Accessible Syllabus Template - San Jose State University

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Process Engineering Thermodynamics
,
CHE/MATE 151
,
Spring 2010


Page
1

of
4


San José State University

Mechanical

Engineering

ME 210
,
Advanced

Thermodynamics
,

Summer
-
Fall

2010

Instructor
s
:

Nicole Oka
moto

Claire Komives

Telephone:


(
408
)
(924
-
4032
)

Dr. Komives

(408) (924
-
4054) Dr. Okamoto

Email:


Nicole.O
kam
oto@sjsu.edu
;

Claire.Komives@sjsu.edu

Office Hours:

Class
D
ays/
T
ime:

TBD (potentially W 17:00
-
18:00)


W

1
8
:
00


22:00




The good student strives not for easy answers, but for genuine understanding,
persevering in the face of obstacles. The good stude
nt wishes not just to "get it done,"
but to "get it right"; not simply to "get ahead," but to "get the most out of it."






The Portsmouth Declaration, Link Institute

Course Description


Thermodynamics is an Engineering tool based on applied physics and

particularly
interested in relationships between Energy, Work and Heat. Thermodynamic concepts are
essential for analyzing almost all Chemical and Materials Engineering problems; hence,
the objective of this course is to educate engineering students so th
ey are able to
effectively utilize thermodynamics for practical problem solving.


Course Content Learning Outcomes


Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:


1.

Analyze Rankine and Refrigeration cycles.

2.

Use exergy
concepts
to
calc
ulate

system efficiency.

3.

Use computational software such as EES

to analyze thermodynamic systems.

4.

Restate the concepts of thermodynamics as they relate to process applications.

5.

Evaluate energy balances for open and closed systems

6.

Evaluate mass balance
s

for

open systems

7.

Use
M
icrosoft
E
xcel
(goalseek function)
to solve trial and error problems

Process Engineering Thermodynamics
,
CHE/MATE 151
,
Spring 2010


Page
2

of
4


8.

Derive expressions for thermodynamic properties
with ideal and virial

equations
of state

9.

Calculate heats of reactive processes based on process conditions

10.

Analyze nonid
eality in real systems

11.

Calculate mixture properties from equations of state and mixing rules

12.

Calculate equilibrium thermodynamic properties for multicomponent and
multiphase systems.

13.

Predict equilibrium state for reacting systems

14.

Analyze phase diagrams for

Vapor Liquid Equilibrium

Required Texts/Readings

Textbook

Smith, J. M., Van Ness, H. C. & Abbott, M. M.,

Introduction to Chemical Engineering
Thermodynamics
,
7th Edition
, McGraw
-
Hill, 2005

Other Readings

Lecture Notes are available
from the instructor

No
tes for the first two classes are available at
http://www.engr.sjsu.edu/ndejong/ME_210.htm

Classroom Protocol

The principles of Process Engineering Thermodynamics will be developed by lecture
and
reading outside the class
. Applications will also be discuss
ed in lectures and developed
with problem solving in and outside of class.


On the first day of class, students will be asked to fill out a questionnaire about learning
preferences.
Prior to the second class meeting, the students should fill out The

Index of
Learning Styles Questionnaire that can be found at
http://www.engr.ncsu.edu/learningstyles/ilsweb.html. After taking the questionnaire,
please submit for the results. Read the four number lines and record your numbers:






ACT
X

REF


11 9 7 5 3 1

1 3 5 7 9 11


<
--

--
>


SEN
X

INT


11 9 7 5 3 1 1 3 5 7 9 11


<
--

--
>


VIS

X

VRB


11 9 7 5 3 1 1 3 5 7 9 11


<
--

--
>


SEQ
X

GLO


11 9 7 5 3 1 1 3 5

7 9 11


<
--

--
>

For example, these results would be
the following:


Active 4

Sensing 6

Visual 1

Sequential 6

Process Engineering Thermodynamics
,
CHE/MATE 151
,
Spring 2010


Page
3

of
4


PLEASE e
-
mail the res
ults (as described in the box to the right) to
Claire.Komives@sjsu.edu
. Based on these results, the instructor will make student teams
of 3 people each. Students will be asked to sit with the te
ams for the duration of the
semester in order to work together on class group projects.

Assignments and Grading Policy

Homework

sets and solutions are posted on the course website corresponding to the
"course schedule" shown below.


Course Grade:

The fi
nal grade for the course will be determined as the cumulative weighted average of
all assigned work.



The weighting for each of the categories of work is as follows:



Homework
:



20
%


In
-
class problems:


10
%


Midterm Exam
:


35
%


Final Exam:



35
%


Eve
ry 1/3 of a grade is scored at 5 pts, e.g.


85


89.99 is A
-
, etc.

Note that a C
-

will be given for students who obtain greater than 55% of the possible
points. Below 55% students will receive a D or lower for the final course grade.


Students may fax t
heir in
-
class problems (408
-
924
-
4057), which will be posted on the
course website, up to the date of the class in the event of traveling. Problems must be
completed to get credit.


Time Commitment
: It is expected that each student will devote a minimum o
f
8

-

10

hours per week studying the assigned reading and doing the homework.



Exam Content and Grading
: There will be
one

midterm

and one
final exam

for this
course. Results
of each exam represent 3
5% of the grade for the course.
Exams will be
take
-
hom
e so there will be no excused absences on the exams.

University Policies

Academic i
ntegrity

Your
commi
tm
ent
as a student to learning i
s evidenced by
your

enrollment at San Jose
State University
.

The

Uni
versity’s
Academic I
ntegrity policy
,
located at
http://www.sjsu.edu/senate/S07
-
2.htm
,
require
s

you to be honest in all your academic
course work. Faculty members are required to report all infractions to the office of
Student Conduct and Ethical
D
evelopme
nt
. The
Student Conduct and Ethical
Development
website

is available at http://www.sa.sjsu.edu/judicial_affairs/index.html
.

Instances of academic dishonesty will not be tolerated. Cheatin
g on exams or plagiarism
(presenting the work of another as your own, or the use of another person’s ideas without
A: 90
-

95%

B: 75
-

80%

C: 60
-

65%

D: 45
±

49.99%

Process Engineering Thermodynamics
,
CHE/MATE 151
,
Spring 2010


Page
4

of
4


giving proper credit) will result in a failing grade and sanctions by the University. For
this class, all assignments are to be completed by
the individual stude
nt unless otherwise
specified.
If you wou
ld like to include

your assignment
or
any material you have
submitted, or plan to submit for another class, please note t
hat SJSU’s Academic Policy
S07
-
2

re
quires approval of instructors.

Campus
Policy in Compliance with the American Disabilities Act

If you need course adaptations or accommodations because of a disability, or if you need
to make special arrangements in case the building must be evacuated, please make an
appointment with me as soon

as possible, or see me during office hours. Presidential
Directive 97
-
03 requires that students with disabilities requesting accommodati
ons must
register with the
Disability Resource Center

(DRC
)
at
http://www.drc
.sjsu.edu/
to
establish a record of their disability.

Table
1

Course Schedule

DATE

TOPIC/SUBJECT

TEXT REF.

HOMEWORK
DUE

7/21/2010

Rankine and Refrigeration
Cycles, Introduction to EES

8.1, 9.1
-
9.5



7/28/2010

Exergy





8/4/2010

Process stoichiometry/Heat
effects/Phase change

Chapter 4 (4.1
-
4.4)


HW1 due

8/11/2010

Heat effects of industrial
reactions

Chapter 4 (4.5
-
4.7)



8/18/2010

Thermodynamic
Properties/Residuals

Chapter 6 (6.1
-
6.2)


HW2 due
(Chapter 4)

8/25/2010

VLE: Raoul
t's Law/Henry's
Law/

Chapter 10 (10.1
-
10.4)


HW3 due
(Chapter
6)

9/1/2010

Modified Raoult's Law &
Applications; heat effects

10.5


10.6



9/8/2010

Solutions: Chemical Potential
& Partial Properties/Ideal Gas
Mixtures/fugacity/heat effects
of mixing

C
hapter 11


HW4 due
(Chapter 10)

ASSIGN
MIDTERM I

9/15/2010

Chemical Reaction Equilibria:
Equilibrium Constant/single
and multiple reaction
conversions

Chapter 13 (13.1
-
13.4)


MIDTERM I due

(up to &
including chap 10
material)

9/22/2010

Process calculatio
ns
-

heat and
equilibrium
considerations/applications;
heat effects of mixing

13.5
-
13.9; 12.4



9/29/2010

Electrochemical
thermodynamics &
Applications




HW5 due

(Chapter 11
-
13)

ASSIGN FINAL

Comprehensive