ENGR131_FA10_purzer_class3a

ENGR131_FA10_purzer_class3a - 3A Prof. Purzer & GTA Masaki...

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Section 002 1 3A
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The Diversity Action Committee will be hosting 3 evening sessions. You are required to attend one . You will receive a homework grade for your attendance. September 8th, 13th, OR 14th in Loeb Theater (part of the Stewart Building attached to the Union) All sessions are 6:00-7:15pm. Be on time, doors close at 6:00 Sign up online (link sent by email from Mr. Nyquist) Print the email conformation that will be sent 24 hours prior to the event 2
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What to expect Learn why the College values diversity Trends which affect the engineering workplace & what to expect in your careers beyond Purdue Promote mutual respect of differences and encourage dialogue What is expected of you Sign up online Be on time Be respectful, professional Bring ID, printout of email confirmation, and a pen
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Interdependence – how team members count on each other Goal Specification – common goals by which the team measures its success Cohesiveness – how members are drawn to the team. Task cohesion over social cohesion Roles and Norms – a team’s internal operating procedures ensure all contribute Communication – effective interpersonal communication is vital to team functioning 4
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One of the first team tasks is to agree on a set of rules of behavior for members of the team These behaviors you establish are called team norms E.g., operating rules, expected behavior, rewards, sanctions You should visit these norms regularly and make adjustments to ensure the team is effective The COC document is written and shared Clear expectations (“unwritten rules” leas to miscommunication) It is a living document it will change over time 5
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6 Developed Homework #3 Adopted Employed during team interactions Improved Guided in class and on your own
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Individually, 5 min: What does “sustainability” mean to you? What is the relevance of “sustainability” to engineers?
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Gro Harlem Brundtland (1987): (Former Prime Minister of Norway, Female) Sustainable development meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs.
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Intergenerational equity (equity over time)
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Intergenerational equity (equity over time) Consumption rates that match biospheric production rates (renewability)
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Intergenerational equity (equity over time) Consumption rates that match biospheric production rates (renewability) Consumption rates that do not exhaust resources for a definable timescale “far” in the future (like, 50 years Graedel)
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Triple Bottom Line Prosperity Planet People • Healthy Community • Quality of life • Well being of Human Society Economic Prosperity and Continuity Affordability • Environmental Protection • Resource Conservation
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Designing for increasingly limited and expensive resources: petrochemicals water nonrenewable materials
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Designing for limited petrochemicals 14
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Population Energy Use Red = United States Blue = Rest of world
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Footprint Life Cycle Analysis (LCA) Systems design Skills: Graedel Analysis McKinsey Curve Analysis
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This note was uploaded on 10/29/2010 for the course ENGR 131 taught by Professor Purzer during the Spring '10 term at Purdue University-West Lafayette.

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ENGR131_FA10_purzer_class3a - 3A Prof. Purzer & GTA Masaki...

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