Proposed_ISE105_Syllabus__Fall_2010 - ISE 105 Introduction...

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ISE 105 Introduction to Industrial and Systems Engineering (2 Units) Lecturer: Raymond Rakhshani Electronic mail address: [email protected] Class: Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays from 10:00 to 10:50 a.m., in TBD Office Hrs: Mondays, and Wednesdays, in TBD 11 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Grading:. .......................................................... Homework 20% (10 assignments - 2% each weekly assignment) Midterm Exam 1 15% (3 problems - 5% each problem) Midterm Exam 2 20% (3 problems - 6-7% each problem) Final Exam 40% (4 problems - 10% each problem) Participation 5% (Attendance, punctuality, and teamwork) The grade for the course will only be based on the required work listed below and cannot be improved with additional work. Assignments: Readings and Problems will be included in each week’s assignment. Problems are assigned on Wednesdays and are due before the following Wednesday. Graded assignments will be returned by the following Monday to the class. Reading assignments are due when the material will be covered in class. It is imperative that you prepare for class as you will find it difficult to follow the discussion if you do not read the material. Late homework will not be accepted, unless prior arrangements have been made (e.g. out of town funeral, etc.). Homework is to be in an Excel, PowerPoint and Word file formats. Your name and/or group name, assignment number, the date and whom you worked with should be in the header. Use a consistent template. Be sure to look at the “Print Preview” before submitting your assignment. NO hand-written HOMEWORK WILL BE ACCEPTED. The assignments should be as professional in appearance as if you were preparing reports at work or for publication. Presentation of results using graphical tools is highly recommended. The assignments are graded based on data acquisition, analysis of data, presentation and report appearance. Clearly label the problem number and your conclusions for each problem, followed by the supporting calculations. The problems must be in the order assigned. Generated data and essay questions must be unique to each student/group. If the answer is given in a book, please do not just copy it, explain how you interpreted it. Page 1 of 7
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Course Text: Introduction to Industrial and Systems Engineering, by Turner, Third Edition, Prentice-Hall, Inc. Optional: Lean Thinking, by James Womack Engineering Fundamentals, by Saeed Moaveni – 2 nd Edition References: There are many similar texts. All have advantages and disadvantages. You may wish to consult one or two for a different viewpoint or for background, but there is no requirement to do so. You are encouraged to work in teams
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This note was uploaded on 10/15/2011 for the course ISE 105 taught by Professor Rakhshani during the Fall '07 term at USC.

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Proposed_ISE105_Syllabus__Fall_2010 - ISE 105 Introduction...

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