenting different aspects related to the field of geo-environmental engineering, emphasizing the influence/interaction of pollutants with the subsurface environment. The course includes topics in the area of geo-environmental practices; environmental land use; land environment sensitivity and tolerance; land disposal regulation; waste characterization; soil mineralogy; clay water system; soil-pollutant interaction; influence of pollutants on soil hydraulic properties.
The course aims at introducing basic concepts of hydrology. It includes introduction to hydrology, hydrologic budget, hydrologic measurements and data, statistical methods in hydrology, point and areal precipitation, evaporation, infiltration, characteristics of drainage basins, stream flow measurements: stage, velocity, discharge, stream flow hydrograph, surface water runoff, base flow separation, estimation of surface runoff volume, unit hydrograph, types of aquifers and wells, physical properties of aquifers, hydraulic gradient, specific yield and specific storage, Darcy's law, groundwater flow nets, governing equations for flow in confined and phreatic aquifers, pumping and recovery tests, groundwater recharge, groundwater exploration and well construction.
Topics will be decided by the department based on the recent developments in transportation engineering and the needs of students. The choice of the topics will be limited to the academic and financial resources of the department.
This course aims at studying essential topics in topographic surveying. It includes establishment and calculations of circular compound and reverse curves, spirals, and vertical curves. Topics also cover precise leveling, establishment of horizontal control in the form of triangulation networks, and methods for monitoring stability of structures. An introduction to photogrammetry will be included. In addition, the course sheds light on the GPS satellite based measurements and positioning.
This course aims at studying the up-to-date techniques used in map generation aided by computer usage. Topics include Digital mapping and applications, and Digital terrain modeling. The course discusses different types of coordinate systems and their transformation. It introduces use of satellite positioning techniques in mapping and land information systems. The course also includes map projections methods and their applications.
The course aims at introducing the methods for pavement evaluation, repair and management of pavement maintenance. It covers aspects of preparation of sub-grades, soil stabilization, construction machinery, performance upgrading of roads, pavement structural evaluation and repair, environmental impact.
The course aims at studying the basics of traffic engineering and modeling of highway networks. Topics to cover include traffic capacity analysis, levels of service, delay calculations, fundamentals of signal design and timing, analysis and design of pre-timed signalized intersections, and actuated signals and detection. It also introduces traffic network simulation models for traffic modeling, evaluation, and assessment of effectiveness of design alternatives.
This course aims at studying topics that are decided by the department based on the recent developments in construction management and the needs of students. The choice of the topics will be limited to the academic and financial resources of the department.
Topics will be decided by the department based on the recent developments in soil mechanics and foundation engineering, and the needs of students. The choice of the topics will be limited to the academic and financial resources of the departments.
This course aims at studying the advanced techniques used for the scheduling of construction project operations. This includes scheduling of repetitive and linear projects using the line of balance technique. It also includes project financing and progress control, time-cost tradeoff analysis, and optimum markup estimation. This course also includes application of computer project management packages to construction and case studies.
Topics include soil structures; primary and secondary clay minerals; diffuse double layer; soil water potential (soil suction); saturated and unsaturated water flow; heat flow in soils; soil stabilization; and slope stability analysis.
This course aims at studying the design of built-up beams and plate girders. It also includes details of the design of composite beams. In addition, the course discusses the design and detailing of common building connections, rigid frames, roof trusses and structural steel building systems.
This course concentrates on the rigors of communication, design, and critical thinking in an engineering context including problem identification, feasibility study of alternative solutions, preliminary design, technical writing, teamwork, and formal presentations. A team of students will apply the knowledge gained throughout their study to an engineering design project, emphasizing critical thinking, creativity, and originality. The selected alternatives will be the foundation of the capstone design project. A final report is required.
This course builds on the outcomes of CIVL 585 course to perform detailed design and cost estimate of the selected alternative solutions to a well-defined engineering problem. Student teams are expected to apply knowledge gained throughout their studies to an engineering design project, emphasizing creativity and originality. A final report is required.
Current research topics in Civil Engineering will be presented and discussed. Seminars will be delivered by faculty, staff and industry experts and professionals in the field. This is a pass or fail core course. Plan A students should present a research proposal to pass the course while Plan B students (non-thesis option) should present a summary report of the presented talks.
Basic concepts; environmental policies; framework of environmental assessment; impact assessment methodologies; preparation of impact statements; air, water and soil qualities; noise; energy; vegetation; wildlife, marine life, and socioeconomic factors. Case studies.
Introduction to experimental methods, instrumentation, data acquisition, data processing, static and dynamic testing, overview of laboratory work with several hands-on applications in the laboratory, physical models in Structural Engineering, Physical models in Water Resources, Physical models in Geotechnical Engineering, Physical models in Highway Engineering, experimental project.
Analysis and design of load-carrying members, shear center, unsymmetrical bending, curved beams, beams on elastic foundations, energy methods, theories of failure, thick-walled cylinders, stress concentrations, design to prevent failure by excessive elastic deformation, plastic deformation and fracture, buckling of bars.
Damped and undamped natural vibration, response of single- and multiple-degrees-of-freedom systems to steady-state and transient excitations, modal analysis, nonproportional damping and complex modes, variation formulation of equations of motion, discretization of structural systems for vibrational analysis, applications for earthquake and machinery loadings.
Basic concepts of prestressing, materials and systems for prestressing, partial losses of prestressing, behavior and design of simple span and continuous span prestressed concrete members in flexure and shear, application of prestressed concrete to columns, composite sections, and circular storage tanks.
Review of the design of tension and compression members. Compression plates: stability, analysis, and design. Lateral torsional buckling of Beams. Design for torsion. Plate girders: stability, strength, and stiffener design. Design of different types of connections. Continuous beams and rigid frames: failure mechanisms and elastic/plastic design criteria. Braced and unbraced frames: stability and bracing requirements.
History and development of bridges. Construction materials for Bridges. Bridge components. Bridge design philosophies. Loads on bridges. Slab-on-steel beam bridges (composite and non-composite construction). Plate-girder bridges. Box-girder bridges (straight and curved). General overview of special bridge types (arch and truss bridges, cable-supported bridges). Substructure design (piers and abutments). Bridge evaluation procedures - bridge rating.
Damage mechanisms, instrumentation and non-destructive test methods, conventional repair techniques, innovative repair and strengthening techniques with composites, case studies.
Major construction equipment and operations. Selection of construction equipment including scrapers, dozers, cranes, etc., based on applications, methods, and production requirements. Power generation, transmission, and output capacity of equipment. Calculation of transport cycle times. Concreting methods including mixing, delivery, and placement. Design of forms for concrete walls and supported slabs.
Conceptual and detailed cost estimating. Cost of different construction operations including handling and transporting materials, excavation, concrete structures, floor finishes, floor systems, masonry, carpentry, interior finishes, roofing and flashing, plumbing, steel structures. Estimation of profit and project budgeting.
Design of shallow foundations, bearing capacity and settlement, combined footings and rafts; eccentric and inclined loads, footings in slopes, machine foundations. Deep foundations; caissons and piers, piles, pile groups, tension piles. Tunnels and tunnel linings, flexible culverts. Earth pressures, retaining walls, sheeting and bracing, cofferdams. Case records of foundation performance including failures.
Introduction, lateral earth pressure, gravity and cantilever walls, mechanically stabilized retaining walls, sheet pile walls, braced cuts, drilled shafts, caissons.
Design of foundations subjected to vibratory and impulsive loadings, evaluation of dynamic soil properties, lumped mass analogies, earthquake effects in slope stability and earthwork structures.
Theories of pavement behavior and concepts of pavement design, Pavement design considerations, Calculations of ESAL, Design reliability concept, AASHTO method for flexible pavement design, PCI method for flexible pavement design, AASHTO method for rigid pavement design, Economic Considerations.
Stresses in flexible pavements, Stresses in rigid pavements, Pavement materials, distress survey and rating procedures, Non-destructive testing, Roughness measurements, Skid resistance measurements, Pavement serviceability index calculation, Pavement condition index calculations, Pavement condition prediction models, Network-level management, Project-level management, Computer applications in PMS.
Introduction to traffic flow theory, Traffic capacity analysis concepts, Highway capacity analysis of multilane uninterrupted flow facilities, Calibrating relationships for freeway analysis, Traffic control devices, Principles of intersection signalization, Signal design and timing, Analysis of signalized intersections, Actuated signals and detection, Signal coordination, Computer traffic control systems, Arterial design and management, Traffic simulation tools.
Characteristics of Urban travel and transportation systems, Transportation planning and decision making, Data management and diagnosis, Analysis and evaluation of transportation systems, Demand analysis, Supply analysis, Transportation systems evaluation, Program and project implementation, Intelligent transportation systems: introduction.
Coordinate frames used in geodesy, Photogrammetry, Surveying and mapping, Cartesian, spherical, and ellipsoidal coordinates, Earth-fixed geocentric and topocentric frames, Fundamentals of mapping, Curvilinear coordinate systems, Mapping projections, Projection aspects, Distortion, Conformal mapping, State plane coordinate systems, Applications, Datums: global and local, horizontal and vertical, and three-dimensional, Geodetic reference systems.
Global and local modelling strategies for topography, Elements of spatial topology and geomorphology, Breaklines, trends, periodicities and related features, Sampling techniques and accuracy considerations, Triangulation, tessellations and other partitions, Contouring shading and other graphical representations, Network modeling approaches of Werner and Warntz, Graph theoretic approach of Pfaltz, Contour trees and generalizations, Surface patchwork intelligent approach, Fractals and applications, Overview of data structures.
Different selected topics in Civil Engineering to complement the student's program. The executive committee of the program should decide the topics to be offered each semester based on the needs.
This will require students to discuss and critique original and recent journal articles, describing a major scientific advancement in a research area, which will be chosen in consultation with the student’s supervisor. Students are required to make presentations, submit reports and participate in discussions.
A directed research study on a topic relevant to the main specialization under the supervision of faculty advisor(s). The research should be conducted during two or more terms. A research thesis will be submitted upon advisor(s) approval at the end of the study and defended orally to a committee as stipulated by the University’s Graduate Studies regulations.
This course provides the background required for modelling the interconnected nature of infrastructure systems and understanding the different types of interdependencies that exist between them. It also introduces the application of the three dimensions of sustainability, economic, environmental and social, towards the planning, design and operation of sustainable infrastructure systems. The course provides also the background necessary for performance-based design and durability analysis of civil engineering infrastructure. It provides an advanced knowledge on the use of recycled waste materials in sustainable civil engineering infrastructures. It introduces the concept of civil engineering infrastructure life cycle cost analysis and assessment
This course aims at introducing the central concepts in structural earthquake engineering. The topics covered include causes and measuring of earthquakes; lessons learned from previous earthquakes; structural response characteristics; key aspects of seismic design; structural configurations and systems for earthquake resistance; principles of seismic hazard assessment; earthquake input motion; and seismic response evaluation.
To be designed to the specific interest of the exiting PhD students with emphasis on new frontiers in Civil Engineering
This course aims at developing an in-depth understanding of the performance and design of concrete structures internally-reinforced with fiber reinforced polymers (FRP) bars. The course introduces the students to the strut-and-tie modeling approach used for the design of FRP-reinforced concrete structures with discontinuity/disturbed regions (D-regions). Students will use modern software to simulate the behavior of complex FRP-reinforced concrete members. The course introduces the students to the Arrhenius concept used for service life prediction of FRP composites in harsh environments.
History of tunneling; functions, types of tunnels; Geotechnical aspects in tunneling; Excavation methods and construction techniques; Prediction of ground deformation due to tunneling; Effect of ground deformation on existing structures; Types of tunnel lining; Design methods for tunnel lining; Instrumentation and monitoring. Braced excavations; straining actions in support elements of deep excavations
Description and quantification of solute transport processes (diffusion, dispersion, advection, sorption, transformations, etc.) in porous media. Physical-chemical-biological concepts of retention and transport of water and solutes in unsaturated and saturated media. Formulation and solution of solute transport equations, modeling of water flow and solute transport equations. Applications: Groundwater contamination and site remediation
This course covers sustainability issues as they apply to water treatment systems. Topics will cover two broad issues related to sustainable water treatment technologies and management of water treatment systems. Sustainable water treatment technologies will focus on wastewater reclamation, grey water utilization, and use of nanomaterial and green technologies for water treatment. Management of water treatment systems will include risk assessment, economic assessment and asset management. Throughout the course, case studies, application examples and numerical problems will be presented
This course introduces the students to various topics of relevance to the design, operation, and management of traffic flow over complex urban traffic networks. It covers mainly the traffic flow modeling and traffic flow operations. Sub-topics include dynamic traffic assignment, network optimization techniques, advanced queuing theory, transit systems preemption, incident management, and integrated control systems
This course is aimed at covering relevant topics related to applied transport economics, including transport demand, supply, and costs, as well as applications of cost-benefit analyses in the transportation context. The course is also aimed at exposing students to transport pricing practices and transport financing alternatives. This course also entails introducing data needs for evaluating and managing transit systems and developing the skills of using various analytical methods. Methods entail the use of Simulators, Data Envelopment Analysis (DEA), and Technique of Order Preference by Similarity to Ideal Solution (TOPSIS). Several issues concerning the efficiency and effectiveness of transit systems as well as accessibility are discussed through real-life examples and data.
This course will provide students with a thorough understanding of effective planning for risk management. Students will learn how to identify project risks, prioritize identified risks, analyze and evaluate these risks, and develop responses for high priority risks. The course will also introduce students to risk response planning, risk monitoring, and risk control. The course will focus on the PMI Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK) process of risk management. Students will also learn how to identify and analyze risks related to a project’s scope, schedule, and resources. The course will introduce students to advanced tools and techniques used for risk management. Applications to case studies will be covered
Passing the comprehensive exam is required to enter into PhD candidacy. The exam evaluates the research ability of potential PhD candidates.
PhD student submits and defends a Research Proposal in front of a prospectus examination committee as stipulated in the COE prospectus examination guidelines.
Open to students who have successfully completed the comprehensive exam. PhD student conducts original research under the direction of a supervisory committee. Credits are determined in consultation with the dissertation supervisor.
Two part exam, open and close, to defend the results of PhD research work
Definitions, Dimensions and units, dimensional homogeneity, characteristics of fluids, Fluid Statics: Hydrostatic Pressure and manometers, Types of Flow, Forces and Motion, Basic Laws: Continuity equation, momentum equation, and energy equation, Applications to the basic laws, Uniform, Rapid and Gradually Varied flow in Open Channels, dimensional analysis, physical models.
Availability of water resources, demands, supplies, reservoirs operation, planning and development, re-use and disposal of re-used water, economic valuation techniques and impact analysis, human resources development, social aspects of water resources development.
Hydrologic measurements and data, Statistical methods in hydrology, Precipitation, Evaporation and Transpiration, Water Budget, Infiltration, stream flow measurements, Watersheds and drainage basins, Rainfall-runoff, Hydrographs, an introduction to hydrological modeling.
This course introduces the students to surface and ground water resources, non-conventional water resources, types of desalination, new technologies in water reuse and recycling in different sectors. It examines current and future plight of water shortages and water quality issues. It also introduces aspects of water and wastewater quality assessment and treatment.
Sources and uses of water. Water characteristics. Water pollution, physical, chemical, biological and radiological pollutants. Risk and hazard index. Water quality standards. Sampling, measurement and analysis of water. Pollution control.
Presentations by faculty and professionals on different topics related to Water Resources, Presentations by students on their research interest, Thesis Proposal (Thesis option).
Pipe transmission design. Flow control and measurement. Selection of pumps. Forces in pipelines. Hydraulics of valves, transients and cavitation. Computer applications in water supply systems, extended period simulation in pipe networks.
Types of Aquifers, Darcy equation, Aquifer characterization. Types of Models, Governing equations, initial and boundary conditions, closed form solutions, numerical techniques, development of a conceptual model, Flow and transport models, data requirement, verification, calibration and validation of numerical models, MODFLOW, Applications and study cases. Groundwater contamination and transport processes.
Groundwater origin and quality, types and causes of contamination, contaminant transport in porous media, Basic concepts in hydrogeochemistry, Chemical equilibrium and kinetics, Acid-base reaction and carbonate system, Mineral weathering, Mineral surface processes, Redox reaction processes, Sorption reactions, Applications of isotopes in hydrogeology and hydrogeochemistry, Alternative approaches in hydrogeochemisty. Groundwater remediation.
Wastewater sources and characteristics. Wastewater treatment methods: pretreatment, primary (physical), secondary (biological), and tertiary (advanced) treatment. Primary treatment: (screening, coagulation, flocculation, sedimentation, filtration, aeration), Biological systems of treatment (activated sludge processes, biological filtration, sludge handling). Tertiary treatment (adsorption, ion exchange, disinfection).
Chemistry of saline water. Mathematical analysis and design of single effect evaporation processes (SEE) combined with mechanical vapor compression (SEE-MVC) and thermal vapor compression (SEE-TVC), multiple effect desalination (MED), single and multistage desalination processes (MSF). Reverse Osmosis; scale formation, bio-fouling and scale control. Pre- and Post- treatment operations. Reject brine management. Cogeneration and economic consideration of various desalination processes.
Linear, non-linear and dynamic programming and applications to water resources. Uncertainty and reliability analysis in systems of water resources. Techniques of water demand forecasting. Selected applications in water resources.
Basics of coastal hydraulics and physical oceanography. Linear wave theory and determination of significant wave heights. Hydraulics of tides and harmonic analysis. Coastal and oceanographic currents and circulation. Ekman currents and Geostrophic flow. Transport modes. Heat and turbulence transfer. Physical measurements and field observations. Introduction to hydrodynamic modeling.
Different courses will be offered based on the needs and Theses requirements. Examples of the courses to be offered include: Coastal hydraulics, Groundwater contamination, Mathematical methods in Water Resources, Water recycle and wastewater minimization, Industrial Wastewater Treatment, Small-scale Desalination Techniques, and others.
The student can select a topic under the guidance of his supervisor and approval of the executive committee. Selected topics should not be part of Theses. The student should submit a report about the studied topic.
Supervision of research work is made towards the completion of M.Sc. requirements for Thesis option students.
This course involves independent work on a design, simulation, modeling, development or experiments-related research project. All projects must be supervised by a faculty member and the student is responsible for finding his/her supervisor. Project topics may be faculty initiated, student initiated, or suggested by industrial contacts. The student is expected to submit a brief description of the work plan by the end of the second week of the semester and a comprehensive final report by the last week of lectures of the semester. The student is also required to give an oral presentation during that week.
To be designed to the specific interest of the exiting PhD students with emphasis on new frontiers in Water Resources
Two part exam, open and close, to defend the results of PhD research work
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