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UWM Undergraduate Catalog 2013-2014


College of Engineering & Applied Science


ENGINEERING AND APPLIED SCIENCE

Office of Student Services
Engineering and Mathematical Sciences Building, Room E386
(414) 229-4667
ceas-adv@uwm.edu

DEGREE PROGRAMS

Bachelor of Science in Engineering in Civil Engineering, Computer Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Materials Engineering, Mechanical Engineering

Bachelor of Science in Computer Science

Master of Science in Computer Science

Bachelor of Science in Applied Mathematics and Computer Science (offered in collaboration with the College of Letters and Science)

Bachelor of Science/Master of Science Integrated Program

Master of Science in Engineering in Civil Engineering, Electrical and Computer Engineering, Energy Engineering, Engineering Mechanics, Industrial and Management Engineering, Manufacturing Engineering, Materials Engineering, Mechanical Engineering

Doctor of Philosophy in Engineering in Civil Engineering, Computer Science, Electrical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Materials Engineering, Mechanical Engineering

Ph.D. in Biomedical and Health Informatics (offered in collaboration with the Medical College of Wisconsin and UWM's College of Health Sciences, College of Nursing, School of Information Studies, and School of Business Administration)

Mission: Provide world-class education, research, and services and act as a catalyst for economic development with a focus on the diverse needs of Southeastern Wisconsin.

Vision: We will be recognized for providing the best education in Wisconsin. The college will be nationally prominent in research and service and be valued as a resource for industry and the community.

Our location in the major industrial center of the state of Wisconsin offers engineering and computer science students several advantages. Professional engineers and computer scientists from the industrial community share their expertise with the College in the classroom, research laboratory and on the College’s advisory committees. Our very successful co-op and internship programs give students work experience in their field of study before graduation. Many of the projects that students work on in the classroom are real projects brought to us by local companies. In short, Milwaukee area companies offer our students a real world laboratory to gain valuable insights and skills in their major field.

Accreditation. The College is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. In addition, the programs in civil engineering, electrical engineering, industrial engineering, materials engineering, and mechanical engineering are accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET. The computer science program is accredited by the Computing Accreditation Commission of ABET. ABET, Inc., 111 Market Place, Suite 1050, Baltimore, MD 21202-4012, telephone: (410) 347-7700.

Requirements for Employment, Licensing, or Professional Organizations. Students should be aware that some professions, occupations, and employers are subject to licensing and/or bonding requirements. When a course of study includes clinical or field training, practice teaching, internships, or the like, students may be subjected to a check of criminal conviction records, prior to acceptance of a student by the placement site. Students are responsible for obtaining the information necessary for them to become knowledgeable about these requirements and plan their studies accordingly. Please contact the appropriate department or program office for further information.

Admission

NEW FRESHMEN

Admission to the College of Engineering and Applied Science is based on an overall assessment of both academic and nonacademic qualifications. The primary review factors for admission are the strength and quality of the high school curriculum, high school class percentile, grade point average and the result of the ACT or SAT. Well prepared freshman applicants will have four years of mathematics (including one-and-a-half years of algebra, one year of geometry, and one-half year of trigonometry) and four years of natural science (including biology, chemistry and physics). The College also will consider nonacademic qualifications such as leadership skills, diversity in personal background, work experience, motivation and maturity.

The College offers three levels of placement for admitted new freshmen:

I. Admission Directly to Major
Admission directly to one of the College's seven majors is selective. Typically, freshman applicants who have completed a rigorous high school curriculum with a 3.5/4.0 grade point average and have earned an ACT composite score of at least 25 and an ACT math score of at least 28 will be admitted directly to major status.

II. Admission to Pre-Engineering or Pre-Computer Science
Typically, freshman applicants who have completed a rigorous high school curriculum with a 3.0/4.0 grade point average and have earned an ACT composite score of at least 23 and an ACT math score of at least 25 will be admitted to pre-engineering or pre-computer science.

III. Admission to the CEAS Bridge Program
A limited number of freshman applicants who do not meet the requirements for pre-engineering or pre-computer science will be considered for admission to the CEAS Bridge Program. The CEAS Bridge Program is an academic support program for first-year students. Students admitted to this program may be asked to participate in a summer program prior to their first semester.

A student's initial placement will be reconsidered after the completion of required course placement exams. Students who place into Math 105 or lower will be placed into the CEAS Bridge Program and may be asked to participate in a summer program.

TRANSFER STUDENTS

Transfer student admission is based on an overall assessment of both academic and nonacademic qualifications. For transfer applicants, the primary factors considered for admission are the grade point average on transferable courses and the level of curriculum completion. The college also will consider nonacademic qualifications such as leadership skills, diversity in personal background, work experience, motivation and maturity.

To be considered for admission directly to the major, transfer applicants must have completed the equivalent of Math 232 ( with at least a C grade), Chemistry 104 or 105 for engineering students or CompSci 201 for computer science students, and have a minimum of 24 transferable credits with a 3.00 cumulative GPA. Transfer applicants who do not meet the requirements for direct admission to the major will be considered for admission to pre-engineering or pre-computer science.

Students from two-year institutions (community colleges and UW Colleges) are normally limited to the transfer of up to half of the credits required for the bachelor degree. Students from four-year university computer science or EAC/ABET-accredited engineering programs are required to complete at least 24 of the last 30 degree credits in residence to earn a bachelor's degree in a CEAS program.

ACCEPTANCE TO THE COMPUTER SCIENCE MAJOR

Pre-Computer Science students may apply for major status with their academic advisor at any time they believe they meet the requirements. Advancement to the major is a graduation requirement. The program may impose major status as a prerequisite for courses numbered 400 or above.

Advancement to Major Requirements for Computer Science:

  1. Completion of the following courses, each with a minimum grade specified by the department: Math 231, 232, CompSci 201, 252, 315, 317 and ElecEng 354.1
  2. Minimum GPA in the above coursework as set by the department.1
  3. Complete EAS 200 (Professional Seminar).
  4. Satisfy the GER English composition requirement.

1Initially the GPA requirement is set as 2.3.

The Dean may grant temporary major status for up to two semesters. Generally, this will only be done for transfer students or foreign exchange students with formal articulation agreements with the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, or the College of Engineering and Applied Science.

Questions on admission to CEAS or choosing a major should be directed to the Office of Student Services, 414-229-4667.

ACCEPTANCE TO THE ENGINEERING MAJORS

Pre-Engineering students may apply for major status with their academic advisor at any time they believe they meet the requirements. Advancement to the major is a graduation requirement. Programs may impose major status as a prerequisite for courses numbered 300 or above.

ADVANCEMENT TO MAJOR REQUIREMENTS FOR ENGINEERING

For All Engineering Majors:

1. Complete Math 232 (or 222) with "C" or better grade.
2. Complete EAS 200 Professional Seminar.
3. Complete the English composition requirement.

For Civil, Computer, Electrical, Industrial and Materials Engineering Majors

4. Complete a minimum of 24 credits required for major. (Excludes: general education, prerequisite and orientation courses). Consult with an academic advisor for required courses.
5. Obtain a minimum cumulative grade point average in all required math, science, and engineering courses as set by the major department. Currently, the cumulative grade point average has been set at:

  • 2.00 for industrial and materials engineering
  • 2.33 for civil engineering and computer engineering
  • 2.50 for electrical engineering

For Mechanical Engineering Majors

4. Complete MechEng 110, Chem 105 (or 102), Physics 209 & 214, CompSci 201 (or 151).
5. Obtain a 2.33 GPA in all required math, science and engineering courses.

Questions on admission to CEAS or choosing a major should be directed to the Office of Student Services, 414-229-4667.

PLACEMENT TESTING

Most new freshmen are required to take placement exams in English and mathematics. Engineering students also take a placement exam in chemistry, provided they have had previous coursework in chemistry. Students with previous college-level credits in chemistry, English, and math may not be required to take placement tests. Additional prerequisite coursework may be required as a result of these placement tests. Credit for prerequisite academic work may not count toward the degree program. Entering students are urged to take their placement exams when scheduled. All placement exams must be completed before beginning coursework in the subject area. Students who place into Math 105 or lower will be placed into the CEAS Bridge Program and may be asked to participate in a summer program.

Academic Advising

The College’s Office of Student Services, located on the third floor (Room E386) of the Engineering and Mathematical Sciences Building, offers undergraduate students academic advising from professional advisors who are familiar with the curriculum, College requirements, and the special needs of engineering and computer science students. These advisors provide services such as freshman orientation, course selection, program planning, and credit transfer evaluation. Students are assigned to a permanent professional advisor as soon as they are accepted into the College, and are urged to confer with their advisor at least once each semester. Students also are assigned to a faculty advisor who provides technical expertise specific to the student's area of study.

Diversity Programs Office

The College of Engineering and Applied Science has developed a strategic plan that promotes a collaborative culture through communication and acceptance of students, faculty, and staff. The Office of Diversity is responsible for meeting this challenge through participating in the UW System and UWM's multicultural, diversity and community endeavors. The office also will review methods of increasing enrollment and of improving retention and graduation rates of all students, especially for students of color. The office will work closely with community initiatives, the Milwaukee Public Schools, and the Pre-College programs to attract and retain more minority students into engineering and computer science.

Student Organizations

In addition to the wide variety of activities that are available for all UWM students, CEAS students have the opportunity to participate in many organizations relating to their professional interests. Involvement in these organizations is recognized as a valuable component of their professional education.

ORGANIZATIONS

AAO - Aeronautics and Aerospace Organization

AFS – American Foundrymen's Society

ASCE – American Society of Civil Engineers

ASM/TMS – Materials Engineering Society

ASME – American Society of Mechanical Engineers

IEEE-CS – Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Computer Society

IEEE – Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers

IIE – Institute of Industrial Engineers

ITE – Institute of Transportation Engineers

NSBE – National Society of Black Engineers

RC - Rocket Club

ROV - Remotely Operated Vehicle Team

SAE – Society of Automotive Engineers

SHPE – Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers

SME – Society of Manufacturing Engineers

SWE – Society of Women Engineers

PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY

Triangle

HONOR SOCIETIES

Pi Tau Sigma

Tau Beta Pi

Co-op and Internship Program

In today’s competitive job market, it takes more than a college degree to find employment upon graduation. The Career Services Office in the College provides the link between your education and the real world. This office is dedicated to helping all CEAS students secure engineering or computer science-related work experience before graduation, because related work experience in combination with good academics are the criteria most employers use to select new hires.

The College offers students two ways to gain that experience, internships and co-ops. The principal goals of the programs are to provide career orientation to students and enhance their professional development. All internships and co-ops are paid at a rate commensurate with educational background and experience. For more information contact the Career Services Office at (414) 229-6960 or ceascareers@uwm.edu.

CEAS Minors and Certificates

The College offers minors in computer science, electrical, industrial, materials, mechanical and structural engineering and a certificate in web development, open to UWM undergraduate students. All of the CEAS minors and the certificate can be completed as part of the first bachelor’s degree at UWM or after completing a degree at UWM or another institution. For minor requirements, please see appropriate department.

Joint Programs With Other Campuses

Pre-engineering. Qualified students may enroll in coordinated pre-engineering programs at UW-Green Bay, UW-Parkside, and UW-Waukesha for two years of pre-engineering coursework. These coordinated programs ensure equivalent coursework, appropriate advising, and early access to the Cooperative Education Program at UWM.

Dual Degree Programs: Qualified students may enroll in coordinated dual degree programs at Carroll University, UW-Green Bay, UW-La Crosse, and UW-Whitewater. Students in these programs will earn a bachelor’s degree in physics (Carroll University, UW-La Crosse or UW-Whitewater) or in environmental science (UW-Green Bay) and a bachelor of science in engineering from UWM in five years. Students transfer to UWM after three years at the partner university. For more information, contact the Office of Student Services at (414) 229-4667.

Joint Programs with Wisconsin Technical Colleges

Milwaukee Area Technical College. An agreement with MATC allows joint admission and enrollment at MATC and CEAS. Qualified students may take English, mathematics, chemistry, and general education courses at MATC. The program ensures equivalent coursework and appropriate advising. Students complete a bachelor of science degree in engineering or computer science at UWM.

Waukesha County Technical College: An agreement with WCTC allows those students having associate degrees in the Industrial Occupations Division at WCTC the opportunity to be given credit for courses required in the UWM bachelor of science in engineering or bachelor of science, computer science program. For more information, contact the Office of Student Services at (414) 229-4667.

Academic Regulations

For information on University and College academic regulations such as course loads, grading, actions on unsatisfactory grades, overloads, etc., see Academic Information. A number of special College regulations are given below.

Degree Requirements. Students must maintain an average GPA of at least 2.0 on all work attempted at the University and in all courses offered by the College. Students majoring in computer engineering, computer science, industrial engineering, and materials engineering must maintain an average GPA of at least 2.00 in all 300-level and above courses in the student's major department. Students majoring in civil engineering, electrical engineering and mechanical engineering must maintain an average GPA of at least 2.50 in all 300-level and above courses in the major department. Transferable courses will be included as appropriate. Advancement to major status is required for graduation.

Dual Majors. Students wishing to major in more than one field can do so in two ways.

1. Complete the requirements for more than one major before receiving a degree from the College. In this case, the degree will list both majors.

2. Be admitted to the College as a second degree candidate (after earning a bachelor’s degree in any field), providing University and College entrance requirements are met. Such a student must meet all undergraduate degree requirements in the College and present a minimum of 30 credits beyond the previous bachelor’s degree.

Concurrent Registration at Other Institutions. CEAS students wishing to establish concurrent enrollment at another institution must obtain prior permission from their academic advisor.

Student Academic Appeals. Students may appeal an academic action to the Office of Student Services. An appeal is a request for an exception to an established policy or rule. The content of each appeal is carefully reviewed in order to reach a decision. Appeals should be submitted in writing to the Office of Student Services. The appeals committee considers individual cases concerning the degree requirements and other academic rules and regulations established by the College of Engineering and Applied Science faculty.

The College of Engineering and Applied Science has established written procedures for undergraduate student academic grievances. Copies of the grievance procedure are available in the Office of Student Services. As a first step, students must discuss the grievance with the faculty member or administrator as soon as possible to attempt to resolve the issue, but not later than 30 days after the action that prompted the grievance/appeal.

Computer Science and Engineering Programs

Detailed descriptions of the CEAS undergraduate programs are given on the following pages. All courses are not offered every semester. A few technical elective courses may be offered only once every three to four semesters. In addition, since computer science and engineering curricula are continually evolving to keep current with the state of the art, students are encouraged to consult with their advisors to plan each semester’s list of classes. Part-time students should always maintain a plan that looks ahead two to three semesters to avoid scheduling difficulties.

The curricula shown are applicable to new students entering CEAS in Fall 2012 or later. Students who enrolled in computer science or engineering programs prior to that date should consult with the appropriate previous editions of this catalog for information about their program requirements. As a general rule, when program changes occur, continuing students have the choice of continuing in their existing program or following the new requirements. Occasionally, a program change will be required of all students regardless of their date of matriculation, so long as it does not increase the total credits needed for graduation.

These program descriptions represent the minimum requirements for graduation from UWM in computer science or engineering. In all cases, it is important that students consult with their advisor before making course selections to avoid errors in programming.


 [ TOP ]

Computer Science



 [ TOP ]

Civil Engineering



 [ TOP ]

Electrical Engineering



 [ TOP ]

Industrial and Manufacturing Engineering



 [ TOP ]

Materials Engineering



 [ TOP ]

Mechanical Engineering



 [ TOP ]

Courses



 [ TOP ] Civil Engineering and Mechanics (CIV ENG)



 [ TOP ] Computer Science (COMPSCI)



 [ TOP ] Electrical Engineering (ELECENG)



 [ TOP ] Engineering & Applied Science 340



 [ TOP ] Industrial & Systems Engineering 490



 [ TOP ] Materials (MATLENG)



 [ TOP ] Mechanical Engineering (MECHENG)

Faculty and Staff

Administration

Brett Peters
Dean

Ronald Perez
Associate Dean, Academic and Administrative Affairs

David Yu
Associate Dean for International and Graduate Programs

Al Ghorbanpoor
Associate Dean for Research

Kristin Kollath
Assistant Dean

Student Services

Todd R. Johnson
Director, Student Services

Julianne Pickering
Co-op Program Coordinator

Tina Current
Senior Academic Advisor

Sharon Kaempfer
Senior Academic Advisor

Jennifer Klumpp
Senior Academic Advisor

Dolores Wallace
Retention Specialist

Graduate Programs and Research

Marjorie Piechowski
Director of Research Support

Michelle Schoenecker
Assoc. Technical Grant Writer

Betty Warras
Graduate Program Specialist

Civil Engineering and Mechanics

Edward A. Beimborn, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D., PE

Hector R. Bravo, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., Chair
University of Iowa

Erik R. Christensen, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D., PE

Rani El-Hajjar, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Nebraska

Al Ghorbanpoor, Prof., Ph.D., PE
University of Maryland

Zhen He, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
Washington University

Sam Helwany, Prof., Ph.D., PE
University of Boulder, Colorado

Alan J. Horowitz, Prof., Ph.D., PE
University of California, Los Angeles

Kwang K. Lee, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D., PE

Jin Li, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Cincinnati

Qian Liao, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Cornell University

Jill Meyer, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Wisconsin-Madison

Tarun R. Naik, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D., PE

Adeeb Rahman, Assoc. Prof. Ph.D.
University of Wisconsin-Madison

Konstantin Sobolev, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Research Institute of Concrete and Reinforced Concrete, Russia

Habib Tabatabai, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., PE
University of Florida, Gainesville

Hani H. Titi, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., PE
Louisiana State University

Jian Zhao, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis

Electrical Engineering & Computer Science

Brian Armstrong, Prof., Ph.D.
Stanford University

Joseph P. Bockhorst, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Wisconsin-Madison

John T. Boyland, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D
University of California, Berkeley

Christine T. Cheng, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Johns Hopkins University

George I. Davida, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Adrian Dumitrescu, Assoc., Prof., Ph.D.
Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey

Mukul Goyal, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Ohio State University

George Hanson, Prof., Ph.D., Chair
Michigan State University

S. Hossein Hosseini, Prof., Ph.D., Computer Science
University of Iowa

Yi Hu, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Texas at Dallas

Charles E. Kahn, Jr., Adjunct Prof., M.D.
University of Illinois at Chicago

David Klemer, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D. and M.D., EE
University of Michigan and Columbia University
M.D., Columbia University

Nikolai A. Kouklin, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Robert J. Krueger, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Chiu T. Law, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Purdue University

Leonard P. Levine, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Arash Mafi, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
The University of Texas at Austin

Amol D. Mali, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Arizona State University

Susan McRoy, Prof., Ph.D.
University of Toronto

Devendra K. Misra, Prof., Ph.D.
Michigan State University

Ethan V. Munson, Chair, Prof., Ph.D.
University of California, Berkeley

Adel Nasiri, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Illinois Institute of Technology

Ramin Pashaie, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Pennsylvania

Mahsa Ranji, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Pennsylvania

Ali Reza, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Jayson Rock, Senior Lecturer, M.S.
University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Robert Sorenson, Senior Lecturer, M.S.
Marquette University

George R. Steber, Assoc. Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Ichiro Suzuki, Prof., Ph.D.
Osaka University, Japan

Weizhong Wang, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Maryland, College Park

K. Vairavan, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Guangwu Xu, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
University at Buffalo, SUNY

Lei Ying, Assoc. Prof, Ph.D.
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

David C. Yu, Prof., Ph.D., Assoc. Dean
University of Oklahoma

Zeyun Yu, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
The Ohio State University

Hao Zhang, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
Texas A&M University

Jun Zhang, Prof., Ph.D.
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute

Tian Zhao, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Purdue University

Industrial Engineering

Daniel A. Beller, Senior Lecturer, M.S.
University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

Kurt Beschorner, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Pittsburgh

Naira Campbell-Kyureghyan, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
The Ohio State University

Tsong-How Chang, Assoc. Prof Emeritus, Ph.D.

Arun Garg, Prof., Ph.D., Chair
University of Michigan

Jaejin Jang, Assoc. Prof, Ph.D.
Purdue University

Edward W. Knoblock, Assoc. Prof. Emeritus, M.S.

Michael R. Lovell, Prof., Ph.D., Chancellor
University of Pittsburgh

Wilkistar Otieno, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of South Florida

Satish Nambisan, Prof., Ph.D.
Syracuse University

Vishnu Nanduri, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of South Florida

Matthew Petering, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Michigan

Umesh K. Saxena, Prof.Emeritus, Ph.D., PE

Hamid K. Seifoddini, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
Oklahoma State University

Na Jin Seo, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Michigan

Liang Zhang, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Michigan

Materials Engineering

Nidal Abu-Zahra, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., Chair
Cleveland State University

George S. Baker, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Benjamin Church, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
Georgia Institute of Technology

Changsoo Kim, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
Carnegie Mellon University

Hugo F. Lopez, Prof., Ph.D.
Ohio State University

Joachim P. Neumann, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Pradeep K. Rohatgi, Wisconsin Distinguished Prof., ScD
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Dev Venugopalan, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., Assoc. Vice Chancellor
McMasters University

Mechanical Engineering

Ryoichi S. Amano, Prof., Ph.D.
University of California, Davis

Illya Avdeev, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Pittsburgh

Robert T. Balmer, Prof. Emeritus, ScD

S. H. Chan, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Junhong Chen, Prof., Ph.D.
University of Minnesota - Twin Cities

Woo-Jin Chang, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
Inha University

Anoop K. Dhingra, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., Chair
Purdue University

Roshan D'Souza, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
University of California, Berkeley

Tien-Chien Jen, Prof., Ph.D.
University of California, Los Angeles

Ying Li, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Florida

Kenneth F. Neusen, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D., P.E.

Michael Nosonosky, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
Northeastern University

Ronald A. Perez, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., P.E., Assoc. Dean
Purdue University

Krishna Pillai, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Delaware

John R. Reisel, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D., P.E.
Purdue University

Kevin J. Renken, Assoc. Prof., Ph.D.
University of Illinois at Chicago

Keh C. Tsao, Prof. Emeritus, Ph.D.

Emmanuel Wornyoh, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
Carnegie Mellon University

Chris Yingchun Yuan, Asst. Prof., Ph.D.
University of California, Berkeley

 



University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Undergraduate Catalog 2013-2014:
College of Engineering & Applied Science
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