Registration number: 11511
Time and place: Tuesdays and Thursdays, 3:30-4:50 pm, Alumni 97, UB North Campus, Buffalo, NY, USA, Planet Earth, Terran Solar System, Milky Way Galaxy
Prerequisites: (MTH 241 or MTH 251) and (EAS 230 or EAS 240 or CSE 115 or EAS999TRCP or computer programming course approved by CBE DUS)
Co-requisites: CE 212 and MTH 306
Instructor: Johannes, 303 Furnas Hall, 645-1182, email@example.com
Office hours: Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 3:00-4:00 pm, supplemented by Elroy-maticTM open door policy Elroy-maticTM open door policy: JMN will be happy to answer applied math and programming questions at ANY time. Students should feel free to knock on door ANY time.
Panagiotis Chrysinas, 405 Furnas Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org
Office hours: Tuesdays and Thursdays at 2:00-3:00 pm, 405 Furnas Hall
Thomas Hughes, 916 Furnas Hall, email@example.com
Viswa Phani Srinivas, 318 and 321 Furnas Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org
Gaurab Sarkar, email@example.com
Course description: This course covers fundamental numerical and computational methods for modeling physical phenomena and processes with a focus on chemical engineering applications. An emphasis is placed on the implementation of the numerical methods in a programming environment and computer based modeling of chemical engineering applications. Topics include the solution of linear and nonlinear algebraic equations, eigenvalue problems. Application of finite difference methods, interpolation, differentiation and integration, solution of systems of ordinary differential equations, boundary value problems, partial differential equations, and linear and nonlinear regression analysis. These methods are demonstrated via problems encountered in chemical engineering practice.
This means: By the time you finish this course you will be exceptionally cool (check out the before and after photos below)
|This is you before taking CE 341||          ||This is you after taking CE 341|
■ Click here for Homeworks part 1 (Homeworks 01 through 06)