EML 3100
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EML 3100 Thermodynamics I

  • Average Course Rating (from 3 Students)

    4.8/5
    Overall Rating Breakdown
    • 3 Advice
    • 5
      67%
    • 4
      33%
    • 3
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    • 2
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    • 1
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  • Course Difficulty Rating

    • Easy 0%

    • Medium 33%

    • Hard 67%

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    • Profile picture
    Jan 28, 2017
    | Would highly recommend.

    Not too easy. Not too difficult.

    Course Overview:

    It is great course for engineering students that want to get involved in the automobile or aeronautics industry. As you will learn how machinery system works, energy calculations, enthalpy, entropy, efficiency, engine cycles and so on.

    Course highlights:

    I learnt a lot about engine cyles, thermodynamics laws, carnot cycle, closed and open systems

    Hours per week:

    9-11 hours

    Advice for students:

    Study most of your end of chapter problems and ensure you do his assigned homework yourself

    • Fall 2016
    • Professor N
    • Yes
    • Profile picture
    Dec 24, 2016
    | Would recommend.

    This class was tough.

    Course Overview:

    Interesting and relevant information, all very applicable to the real world.

    Course highlights:

    be prepared to learn about heat engines and refrigerators.

    Hours per week:

    6-8 hours

    Advice for students:

    Study, Study, do problems, read the book.

    • Fall 2016
    • JohnNuszkowski
    • Yes
    • Profile picture
    Nov 29, 2016
    | Would highly recommend.

    This class was tough.

    Course Overview:

    The course develops a critical understanding of heat transfer principles which are required for any mechanical engineer. It will make you see your everyday world in a new light!

    Course highlights:

    The concepts of efficiencies of cycles and the definition of the very vague and convoluted term "entropy" were highlights.

    Hours per week:

    6-8 hours

    Advice for students:

    KNOW YOUR ASSUMPTIONS!!!!!! Be sure to know what you can assume, as this will lead you to a specific equation. Also know how and when to draw theoretical boundaries.

    • Fall 2016
    • JohnNuszkowski
    • Yes

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