You are here:Home /e-Engineer
E-Engineer
| |

Institution

|

Industry

|

Community Development

PROSPERITY CONSULTING GROUP

Architect – Engineer - Planner

18501 Vidora Dr. #A Rowland Hts, Ca 91748

www.e-Architect.us

www.e-Engineer.us

www.e-Planner.us

PROSPERITY CONSULTING GROUP

Architect – Engineer - Planner

18501 Vidora Dr. #A Rowland Hts, Ca 91748

www.e-Architect.us

www.e-Engineer.us

www.e-Planner.us

Prosperity Consulting Group 2005, All rights Reserved Prosperity Consulting Group 2005.

Transportation Engineering (*)
Timber Design (*)
Design Procedures (*)
Engineering Drafting & Design ( I & II ) (*)
Construction Process and Cost Estimating (*)
Traffic Planning & Economics (*)
Surveying (*)
*Courses Taught by George K. Chou at Northrop University
National Society of Professional Engineers Engineers
Civil Engineer American Society of Civil Engineers
Engineers International Institute of Transportation Engineers
Federal Emergency Management Agency American National Standards Institute
US Army Corps of Engineers Home Page ASTM INTERNATIONAL

Structural Engineers Association International

The American Society of Plumbing Engineers

National Council of Structural Engineers Association

Engineering News Record

U.S. Department of Labor-Engineers

College Board
Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Power Plant Scientists
American Institute of Chemical Engineers Online Chemical Engineering Information

Building News

the Internet Guide to engineering, Mathematics and Computing

Future City Competition

McGraw-Hill's Best Basic Engineering Series and Tools
Engineers
An engineer is an engineering professional with an approved degree in engineering. Engineers are concerned with developing economical and safe solutions to practical problems, by applying mathematics and scientific knowledge while considering technical constraints. The term is derived from the Latin root "ingenium," meaning "cleverness". The industrial revolution and continuing technological developments of the last few centuries have changed the connotation of the term slightly, resulting in the perception of engineers as applied scientists. The work of engineers is the link between perceived needs of society and commercial applications
Role in society

In addition to machine design, machine research, and machine development, engineers work in production, testing, or maintenance. These engineers determine the causes of component failure, supervise production in factories, and test the manufactured products to maintain quality. Engineers estimate the time and cost to complete projects. His work can vary from using his mathematical and engineering expertise to explore the planet, to the design of mobile phones, iPods, digital television transmitters, hospital life-saving equipment, PET, CT, and MRI scanners, X-Ray machines, pacemakers, computers, automobiles, aero planes, rockets, robots, spacecraft, radar equipment, bank cash-machines, digital cameras, music and video games/systems, guns, ammunition, household appliances, and even gadgets. Some move into engineering management or into sales. In sales, an engineering background enables them to discuss technical aspects and assist in the planning of products, installation, and use. Supervisory engineers are responsible for entire projects or major components.An engineer is a person who may not have the education or training to accomplish every engineering task but has the ability to research and find the resources to accomplish and fulfill the tasks necessary to complete a project at hand.

Regulation
Continental Europe and Latin America and also in Turkey, the title is limited by law to people with an engineering degree, and the use of the title by others (even persons with much more work experience) is illegal. In Italy the title is limited to people who, besides holding an engineering degree, have passed a professional qualification examination (Esame di Stato). In Portugal, professional engineer titles and accredited engineering degrees are regulated and certified by the Ordem dos Engenheiros. In the Czech Republic the title "engineer" (Ing.) is given to people with a (master) degree in chemistry, technology or even economics (due to historical reasons and tradition). In Greece the academic title of "Diploma Engineer" is awarded after completion of the five year engineering study course at the National Technical University of Greece (NTUA) and the title of "Certified Engineer" is awarded to those that have completed the four year course of engineering studies at a Technological Educational Institute (TEI).
Laws exist in the U.S., in Canada and in South Africa that limit the use specific engineer titles, particularly the title of "Professional Engineer." However, most engineers in the U.S. do not become professional engineers. Titles indicating a specific, regulated branch of engineering, such as "civil engineer" or "mechanical engineer" are also regulated. Most U.S. states prohibit unlicensed persons from calling themselves an "engineer" or indicating branches or specialties not covered by the licensing acts. The IEEE's formal position on this is as follows:
"The title, Engineer, and its derivatives should be reserved for those individuals whose education and experience qualify them to practice in a manner that protects public safety. Strict use of the title serves the interest of both the IEEE-USA and the public by providing a recognized designation by which those qualified to practice engineering may be identified. The education and experience needed for the title, Engineer, is evidenced by
  • Graduation with an Engineering degree from an ABET/EAC accredited program of engineering (or equivalent*), coupled with sufficient experience in the field in which the term, Engineer, is used; and/or
  • Licensure by any jurisdiction as a Professional Engineer.
  • A degree from a foreign institution (or the total education when one person holds a graduate degree in engineering but no accredited B.S. in engineering) can be evaluated through a service offered by ABET."
Despite these laws, many individuals with no formal education in engineering are still often called engineers because of a history of engineering work. Because Canada regulates the use of the titles "engineer" and "engineering" in law the legal situation regarding the use title of "engineer" in Canada is unsettled. (See Professional Engineer for more details).
In Ireland, United Kingdom, and Australia, the title of "engineer" is unregulated and is increasingly used to describe trades such as electricians, motor mechanics, gas fitters, TV and washing machine repair people, in addition to those engaged in professional engineering.
The word "technologist" is sometimes used synonymously as it derives from the prefix techno- and the suffix -ologist, hence, someone who studies technology. This applies particularly to those European countries with laws regulating the use of the title "engineer." A Technologist supports professional engineers in N America. Technologists can become professional engineers with further academic study— usually 2-3 years of an engineering degree. Regulation of the Technologist title is covered by the Sydney Accord. A UK Incorporated Engineer is equivalent to a Technologist as defined by the Sydney Accord. The I.Eng qualification is administered by the Engineering Council of the United Kingdom.
Education, training & skills
People who work as engineers typically have an academic degree (or equivalent work experience) in one of the engineering disciplines.

Engineers must have the skillset and methodology to problem solve, including soft skills.

page:1 2