Student outcomes

The Basic and Applied Sciences department aims to achieve the following student outcomes:


A. An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics

  • Acquiring knowledge in mathematical and analytical methods.

  • The ability to reason about and conceptualize engineering components,
    systems or processes using analytical methods related to the discipline.

  • The ability to analyze and model engineering components, systems and
    processes specific to the discipline.

  • The skill of using probability and statistical methods.

B. An ability to acquire knowledge of basic sciences

  • Acquiring knowledge of physics, chemistry, mechanics, earth sciences,
    biological sciences and other specific subjects which focus on
    understanding the physical world.

  • The ability to and apply scientific principles in practical problem

  • The ability to analyze, model and reason about engineering components,
    systems or processes using principles and knowledge of the basic sciences
    as applicable in each engineering disciplinary context.

  • The ability to adopt scientific evidence-based techniques in problem

C. An ability to acquire knowledge of basic engineering sciences

  • Integrating knowledge and understanding of mathematics and physical
    sciences to develop basic engineering laws and concepts related to the

  • The ability to extend knowledge and develop models and methods and use
    techniques, principles and laws of engineering sciences that lead to
    engineering applications across disciplinary boundaries.

  • Design a system, component, or process.

D. An ability to acquire knowledge of humanities and social sciences 

  • Acquiring knowledge of non-engineering fields that strengthen the
    consciousness of the engineer of the society and its culture, including
    business, marketing, arts, etc.

  • The ability to consider and evaluate the impact of the technology on the
    society, public health and safety.

  • The ability to appreciate and engage in social and entrepreneurial activities
    essential to the engineering practice and reflect on the management of the
    economics and social science.

  • The ability to engage in life-long learning and respond effectively to the
    needs of the society.