Pre-Engineering
Courses

43 credit hours
98% career outcome rate

Pre-EngineeringFeatured Courses

As a student in the pre-engineering major at Concordia Nebraska, you’ll have the opportunity to take specialized courses related to various aspects of the pre-engineering profession. These classes, designed to equip you for leadership and service in various pre-engineering careers, are taught by some of our esteemed faculty who have extensive experience in their fields.

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Pre-EngineeringSample Schedule of Courses

The following sample course of study is an example of the sequence of courses you might take in order to receive your degree. Please plan to discuss your actual course of study with your advisor, who can help you stay on track to meet your academic and professional goals.

Pre-Engineering Courses

CHEM 115
General Chemistry
Lecture 3, Lab. 3. General principles of chemistry: atoms and molecules, chemical reactions and reaction stoichiometry, phases of matter, electronic structure, bonding, molecular shapes, and intermolecular forces.
4
credits
CHEM 116
General Chemistry II
Lecture 3, Lab. 3. A continuation of general chemistry: chemical kinetics, equilibrium, acids and bases, oxidation-reduction chemistry, and fundamental qualitative analysis.
3
credits
CS 131
Computer Programming I
The development of skill in translating problems into algorithms and implementing these algorithms into a high- level programming language. An emphasis will be placed on good programming style including structured programming techniques. An overview of the organization and operation of a computer system will be given.
3
credits
CS 141
Computer Programming II
Continued development of discipline in program design, writing, testing and debugging with C++ as the high level programming language. Algorithms to be studied include internal sorting and searching methods, string processing, and the manipulation of data structures: arrays, stacks, queues, and linked lists.
3
credits
MATH 184
Calculus I
A beginning course in the analysis of functions including analytic geometry. A study of limits, techniques and applications of differentiation, basic integration and transcendental functions.
4
credits
MATH 186
Calculus II
A continuation of Calculus I. Topics studied include integration, analytical geometry and vectors in two-dimensional space, and techniques of integration.
4
credits
MATH 322
Foundations of Statistics
A study of mathematical statistics including probability distributions sampling theory, point estimation, methods of correlation and regression, and the principles of statistical inference.
3
credits
MATH 284
Calculus III
A continuation of Calculus II. A study of analytic geometry in three dimensional space, partial differentiation, multiple integration and infinite series.
4
credits
PHYS 111
General Physics I
Lecture 3, Lab. 2. Experiments, lectures and discussions to reveal the sensibleness of nature via mechanics of particles and waves as models, relativity and conservation laws, momentum and energy, and the nature of scientific inquiry.
4
credits
PHYS 112
General Physics II
Lecture 3, Lab. 2. Continuation of PHYS 111 with special emphasis on electricity and magnetism, light, and relativity and their relation to conservation principles and current scientific explanation.
4
credits
PHYS 211
General Physics I Calculus Topics
Lecture 1. A calculus-based treatment of topics covered in PHYS 111. Enrollment in PHYS 211 and PHYS 111 is equivalent to taking a calculus-based general physics course.
1
credits
PHYS 212
General Physics II Calculus Topics
Lecture 1. A calculus-based treatment of topics covered in PHYS 112. Enrollment in PHYS 212 and PHYS 112 is equivalent to taking a calculus-based general physics course.
1
credits
PHYS 321
Introductory Mechanics
Lecture 3. Calculus treatment of the motion of particles and rigid bodies using Newtonian force methods: non-inertial reference frames, classical mechanics, relativistic laws of motion of a particle.
3
credits
PHYS 381
Modern Physics
Lecture 3. Physics of the 20th century. Relativity, the wave–particle duality, atomic models, the quantum theory.
3
credits
Total Credits
44

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