Metallurgical Engineering

Metallurgical engineering is one of two B.S. degrees offered by the Materials Science & Engineering Department. Metallurgical engineering is a broad discipline that studies metals production and recycling, the manufacturing of components from metals and alloys, the processing and treatment of metals to achieve improved properties, and the design of metallic materials for specific applications. Missouri S&T has one of the largest and most comprehensive metallurgical engineering departments in the United States. It is the only such department in Missouri or in any of the surrounding states.

The field of metallurgical engineering starts with the production and recycling of metals such as aluminum, steel, copper, magnesium and titanium. Once these metals are made, metallurgical engineers design forming and processing techniques to transform these metals into useful shapes with the properties required for their application. For example, light-weight magnesium is cast to make cell phones, zinc-coated steel is stamped to make corrosion resistant auto bodies, aluminum is formed to make the strong but lightweight wings of jet aircraft, tungsten powder is consolidated and drawn into filaments for incandescent light bulbs, and steel I-beams are hot-rolled for the construction of skyscrapers. Metallurgical engineers control the properties of metallic materials by altering the microscopic structure with alloying additions and special treatments. This approach leads to products such as corrosion-resistant stainless steels, ultra-lightweight alloys for aircraft, wear-resistant alloys for engines, and shape-memory alloys for space structures. In addition, investigating material failures and monitoring service life are tasks that are performed by metallurgists.

Although all metallurgical engineering students take the same basic required courses in metallurgical engineering, students can select several technical electives to emphasize their particular area of interest. Students are also encouraged to undertake summer and cooperative training employment to supplement both their academic studies and incomes. The department has also introduced a materials minor program for students from other engineering disciplines with an interest in materials.

The department is housed in McNutt Hall and has outstanding facilities for both classroom and laboratory learning. There are several optical and electron microscopes, a well equipped metals casting and joining laboratory, and comprehensive metal testing facilities. The department continuously upgrades its facilities for classroom and laboratory learning. The department has also enhanced its computer applications laboratory with the addition of new software and computers, and improved network access. Additional information is available at

Mission Statement

The mission of the department is to provide a quality, comprehensive undergraduate and graduate education in the traditional areas of metallurgical engineering. The major program goal is to produce a Bachelor of Science graduate with a sound fundamental knowledge and extensive hands-on technical, communication, and leadership skills, capable of contributing in any technical area associated with metallurgy. The department is also committed to a strong graduate program, which ensures significant research activity, an active and involved faculty, and a robust, healthy environment for education. The provision of service course work for students in other engineering disciplines is also an important goal, as is interaction with professional societies and industry to promote continuing education, research, and technical information transfer. The utilization of the departmental resources to assist the state agencies and industry of Missouri and the Mid-west is an integral part of the departmental mission.

The program educational objectives of the metallurgical engineering program:

  • Our graduates will be leaders in the science, technology, and management of metallurgical engineering;
  • Our graduates will serve their profession and society;
  • Our graduates will continually enhance their professional skills and educational background;

The specific outcomes of the metallurgical engineering program are:

  • Ability to apply mathematical, science and engineering principles to metallurgical systems;
  • An ability to utilize experimental, statistical and computational methods to solve metallurgical problems;
  • Ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs;
  • Ability to function on diverse teams;
  • Ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems;
  • Understanding of professional and ethical responsibility;
  • Ability to communicate effectively;
  • The broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global and societal context;
  • Recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning;
  • Knowledge and understanding of contemporary issues;
  • Ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice;
  • Integrated understanding of scientific and engineering principles of metals structure;
  • Integrated understanding of scientific and engineering principles of metals properties;
  • Integrated understanding of scientific and engineering principles of metals processing;
  • Integrated understanding of scientific and engineering principles of metals performance;
  • Ability to apply and integrate knowledge of structure, properties, processing and performance to metals selection and process design;

Bachelor of Science
Metallurgical Engineering

Entering freshmen desiring to study Metallurgical Engineering will be admitted to the Freshman Engineering Program. They will be permitted to state a Metallurgical Engineering preference, which will be used as a consideration for available freshman departmental scholarships. The focus of the Freshman Engineering program is on enhanced advising and career counseling, with the goal of providing to the student the information necessary to make an informed decision regarding the choice of a major.

For the Bachelor of Science degree in Metallurgical Engineering a minimum of 128 credit hours is required. These requirements are in addition to credit received for algebra, trigonometry, and basic ROTC courses. A student must maintain at least two grade points per credit hour for all courses taken in the student's major department, and an average of at least two grade points per credit hour must be maintained in Metallurgical Engineering.

The Metallurgical Engineering curriculum contains a required number of hours in humanities and social sciences as specified by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology. Each student's program of study must contain a minimum of 16 credit hours of course work from the humanities and the social sciences areas and should be chosen according to the following rules:

  1. All students are required to take one American history course and one economics course. The history course is to be selected from HISTORY 112, HISTORY 175, HISTORY 176, or POL SCI 90. The economics course may be either ECON 121 or ECON 122.
  2. Of the remaining hours, six credit hours must be taken in humanities or social sciences at the 100 level or above and must be selected from the approved lists. Each of these courses must have as a prerequisite one of the humanities or social sciences courses already taken. Foreign language courses numbered 70 to 80 can be considered to be one of these courses. (Students may receive humanities credit for foreign language courses in their native tongue only if the course is at the 300 level.)
  3. Skill courses are not allowed to meet humanities and social sciences requirements except in foreign languages or on approved HSS list.
  4. Special topics, special problems courses and honors seminars are allowed only by petition to and approval by the student's department chairman.
Freshman Year
First SemesterCreditsSecond SemesterCredits
FR ENG 101MET ENG 12523
MATH 144History Elective (Government)13
Hum/Soc Sci Elective13 
 16 17
Sophomore Year
First SemesterCreditsSecond SemesterCredits
MATH 224CIV ENG 1103
MET ENG 1213MET ENG 2173
ECON 121 or 12213MET ENG 2213
 MET ENG 2221
 Hum/Soc Sci Elective13
 17 17
Junior Year
First SemesterCreditsSecond SemesterCredits
MET ENG 2043ENG MGT 1241
MATH 20433ENG MGT 1372
MET ENG 2153MET ENG 2021
MET ENG 2161MET ENG 2033
MET ENG 3073CER ENG 2913
Communication Elective13Out of Department Technical Elective43
 Core Elective I53
 16 16
Senior Year
First SemesterCreditsSecond SemesterCredits
MET ENG 2611MET ENG 2622
Statistics Course33Hum/Soc Sci Elective13
MET ENG 3553Core Elective III53
Core Elective II53Technical Elective63
Technical Elective63Free Elective73
Free Elective72 
 15 14
Total Credits: 128


Eighteen hours of required H/SS electives of which three hours must be history (HISTORY 112, HISTORY 175, HISTORY 176, or POL SCI 90), three hours of economics (ECON 121 or ECON 122) and three hours communications (ENGLISH 60, ENGLISH 160, or SP&M S 85)


CHEM 3 can be substituted for MET ENG 125


All metallurgical engineering students must either take MATH 204 and one statistics course (STAT 213 or STAT 215) or an introductory statistics course (STAT 213 or STAT 215) plus an advanced statistics elective (ENG MGT 385, STAT 320, STAT 346, or STAT 353)


CER ENG 251 or CER ENG 364 or CER ENG 392, CHEM ENG 346, CHEM 221 or CHEM 237 or CHEM 241, ELEC ENG 151 & ELEC ENG 152 or ELEC ENG 281, GEOLOGY 113, MATH 204 (if two stat courses taken3) or MATH 303 or MATH 325, MECH ENG 312 or MECH ENG 320 or MECH ENG 329 or MECH ENG 336 or MECH ENG 338 or MECH ENG 382, MIN ENG 241, PHYSICS 107 or PHYSICS 207


Met Core Electives (9 hours) Core Elective I - Introduction to Particulate Materials (MET ENG 367) or Corrosion And Its Prevention (MET ENG 381) Core Elective II - Steelmaking (MET ENG 358) or Steels And Their Treatment (MET ENG 331) Core Elective III - Materials selection course (Material Selection, Fabrication, And Failure (MET ENG 329) or MS&E 325)


Technical Electives (Met Eng or Approved listing)


Free Electives (5 hours)-algebra, trigonometry, basic ROTC, and courses considered remedial excluded

Note: All Metallurgical Engineering students must take the Fundamentals of Engineering Examination prior to graduation. A passing grade on this examination is not required to earn a B.S. degree; however, it is the first step toward becoming a registered professional engineer. This requirement, together with the department’s Senior Assessment, is part of the Missouri S&T assessment process as described in Assessment Requirements found elsewhere in this catalog. Students must sign a release form giving the University access to their Fundamentals of Engineering Examination score.

MET ENG 1 Introduction To Metallurgical Engineering (LEC 1.0)

Introduction to the field of metallurgical engineering with specific reference to the emphasis areas of extractive, manufacturing and physical metallurgy. The course will include lectures, videos and field trips to local industry.

MET ENG 101 Special Topics (IND 0.0-6.0)

This course is designed to give the department an opportunity to test a new course. Variable title.

MET ENG 121 Metallurgy For Engineers (LEC 3.0)

Introduction to the structure and properties of metals and alloys and to processes used to modify the structure and properties of metallic materials, including alloying, deformation and heat treating. Prerequisite: Preceded or accompanied by CHEM 1, prior or concurrent.

MET ENG 125 Chemistry Of Materials (LEC 3.0)

Basic Inorganic Chemistry of Materials. Topics will include chemical properties, structure and bonding of solids, energy, enthalpy, entropy, thermochemistry, kinetics and rate processes. Application of chemistry principles to materials engineering through flowsheeting, reactor design, materials/metals processing and the environment. Prerequisite: CHEM 1.

MET ENG 126 Computer Application In Metallurgical Engineering (LAB 1.0 and LEC 2.0)

Introduction to the use of microcomputers for simulation, data analysis including statistics, data acquisition from laboratory instruments, and automatic process control systems. The course will provide instruction in programming and software usage, and the laboratory will enable students to fully utilize the potential of microcomputer in later courses.

MET ENG 200 Special Problems (IND 0.0-6.0)

Problems or readings on specific subjects or projects in the department. Consent of instructor required.

MET ENG 201 Special Topics (LAB 0.0 and LEC 0.0)

This course is designed to give the department an opportunity to test a new course. Variable title.

MET ENG 202 Extractive Metallurgy Laboratory (LAB 1.0)

A series of laboratory experiments designed to illustrate the principles of pyrometallurgy, hydrometallurgy, and electrometallurgy. Prerequisites: Preceded or accompanied by MET ENG 203; preceded or accompanied by CHEM 4 or an equivalent training program approved by S&T.

MET ENG 203 Introduction To Extractive Metallurgy (LEC 3.0)

Production and refining of metals by pyrometallurgy, hydrometallurgy, and electrometallurgy. Emphasis on heat and mass balance calculations for the unit processes of metals extraction. Introduction to the principles of combustion, heat utilization and recovery. Prerequisite: MET ENG 281 or CER ENG 259 or Chem Eng 143.

MET ENG 204 Transport Phenomena In Metallurgy (LEC 3.0)

The application of the principles of fluid flow and heat transfer to the solution of practical problems in metallurgical engineering. Prerequisite: CIV ENG 50.

MET ENG 212 Cooperative Training (IND 1.0-2.0)

On-the-job experience gained through cooperative education in the field of metallurgical engineering with credit arranged through department cooperative advisor. A pass/fail grade will be given based on the quality of reports submitted and work supervisor's evaluation.

MET ENG 215 Fundamentals Of Materials Behavior (LEC 3.0)

An introduction to crystal defects and deformation; mechanical testing; creep; fracture mechanics and fatigue. Prerequisites: MET ENG 121 and CIV ENG 110.

MET ENG 216 Mechanical Testing of Materials (LAB 1.0)

Deformation of materials and mechanical testing of materials; tensile testing, creep; impact testing; fracture mechanics and fatigue. Prerequisites: MET ENG 121, accompanied by MET ENG 215.

MET ENG 217 Metals Microstructural Development (LEC 3.0)

Fundamentals of microstructural developments as relating to solid solutions, solidification and transformations; phase diagrams; case studies. Prerequisite: MET ENG 121.

MET ENG 218 Microstructural Development Laboratory (LAB 1.0)

Investigation of the relationships between microstructures, and processing for various materials. Prerequisites: MET ENG 121, accompanied by MET ENG 217.

MET ENG 221 Principles Of Materials Processing (LEC 3.0)

An introduction to various methods of processing of metals and influences of processing on design. Includes: casting, welding, shaping, inspection and testing. Prerequisite: MET ENG 121.

MET ENG 222 Metals Processing (LAB 1.0)

Laboratory study of the methods of processing of metals. Prerequisite: Accompanied or preceded by MET ENG 221.

MET ENG 261 Materials Senior Design I (LAB 1.0)

Students working in groups will be assigned a capstone design project related to a specific materials technology. This course will focus on project plan and all aspects of product and process design. Prerequisite: Senior standing. (Co-listed with CER ENG 261).

MET ENG 262 Materials Senior Design II (LAB 2.0)

A continuation of the Materials Senior Design I. Students working in groups will complete a capstone design project including process and product simulation and/or fabrication, safety aspects, environmental impact and capital and operating economics. Prerequisite: CER ENG 261 or MET ENG 261. (Co-listed with CER ENG 262).

MET ENG 281 Metallurgical Thermodynamics I (LEC 3.0)

Thermodynamic laws and thermodynamic functions and their relation to problems of metallurgical interest, thermochemistry, thermophysics, and chemical or phase equilibria. Prerequisite: MET ENG 125 or CHEM 3.

MET ENG 300 Special Problems (IND 0.0-6.0)

Problems or readings on specific subjects or projects in the department. Consent of instructor required.

MET ENG 301 Special Topics (LEC 0.0-6.0)

This course is designed to give the department an opportunity to test a new course. Variable title.

MET ENG 303 Metals Refining and Recycling of Materials (LEC 3.0)

Survey of selected modern processes for the production of metals, the treatment of wastes, and recycling of metal values. Processes are studied with respect to raw materials, chemical reactions, energy consumption, process intensity, yield and environmental impact. Prerequisite: CER ENG 259.

MET ENG 305 Nondestructive Testing (LEC 3.0)

Principles and applications of various means of non-destructive testing of metallic materials. Radiological inspection methods, ultrasonic testing, magnetic methods, electrical and eddy current methods and others. Prerequisite: PHYSICS 24 or 25. (Co-listed with ELEC ENG 375).

MET ENG 306 Nondestructive Testing Laboratory (LAB 1.0)

Application of radiological and ultrasonic methods of nondestructive testing of metallic materials. A radiographic X-ray units and ultrasonic equipment are used in the inspection of a variety of materials and manufactured parts. Prerequisite: Accompanied or preceded by MET ENG 305.

MET ENG 307 Metals Casting (LEC 3.0)

An advanced course in the materials and methods used in modern metals casting processes. Application of metallurgical principles to the casting of metals. Design of castings and metals casting mold features using commercial casting process simulation software. Prerequisite: MET ENG 221 or MECH ENG 153.

MET ENG 308 Metals Casting Laboratory (LAB 1.0)

An advanced laboratory study of mold materials, metal flow, and cast metals. Emphasis is given to design of gating, risering, and ladle treatment techniques required for economical, highquality castings. Prerequisite: Accompanied or preceded by MET ENG 307.

MET ENG 310 Seminar (IND 0.0-3.0)

Discussion of current topics.

MET ENG 311 Metals Joining (LEC 2.0)

Metals joining processes such as welding and brazing. Effects of welding on materials. Treatment and properties of welded joints. Welding defects and quality control. Prerequisite: MET ENG 121 or 221.

MET ENG 313 Scanning Electron Microscopy (LAB 1.0 and LEC 2.0)

A course in the theory and application of scanning electron microscopy and x-ray microanalysis. Topics considered are electron optics, image formation and analysis; x-ray generation, detection and analysis; and characterization of fracture surfaces. Prerequisites: MET ENG 217 and 218 or course in optical microscopy - consent of instructor required.

MET ENG 315 Metallurgical Process Design Principles (LEC 2.0)

Application of mass, component and energy balances for metallurgical design. The fundamentals of engineering economic analysis will be examined and experimental design techniques will be introduced. Students will be prepared for the selection and planning of the subsequent design project. Prerequisite: Senior standing in Met Eng.

MET ENG 316 Metallurgical Design Project (LAB 2.0)

Student groups will undertake selected projects, which will represent a capstone design experience utilizing skills, understanding and data from previous courses. The faculty supervised open-ended design projects will involve a variety of tasks appropriate to the metallurgical engineer. Prerequisite: MET ENG 315.

MET ENG 318 Principles for Microstructural Design (LEC 2.0)

This course will introduce the basics of microstructural principles that can be used to design advanced materials. It will help students learn about the basic principles and microstructural design approaches. Prerequisites: At least junior standing, MET ENG 215; MET ENG 217 or equivalent.

MET ENG 321 Metal Deformation Processes (LEC 3.0)

An introduction to metal deformation concepts followed by a study of various forming processes from both the analytical and applied viewpoints. Processes to include: forging, wire drawing, extrusion, rolling, sheet metal forming, and others. Prerequisite: MET ENG 221.

MET ENG 329 Material Selection, Fabrication, And Failure (LEC 3.0)

Factors governing the selection of materials for specific needs, fabrication, heat treatment, surface treatment, and other aspects in the production of a satisfactory component. Failure analysis and remedies. Lecture plus assigned problems. Prerequisites: MET ENG 217, 218, 221.

MET ENG 331 Steels And Their Treatment (LEC 3.0)

Industrially important ferrous alloys are described and classified. The selection of proper heat treatments to facilitate fabrication and to yield required service properties in steels suitable for various applications is considered. Prerequisites: MET ENG 217 and MET ENG 218.

MET ENG 332 Metals Treatment Laboratory (LAB 1.0)

The students plan and perform experiments that illustrate heat treating processes and their effects on the properties and structure of commercial alloys. Prerequisite: Accompanied or preceded by MET ENG 331.

MET ENG 333 Nonferrous Alloys (LEC 3.0)

Structure and properties of nonferrous alloys (Al, Ti, Mg, Ni and Cu) are described. The role of processing and microstructure in the development of mechanical properties is emphasized. Prerequisites: MET ENG 217 or MET ENG 377.

MET ENG 340 Biomaterials I (LEC 3.0)

This course will introduce senior undergraduate students to a broad array of topics in biomaterials, including ceramic, metallic, and polymeric biomaterials for in vivo use, basic concepts related to cells and tissues, host reactions to biomaterials, biomaterials-tissue compatibility, and degradation of biomaterials. Prerequisite: Senior undergraduate standing. (Co-listed with CER ENG 340, BIO SCI 340, CHEM ENG 340).

MET ENG 341 Nuclear Materials I (LEC 3.0)

Fundamentals of materials selection for components in nuclear applications. Design and fabrication of UO2 fuel; reactor fuel element performance; mechanical properties of UO2; radiation damage and effects, including computer modeling; corrosion of materials in nuclear reactor systems. Prerequisites: CIV ENG 110; NUC ENG 205; NUC ENG 223; MET ENG 121.(Co-listed with NUC ENG 341).

MET ENG 343 Nuclear Materials II (LEC 3.0)

Extractive metallurgy of uranium, thorium, and zirconium. Equation of state of UO2 and fuel chemistry. LMFBR fuel and interaction of sodium and stainless steel. Materials for fusion and other advanced nuclear applications. Reprocessing of spent fuel and disposal. Prerequisite: MET ENG 341.

MET ENG 350 Composites (LEC 3.0)

An introduction to the structure, properties and fabrication of fiber and particulate composites. Prerequisites: MET ENG 215 & 211 or CER ENG 102 & 242.

MET ENG 352 International Engineering and Design (LEC 3.0)

A multi-disciplinary engineering course focused on sustainable design and technology transfer to developing countries. Course includes elements of traditional capstone design classes. Experiential learning through competitions and/or field work is a major component of the class. Prerequisite: Senior standing, instructor approval. (Co-listed with GEO ENG 352 and CER ENG 352).

MET ENG 353 Mineral Processing II (Mechanics and Design) (LAB 1.0 and LEC 2.0)

Mineral particle mechanics of comminution, sizing, classification, concentration, filtering and thickening. Mill and equipment selection and design including flowsheet, development and plant assessment. Prerequisite: MIN ENG 241. (Co-listed with MIN ENG 353).

MET ENG 354 Electrical Systems and Controls for Materials (LAB 1.0 and LEC 2.0)

This course will cover analysis of alternating and direct current circuits as experienced in the materials industry. Current, voltage, and power relationships in single and three-phase electrical power systems. Introduction to continuous and batch instrumentation including programmable logic controllers (PLCs) and computer interfacing for materials applications. Prerequisite: PHYSICS 24.

MET ENG 355 Process Metallurgy Applications (LEC 3.0)

Application of thermodynamics to process metallurgy. Equilibrium calculations with stoichiometry and heat balance restrictions, phase transformations, and solution thermodynamics. Use of thermodynamic software to solve complex equilibria in metallurgical applications. Prerequisite: CER ENG 259.

MET ENG 358 Steelmaking (LEC 3.0)

Introduction to the fundamentals and unit processes used to turn impure iron and scrap into steel. Includes desulfurization, BOF and electric furnace operations, ladle metallurgy, casting, and stainless steel manufacture. Prerequisite: CER ENG 259.

MET ENG 359 Environmental Aspects Of Metals Manufacturing (LEC 3.0)

Introduction to environmental aspects of metal extraction, melting, casting, forming, and finishing. Subjects include history of environmental movement and regulations permitting, risk analysis, disposal and recycling of metal manufacturing residues, environmental ethics, environmental technologies and case studies. Prerequisite: Junior/Senior standing.

MET ENG 361 Alloying Principles (LEC 3.0)

Basis for alloy design and property control. Predictions of phase stability, alloy properties and metastable phase possibilities; interfaces in solids and their role in phase transformations. Prerequisites: MET ENG 217, 218.

MET ENG 363 Metal Coating Processes (LEC 3.0)

Introduction to the current technologies used to enhance metal performance, particularly corrosion resistance, by overlay coatings. Deposition processes are emphasized and the fundamentals of the behavior of the films in high technology and electronic materials applications is discussed. Prerequisite: Senior or Graduate Standing.

MET ENG 365 Microfabrication Materials And Processes (LEC 3.0)

An overview course on the materials and processes used to fabricate integrated circuits, microelectromechanical systems (MEMS), interconnect substrates and other microelectronic components from starting material to final product. The emphasis will be on the influence of structure and processing on the electrical, mechanical, thermal, and optical properties. Prerequisites: CHEM 1 or equivalent; Senior or Graduate Standing.

MET ENG 367 Introduction to Particulate Materials (LEC 3.0)

Powder metallurgy and ceramic components, filters, catalysts, nanomaterials, vitamins and more depend strongly on particulate, or powder, characteristics and processing. Aspects of powder fabrication, characterization, safety, handling, component fabrication, secondary processing, and applications will be covered. Prerequisite: MET ENG 121.

MET ENG 375 Metallurgical Failure Analysis (LEC 3.0)

Application of the principles of manufacturing and mechanical metallurgy for the analysis of failed components. Analytical techniques such as Scanning Electron Microscopy, Optical Metallography, and High Resolution Photography are used to characterize microstructure and fractographic features. In addition, appropriate methods to gather data, assimilate it, and draw conclusions from the data such that it will stand up in a court of law will be addressed. Prerequisite: Senior or Graduate Student standing.

MET ENG 377 Principles Of Engineering Materials (LEC 3.0)

Examination of engineering materials with emphasis on selection and application of materials in industry. Particular attention is given to properties and applications of materials in extreme temperature and chemical environments. A discipline specific design project is required. (Not a technical elective for undergraduate metallurgy or ceramic majors) (Co-listed with AERO ENG 377, CHEM ENG 347, PHYSICS 377, CER ENG 377).

MET ENG 381 Corrosion And Its Prevention (LEC 3.0)

A study of the theories of corrosion and its application to corrosion and its prevention. Prerequisite: CHEM 243 or CER ENG 259. (Co-listed with CHEM ENG 381).

MET ENG 385 Mechanical Metallurgy (LEC 3.0)

Elastic and plastic behavior of metallic single crystals and polycrystalline aggregates. Resulting changes in mechanical properties are considered. Included are applications to metal fabrication. Prerequisites: MET ENG 215, 216, CIV ENG 110.

MET ENG 390 Undergraduate Research (IND 0.0-6.0)

Designed for the undergraduate student who wishes to engage in research. Not for graduate credit. Not more than six credit hours allowed for graduation credit. Subject and credit to be arranged with the instructor.

Superscripts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 in the faculty listing refer to the following common footnotes:

1Registered Professional Engineer

2Registered Geologist

3Certified Health Physicist

4Registered Architect

5Board Certified, American Academy of Environmental Engineers

6LEED AP Certified

Mohsen Asle Zaeem, Assistant Professor
PHD Washington State University

Gregory E Hilmas, Curators Professor
PHD Univ. of Michigan - Ann Arbor

Wayne Huebner, Professor
PHD University Of Missouri-Rolla

F Scott Miller, Teaching Professor
PHD University of Missouri-Rolla

Michael Scott Moats, Associate Professor
PHD University of Arizona

Joseph W Newkirk, Associate Professor
PHD University Of Virginia Main Ca

Matthew J Okeefe, Professor
PHD University Of Illinois Urbana

Von L Richards, Professor
PHD University of Michigan-Ann Arbor

David C Van Aken, Curators Teaching Professor1
PHD University Of Illinois Urbana

Jeremy Lee Watts, Research Assistant Professor
PHD Missouri S&T

Caizhi Zhou, Assistant Professor
PHD Iowa State University

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