It focuses on the design and construction of offshore platforms for exploration and extraction of oil and gas in the seas and oceans, in addition to locating petroleum resources.
* Preparing engineers specialized in marine engineering who are able to work and be creative in the labor market.
* Students acquire the basics of scientific and engineering knowledge and scientific thinking necessary for engineering work.
* Students have the ability to apply engineering knowledge, theories and analyzes and the ability to design projects and solve engineering problems.
* Prepare the student appropriately for postgraduate studies and scientific research in marine engineering sciences.
* Strengthening scientific and cultural ties and exchanging technical expertise between the department and its peers locally and globally.
* Work to update and develop scientific and research courses and programs in line with global scientific progress.
* Providing consultancy in the fields of marine engineering, oil platforms and all related fields.
* Students acquire the ability to assess the environmental risks and impacts related to the maritime domain.
* Students acquire effective communication skills, efficient teamwork, and the use of engineering techniques and modern software necessary for the practice of the marine engineering profession.
1_ Apply the knowledge of mathematics and engineering sciences.
2_ Design and implementation of practical experiments and analysis of their results.
3_ Dealing with contemporary maritime issues.
4_ Solve engineering problems.
5_ Understanding and commitment to the ethics of the profession.
6_ Lifelong learning.
7_ Using various engineering techniques and tools and the necessary skills in the practical field.
8_ Work within the work team.
Bachelor of Marine Engine Engineering.
Those who accept to study in the department must obtain a certificate of specialized bachelor's degree (bachelor), in addition to the general conditions determined by the Ministry of Education and Scientific Research, must obtain general secondaryity or specialized engineering at a rate of not less than (70%) seventyg percent of the total grades.
The Bachelor in Marine machinery and engines prepares students to qualify for Bachelor in Marine machinery and engines. The student studies several subjects which have been carefully chosen in this major to cover its different aspects.
It comprises 10 Semesters of study, in which the student will study a total of 150 units, which include 40 units of general subjects, and 80 major units, 11 of elective units. In addition to a final project in the student's major.
Stupy plan for this program is shown below:
Statics of particles; forces in plane and spree; statics of rigid bodies : Equivalent system of forces; equilibrium in two and three dimensions, work and energy, analysis of trusses, frames, and machines, free body diagram; kinematic; stability friction, centroids and center of gravity-lines, area and volumes. Moment of inertia of areas and masses.
|GH150||Arabic I||02||University requirement||+|
Review of Arabic courses taken in high school, including construction of Arabic sentence, spelling and punctuation (Part one).
Measurements and SI units; chemical equations and stoichiometry; structures of atoms and periodic relationships, chemical compounds: The gaseous state; solutions-electrolytes and non-electrolytes; acids and bases; thermochemistry; chemical equilibrium; ionic equilibrium I and II; organic chemistry.
|GH141||Mathematics I||03||University requirement||+|
The main objective of this course (English I) is to encourage the leaners to acquire the English language skills they need to pursue their specialized courses in different Departments of the Faculty. In order to achieve this purpose, emphasis should be relied upon the formal grammar of the language, reading and writing activities in the classroom and listening comprehension and note-taking practice in the language laboratory. Undoubtedly, this can help the students to express themselves freely while dealing with technical terminology, vocabulary items and structures related to their subject areas. The overall program is a complimentary and prerequisite course for all Engineering Departments (Four hours per week). It covers the following:- Intensive Reading of different passages containing materials the students need to follow their departmental courses (vocabulary exercises, comprehension questions, contextual references, affixation, etc.). •Description of the laboratory experiments. Scientific vocabulary including the use of dictionary, punctuation, word-order, spelling, word- formation, etc. •The study of English verb tenses, active forms and passive constructions. The study of English nouns (kinds, functions, derivation) pronouns, adjectives, articles, adverbial phrases and so forth. •Summary writing.
Industrial safety; engineering materials and their mechanical and physical properties; classifications, ferrous and nonferrous metals, natural and synthetic materials; introduction to manufacturing processes: casting, welding, forging, rolling, extrusion; sheet metal working methods, metal machining.
|GH142||English II||03||University requirement||GH141||+|
This program (English II) aims at developing the students' scientific and vocational skills. It is specially designed to introduce the learners to the basic patterns of technical terminology at the introductory stage and thereafter deals with more advanced topics. Thus the students can go further and become creative by way of discussion and various original contributions to the materials. It also offers an opportunity for the learners to evolve their communicative competence and comprehend their departmental contents with a restricted period of time. However, this course tends to give instructions to the learners in a variety of subjects such as:- Intensive Reading of passages (texts) including materials to students' needs with comprehension questions, contextual references, vocabulary exercises and affixation and so forth. The study of scientific and technical vocabulary which involves the use of dictionary, spelling, picking up the meaning form the context, rules of affixation, etc. Description of the laboratory experiments. Revision and study of basic English verb tenses, active and passive voice in scientific technical English. The English noun phrases, relative clauses, deletion of relative relation in active and passive voice. The study of English pronouns, adjectives, adverbial phrases, etc. Summary Writing.
|GH151||Arabic Language II||01||University requirement||GH150||+|
Review of Arabic courses taken in high school, including construction of Arabic sentence, spelling and punctuation (Part two).Accustom the student to clear expressions of his ideas in pronunciation and writing and the good use of punctuation marks. Developing the student's literary taste so that he realizes the aesthetic aspects of speech styles, meanings and images. Identify the beauty of the Arabic language and literature, and that the student acquires the ability to study the branches of the Arabic language. Develop the student's spelling and writing ability and skill so that he can write correctly in all respects.
Some experiments related to GS115 course.
|GH152||Technical Writing Report||01||University requirement||+|
Writing technical reports, Report preparation and presentation. Preparation of minutes of meetings. Translation of technical document.
Introduction; definitions, conventions. Instrument, dimensioning, some geometrical constructions; e.g., drawing of some polygons, parallel lines, line and arc tangents. Projection; theory, types of projection, one view projection, multi-view projection, first and third angle projection, applications, including missing line views. Sectional vie s; complete section, half section, pant section, removed sections, revolved section, and applications.
· Integration: definite and indefinite integrals, and their applications (area under a curve, area bounded by two curves, solids of revolution (disc method)). · Transcendental functions: exponential, logarithm functions, the hyperbolic functions, hyperbolic inverse functions, and their derivatives and integrations · Techniques of integration: (change of variables to find integrations, integration by parts, integration by substations, integration using partial fraction, reduction formulas). · The complex numbers: (definition, properties, conjugates, absolute values, polar forms, and determining roots). · Functions of several variables: (partial derivatives, implicit differentiation, chain rule and its applications, total differentiation and its applications, total differentiation of derivatives of second and higher order, maxima and minima, and Lagrange multiplier method).
Electrostatics: changes and fields, the electric potential; electric current; the magnetic field, electric fields in matter. Photoelectric effect, Einstein’s explanation and quantum theory of the hydrogen atom. Radioactive decay law derivation.
Program design using C, data types and operators. Control structures: If statement, If...else, While loops, Case statement. 1–D and 2-D Arrays, File I/O, Functions (Ready functions and User Defined Function), Engineering applications: Matrix Operations. Introduction to Object Oriented Programming (OOP). Introduction to Mat lab Commands: Handling requests, Performing basic calculations and displaying results. Use of Mat lab in Matrix Operations: Matrix addition, Subtraction.
|GE129L||Workshop Technology Lab||01||General||GE129||+|
Some experiments related to GE129 course prepared by specified department.
|GE133||Properties of Materials||03||Compulsory||+|
Introduction to dynamics. Kinematics of particles; Kinematics of rigid bodies. Three-dimensional motion of a particle relative to a rotating frame (Coriolis acceleration). D’Alembert’s principle. Kinetic energy of a rigid body in plane motion. Kinetics of rigid bodies in three dimensions; motion of a gyroscope. Introduction to mechanical vibrations
|GE222||Engineering Mechanics II||03||General||+|
Introduction to dynamics. Kinematics of particles; Kinematics of rigid bodies. Three-dimensional motion of a particle relative to a rotating frame (Coriolis acceleration). D’Alembert’s principle. Kinetic energy of a rigid body in plane motion. Kinetics of rigid bodies in three dimensions; motion of a gyroscope. Introduction to mechanical vibrations.
Linear Algebra. · Definition of matrices, Types of matrices, and their properties. · Operations on matrices and their properties. · Elementary row operations and reduced row form (Echelon form) · Systems of linear equations and their solutions using reduced matrix and matrix inverses. · Determinants, their properties, and a determinant formula for matrix inverse. · System of linear equations and their solutions using Cramer’s rule and using elementary transformations. · Eigenvalues and eigenvectors and the Hamilton Cayley theorem. · Introduction to fields (Real, complex), vectors, linearly dependent and independent vectors, basis, and dimension. Dot product, cross product, and their applications. · Calculus of vectors; functions of vectors and their derivatives, gradient, divergence and curl. The vector differential operator del.
Introduction, the purpose of Descriptive Geometry, different types of projection. Representation of point, line arid plane. Position problems. Metric problems. Projection on auxiliary views. Polyhedrons, development and intersections. Circle and sphere. Cone and cylinder. Curved surfaces, development arid Intersection.
Experiments about sound, light, electricity, magnetism, heat and electro-chemical conversion.
|EE280||Fundamental of Electrical Engineering||03||General||GS101||+|
|GS206||Probability and Statistics||03||General||GS101||+|
Probability: concept of a random experiment and sample space; addition and multiplication laws of probability; conditional probability and independence, Bay’s theorem and its application. Random variables and their probability distribution; Binomial, Poisson, Normal, Gamma, Exponential, Uniform and Cauchy distributions and their properties. Basic statistical concepts: Statistical data, measures of central simple linear regression, regression coefficient and correlation coefficient, non-linear regression. Fitting of linear and non-linear regression to data. Multiple linear regression and multiple correlation coefficient.
Ordinary differential equations · Basic definitions, first order and first degree differential equations (Separable Equations, Homogeneous and nearly homogeneous equations, Exact equations, Integrating factors, linear equations, Bernoulli equation, Riccati equation, brief discussion of existence and uniqueness of a solution, orthogonal trajectories). · Linear higher order differential equations: theoretical considerations, constant coefficient case, nonhomogeneous equation (variation of parameters method, undetermined coefficients method), and Euler’s differential equation. · Laplace transformations and its inverse, calculating Laplace transformation and its invers, using Laplace transformation on solving linear equations. · System of linear differential equations; solution of differential equations in series; gamma, beta function, Bessel function, modified Bessel function, Legendre polynomials; Spherical harmonics, hyper geometric functions.
|MARE201||Mechanical Drawing||02||Compulsory||GE125 GE127||+|
This course is presented to the student...To apply the scientific foundations and principles of mechanical drawing for the purpose of knowing the mechanical drawings and maps of mechanical machines, the student acquiring the necessary professional skills using The techniques, skills and modern engineering tools necessary to practice the profession.
|MARE203||Analysis of Marine Structures||03||Compulsory||GE121||+|
|MARE210||Thermodynamics I||03||Compulsory||GS112 GS115||+|
Defining Systems, and Their Behavior. Energy Balance for Closed Systems. Evaluating Properties: Fixing the State, Retrieving Thermodynamic Properties, Generalized Compressibility Chart, Evaluating properties using the ideal gas, Internal Energy, Enthalpy, and Specific Heats, Poly-tropic Process of Ideal Gases. Conservation of Mass of a Control Volume at Steady State. Transient Analysis. Second Law, defining Entropy Change, Entropy Change in Internally Reversible Processes, Isentropic Processes, Isentropic Efficiencies of Turbines, Nozzles, Compressors, and Pumps.
|MARE311||Fluid Mechanics I||03||Compulsory||MARE210||+|
|MARE205||Strength of Materials||03||Compulsory||GE121 GE133||+|
Introduction, axial loading and normal stress, stress on an inclined plane, shearing stress. General state of stress and stress components, Maximum allowable stress, Stress-strain relationship, elastic and plastic behavior of metals, Modulus of Elasticity, Poisson`s ratio. Saint-Venant`s principle. Plane stress and transformation equations, transformation equations for plane strain. Mohr`s circle, Generalized Hook`s Law, thermal effects, torsion, stress concentration, stresses in thin-walled pressure vessels, bending in straight beams, deflection, statically indeterminate problems, Castigliano's theorem, buckling in columns, failure theories
Modeling and analyzing Vapor Power Systems, Rankine Cycle, Improving Performance Superheat and Reheat, Regenerative Cycle, Air-Standard Otto Cycle, Air-Standard Diesel Cycle, Air-Standard Dual Cycle, Brayton Cycle, Regenerative Gas Turbines, Regenerative with Reheat and Inter-cooling, Combined Gas Cycle, One-Dimensional Steady Flow in Nozzles and Diffusers. Refrigeration and Heat Pump Systems, Gas Refrigeration Systems. Thermodynamic Relations: Equations of State, Important Mathematical Relations, Developing Property Relations Evaluating Changes in Entropy, Internal Energy, and Enthalpy, Other Thermodynamic Relations. Ideal Gas Mixtures considerations, introducing Combustion, Conservation of Energy—Reacting Systems
|MARE303||Ship Stability||03||Compulsory||GE222 MARE301||+|
Introduction to ship stability, density and specific gravity, Laws of flotation, centre of gravity (G), centre of buoyancy (B), effect of suspended weights on G, effect of; removing; discharging or shifting weights on G, tonnes per centimetre immersion (TPC), angle of list, TPC and displacement curves, metacentric height, calculating KB, BM and metacentric diagrams, effect of change of density on ship’s draft, inclining experiment, final KG and reasons for its rise, transverse statical stability, moments of statical stability, factors affecting GZ curves, longitudinal stability, Stability and hydrostatic curves, the effect of free surface of liquids (FSE), bilging and permeability, dynamical stability, effect of beam and freeboard on stability, effects of side winds on stability, dry-docking, ship resistance, squat effect, propeller and propulsion
|MARE304||Machine Element Design||03||Compulsory||MARE201 MARE205||+|
Introduction, design of press and shrink fits, contact stresses, design of riveted joints in tension, shear and torsion, design of power screws, design of bolted joints in tension, bending, shear and an eccentric loading, design of welded joints in tension, torsion and bending, and an eccentric loading, design of Spur gears based on bending and contact strength, design against fatigue failure, applications.
|MARE309||Theory of Structures||04||Compulsory||MARE205||+|
|MARE326||Marine Engines I||03||Compulsory||MARE210||+|
Introduction to combustion engines, atto and diesel courses diesel engine components Two- and four-wheel diesel engines... Forced shipping Types of fuels and their chemical properties injection mechanism Thermal balance and performance calculations, efficiency and capacity fuel consumption rates fuel combustion equations.
Introduction to shipbuilding: basic design of the ship, ship dimensions, form, size/category, development of ship types. Materials and strength of ships: Classification Societies, steels, aluminium alloy, testing of materials, stresses to which a ship is subject. Welding and cutting: welding and cutting processes used in shipbuilding, welding practice and testing welds. Shipyard practice: shipyard layout, ship drawing office, loftwork and CAD/CAM, plate and section preparation and machining, prefabrication, launching. Ship structure: bottom structure, shell plating and framing, bulkheads and pillars, decks, hatches, and superstructures, fore end structure, aft end structure, tanker construction liquefied gas carriers. Outfit: lifting arrangements, cargo access, handling, and Restraint, pumping and piping Arrangements, corrosion control and anti-fouling systems, ventilation, refrigeration, and Insulation. International regulations: International Maritime Organization, tonnage, load line rules, structural fire protection.
|MARE307||Machine Mechanics I||03||Compulsory||GE222 MARE304||+|
Velocity and acceleration: Velocities in mechanisms; relative velocity diagrams, velocity diagram of a block sliding on a rotating link, instantaneous centre method, graphical construction of velocity on crank and connecting rod. Acceleration in mechanisms; acceleration diagrams, graphical construction of acceleration on crank and connecting rod, acceleration of a block sliding on a rotating link. Analytical determination of piston velocity and acceleration for uniform angular velocity. Forces in mechanisms; forces in crank and connecting rod. Inertia forces on a link, crankshaft torque in reciprocating engine mechanism, effect of mass and inertia of a connecting rod. Cams and followers. Friction. Friction clutches. Brakes. Belt drives. Spur gearing, gear trains.
|MARE422||Marine Power Plants I||03||Compulsory||MARE311 MARE320||+|
|MARE421||Marine Engines II||03||Compulsory||MARE326||+|
Medium and high speed diesel engines characteristics and features Performance of marine diesel engines in their three sections during operation Lubrication system and its designs mail system Automatic control Low Speed Diesel Engines (Front-Rear) Overview Design principle Cylinder design The piston and its accessories Remote control and self-performance device
|MARE313||Fluid Mechanics II||03||Compulsory||MARE311||+|
Dimensional Analysis, Buckingham Pi Theorem, Determination of Pi Terms, Selection of Variables, General Characteristics of Pipe Flow, Laminar or Turbulent Flow, Entrance Region and Fully Developed Flow ,Pressure and Shear Stress, Fully Developed Laminar Flow, Energy Considerations, The Moody Chart, Minor Losses, Noncircular Conduits, Pipe Flow Examples, Single, Multiple Pipe Systems. Pipe Flow rate Meters, General External Flow Characteristics: Lift and Drag Concepts, Laminar Boundary Layer Characteristics for flat plate. Momentum Integral Boundary Layer Equation, Drag Coefficient Data and Examples.
|MARE318||Measurements & Instruments||03||Compulsory||GH152 MARE311||+|
Fundamentals of measurement systems and concept of instrumentation, experiment planning, report writing, analysis of experiment results, error types and error analysis, uncertainty, accuracy and precision, statistical and probability analysis, mean, normal distribution, standard deviation, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, correlation and linear regression, least square method, theory and application of engineering measurements and instrumentation: temperature, pressure, displacement, load and strain measurements, level measurement, vibration, and flowmeters; calibration, data acquisition, sampling; signal conditioning; computerized data acquisition and feedback-based actuation and control.
|MARE428||Automatic Control||03||Compulsory||EE280 GS204||+|
Introduction and overview to basic concepts and terminologies of linear control system. System modeling (system mathematical model by differential and algebraic equations or by state space form). System representation ( block diagram , signal flow graph and state space method ) .Transfer function concept. System analysis ( Time- domain analysis, stability analysis, steady-state analysis and sensitivity concepts). System improvements (PID Controllers models and their applications ).
|MARE423||Marine Plant Systems||03||Compulsory||MARE422||+|
Selection and evaluation of commercial and naval ship power and propulsion systems. analysis of propulsors, prime mover thermodynamic cycles, propeller-engine matching, propeller selection, waterjet analysis, and reviews alternative propulsors. The course also investigates thermodynamic analyses of Rankine, Brayton, Diesel, and Combined cycles, reduction gears and integrated electric drive. Battery operated vehicles and fuel cells are also discussed. The term project requires analysis of alternatives in propulsion plant design for given physical, performance, and economic constraints.
|MARE415||Marine Production Management||03||Compulsory||GS206 MARE305||+|
Managerial and economic principles of shipyard production and operation. Topics include: overview of modern shipyard production organization and methods, manufacturing process design, production capacity,ship components ,welding types and methods , ship maintenance ,materials and inventory management, fundamentals of shipyard project management, work force management, product and production quality management, production planning and scheduling, specifics of production management in ship repair, shipyard facilities management
|MARE306||Computer Aided Design||03||Compulsory||MARE201||+|
Introduction to CAD. Basic Training in the use of Computer Aided Drawing (CAD) including entity creation, editing, dimensioning, file management, and plotting. A "hands on" approach will be taken while using PC based AutoCAD softwareDrawing unit and scale, 2-D drawing tools, modification tools, layers, hatching and dimensioning.Working in 3-D space, 3-D coordinate systems, drawing sheet layout, viewpoints, 3-D drawing tools, 3-D wire frame modeling, surface modeling, solid modeling and rendering.Application of CAD in ship design. Introduction to computer aided manufacture (CAM). use of Boolean operations in model construction and editing, display commands, detailing, geometric translation. the theory and application of solid modeling techniques for product design and manufacturing, using SolidWorks parametric modeling software.
|MARE425||Marine Power Plants II||03||Compulsory||MARE422||+|
|MARE420||Heat Transfer I||03||Compulsory||MARE210 MARE311||+|
This course is presented to the student in marine and offshore engineering to apply scientific n of heat transfer for the purpose of knowing how the heat is transferred and how to solve the problems of different methods of heat transfer.
|MARE416||Rotating Equipments||03||Elective||MARE210 MARE313 MARE326||+|
This course is presented to the student in marine and offshore engineering to apply scientific information and types of rotating equipment and principle of its workIntroduction to the rotating equipment
|MARE409||Theory of Vibration||03||Compulsory||MARE307 MARE309||+|
This course is presented to the student in marine and offshore engineering to apply scientific information about mechanical vibration, such as causes of vibration and first and second degree of freedom.
|MARE506||Piping and Fitting||03||Elective||MARE304||+|
Introduction to piping system, components of piping system: pipes, pumps, vessels, piping fittings, flanges, gaskets, bolting, valves. Pipe sizing calculations, flow control, head & overall losses. Design of piping system, loading conditions (static & dynamic), pipe stress analysis, pressure drop in pipes, charts of design of pipes. Types of piping systems, open pipe system, closed pipe system, series piping, parallel piping. Standards and codes for piping engineering and design. Material and mechanical properties of piping materials. Design optimization, piping system layouts, drawing techniques for piping. Pipe joining, welding of pipes. Inspection and testing. Failure modes, fatigue and fracture analysis for pipes.
|MARE527||Marine Power Transmission||02||Compulsory||MARE304 MARE425 MARE525||+|
This course offers the student: This course provides the student with general information about marine propulsion units and their classification. This course studies the movement of the ship’s movement from the engine to the propeller. It aims to introduce the student to the concept, classification, requirements and functions of marine propulsion units (the machine), and to identify the speeds, loads, forms, capabilities, moments and competencies of the ship. How to draw curves and calculate the efficiency of the propulsion unit, and the general methods for designing the propulsion units represented by the main propulsion engines of both types, which are diesel engines; gas turbine engines; Then study the characteristic curves for each of them, and know the difference between a single and multi-engine propulsion system, study the time and quality consumption of fuel and calculate the sailing range. Then, the system components represented in: the main propulsion engines of both types, connections of all kinds, gearboxes, drive shafts, and propellers, as well as studying the movement system and its distinctive curves, then identifying the most important propulsion systems used in the marine field and their types, and the installation of the propulsion system and identification About its most important components in both Arabic and English. Then identify the movement system and its relationship to the parts of the propulsion system and draw the curves of joint work with the parts of the propulsion system, And the joint work between the parts of the movement system and its relationship to the propeller with a fixed and moving step, and the relationship of the ship structure to the propeller, and the effect of external conditions and the phenomenon of cavitation on the propeller curve, and the study of the causes of cavitation and its effects on the propeller, and methods of treatment and calculation.
|MARE505||Auxilary Machinery & Systems||03||Compulsory||MARE425 MARE527||+|
This course offers the student: This course aims to study the auxiliary systems for marine propulsion units and focus on the importance of pipes in the ship’s systems because they are the basis for installing special systems such as compressed air, fuel, cooling, lubrication and other systems, as well as paying attention to painting the systems in different internationally approved colors in order to facilitate the periodic maintenance of the systems and make repairs as soon as possible Available time. Systems that secure the operation of the main engine, auxiliary engines, machinery and auxiliary devices and provide them with cooling water, fuel, oils and operating air. Systems that ensure sailing movement, balance, safety of passengers and the needs of the crew: such as the firefighting system, drinking water system, sanitation system, ventilation, cooling, air conditioning, heating, propulsion and exhaust system, as well as steering, balancing and drying the bottom of the ship, and the need to focus on deck systems,
Maritime Law – Contracts - is the study of different contracts used in relation to ships, and the international and national legal framework for these contracts. The contracts relates to different aspects of the operation of a ship; building and repair, purchase, ship management, charter parties and bill of lading, and seafarers employment contracts. By examining different contracts with respect to one area of activity, one discovers connections that one perhaps otherwise would not have seen. Shipping is largely international and several of the contracts are based on international conventions or international standard agreements. Maritime Law – Contracts therefore provides the perfect opportunity for experiencing the international aspects of contract law. Students will also specialize in structure and management of shipping companies. The main part of the course is dedicated to charter parties and bill of lading.
Prerequisite: min. 130 credits & completion of 100,200&300 level courses. Projects is an in-depth theoretical and/or experimental investigation of a specific problem in electrical engineering
|MARE528||Control Systems Design||03||Elective||MARE428||+|
Review to classical linear control system ( Amis and terminologies) .Controllability and observability concepts. State- space forms. Discrete control system ( structure, Z-transform and system performance). Stability analysis ; stability concepts for continuous and discrete control system. Review to Routh-Hurwitz method for continuous system , Bi-linear transformation method , Jury test method. Root-locus method, Frequency response methods. Lyapunov-stability analysis and quadratic optimal control. State space design (Pole Placement, state observer). Case study.
In this subject several advanced topics will be covered in the area of marine and offshore engineering, it may include theoretical or practical topics or both . In this subject the focus will be on scientific developments in the field of specialization or topics that might benefit the student in his graduation project or after graduation.
|MARE562||Ship Control Systems||03||Elective||MARE428||+|
Control System : Introduction to control terms, Block diagrams for control systems, open loop and closed loop feed back control, comparison of Closed loop and open loop, Feed forward control. Feed forward 12 modification. Regulators and Servomechanism. Proportional plus integral plus derivative controls, use of various control modes. Graphical Representation of Signals: Inputs of Step Ramp sinusoid, Pulse and Impulse, Exponential Function etc. Error Detector, Controller output elements. The Dynamics of a simple servo-mechanism for Angular Position Control: The Torque Proportional to Error, Servomechanism, Different 24 response of servomechanism. Technique for improving the general performance of servomechanism. The frequency response test. Series compensation using Nyquist Diagram. Parallel compensation using the Inverse Nyquist Diagram. Process Control Systems: Automatic Closed loop process. Control system Dymanic characteristic of Processes. Dynamic characteristic of controllers. Practical pneumatic controllers. Electronic Instrumentation 8 for Measurement and control. Analog Computing and Simulation: Introduction, Basic concepts. Analog computers. Simulation. The use of Digital computer in the 4 simulation control system. Hybrid Computers. Transmission: Pneumatic and electric transmission, suitability for marine use. Pneumatic and types of Controllers hy-draulic, electric and electronic 8 controllers for generation of control action. Time Function controllers. Correcting Units: Diaphragm actuators, Valve-positioners, piston actuators, Electro-pneumatic transducers. Electro-hydraulic actuators and Electric 8 actuator control valves. Application of Controls on ships: Marine Boiler-Automatic combustion control, Air/fuel ratio control feed water control single two and three element type, steam pressure control, combustion chamber pressure control, fuel oil temperature control, Control in Main Machinery units 8 for Temperature of lubricating oil, jacket cooling water, fuel valve cooling water, piston cooling water and scavenage air, fuel oil viscosity control Bridge control of main machinery. Instrument for UMS classification.
Structure and the use of a hierarchical structure for planning. The use of computer aided planning tools. The development of a build strategy for a project, its form, content and benefits. Performance measurement as a basis for planning and for measurement of progress. Relative importance of technical and economic features. Importance and use of ICT in maritime designs. Safety management concept in ships and ports and ISO certifications. Management practices in maritime projects. Commercial, marketing, legal and financial aspects of shipbuilding and shipping
|MARE552||Strength of Ships||03||Elective||MARE205 MARE309||+|
Introduction, ship strength in general. Forces on the ship. Ship strength calculation . Longitudinal and transverse ship strength, the ship in calm water, surge bending, stresses due to bending, deviations from the simple bending theory. Shear stresses due to bending. Other forms of fatigue. Primary, secondary and tertiary stresses. Endurance criteria (leakage, collapse, fatigue, bending). Transverse strength of the ship. Adjoint analysis of structures. Torsion, Fatigue. Ship Vibration, Propeller Induced Vibration & Hull Frequency Estimation, Analysis of Bulkhead, Stress Concentration/Structural Discontinuities, Composite Construction , Method of Plastic Analysis .
|MARE551||Ship Outfitting||02||Elective||MARE201 MARE519||+|
Genaral ship design. Stages of ship study. Preliminary ship study: scope, owner requirements, methods and tools. Preliminary selection of ship main dimensions: displacement estimation, preliminary selection of main dimensions and hull coefficients, Propulsion power estimation, weight estimation. Advanced methods in estimating displacement and weights.Hull lines, cost approximation Propelling the Ship, The Equipment of a Ship, Refit and conversions, Interior service and maintenance, design for offshore accommodations, External Hull Maintenance , Lading the Ship, Drafting in the Ship, Defending the Ship , Coping with Disasters
|MARE550||Ship Hydrodynamics||03||Elective||MARE313 MARE420||+|
Introduction to Marine Hydrodynamics:Basic Fluid Properties, Hydrostatic Pressure, Basic Principles of Hydrodynamics. Free Surface Waves and Wave Forces on Offshore Structures and Vehicles:Linear Wave Theory: Boundary Value Problem; Simplifying assumptions, Dispersion Relationship, Unsteady Bernoulli’s Equation, Dynamic Pressure, Incident wave forces on bodies, Added Mass, Damping, & Hydrostatic restoring coefficients (Strip theory), Equations of motion for Seakeeping; natural frequency. Viscous Flows and Free Surface Flows:Viscous Lift and Drag , Drag and resistance of streamlines and bluff bodies, Vortex Induced Vibrations (VIV); Morrison’s Equation (Offshore Platforms), Ship Resistance Testing, Rudders and Propellers, Cavitation and Flow Noise, Navier Stokes Equations: Separated Flows and Boundary Layers. Geophysical Fluid Dynamics:Major ocean circulations and geostrophic flows, Heat balance in the ocean, Influence of wind stress, Coriolis force, Tidal forces, geostropic currents, Equations of motion
Marine management :Interpreting and applying maritime legislation and safety management systems to shipboard operations ,Personnel management , Management theory and system control methods Safety engineering and the environment: Health and Safety legislation covering employers and employees, Handling, storage and disposal of dangerous substances , Work equipment safety requirements , Risk assessment . Scheduling and planning .Engineering activities in business context. Cost estimates and economic viability .Contract fundamentals: reading and assessing implications .Productivity and competitiveness
|MARE534||Modeling & Simulation||03||Elective||GS200 GS204||+|
The course gives an introduction to methods for modeling and simulation of physical processes, for use in control applications. 1. Models, model properties and modeling tools: The student will know the most common model classes, and have knowledge of some central model properties that are useful for control systems, and know principles for, and have some practical exposure of, high level modeling tools (both block oriented (Simulink) and equation/object-oriented (Modelica/Dymola). 2. Numerical simulation: The student should be able to simulate a state-space model in a computer. This entails implementation of simple explicit ODE methods, and to know principles of state-of-the-art ODE solvers (e.g. as implemented in Matlab). 3. Rigid body dynamics: The student should be able to write down equations of motion for simple systems of rigid bodies, which gives a basis for modeling of mechanical systems such as robots, marine vessels, cars, and airplanes. 4. Balanse laws/fluid systems: The student should learn the principles of balance laws, and use them to formulate simple models of process systems (e.g. new energy, oil- and gas production, chemical process industry).
|MARE532||Economics of Marine Systems||02||Elective||MARE415||+|
Economic aspects of marine resource utilization and , management will be analyzed. Topics include open access , aspect of marine resources; conflict and allocation of , marine resources, marine , resource markets, marine , recreation, pollution. The economics of the principal markets related to marine transportation, environment, and natural resources. Topics include structures of the markets and industries involved; competition; impacts of policies and regulations. The course analyzes the relationship among industries, markets, technologies, and national policies, and introduces the concepts of national income accounts, sustainability, and intergenerational equity and their relationship to current economic practice.
|MARE526||Resistance & Propulsion||02||Elective||MARE313||+|
Phenomena resisting the motion of ships. Resistance due to friction, wave making, form,appendage, wind and waves, squat, blockage and shallow water effects. Estimation of powering using methodical series and statistical methods. Advantageous effects of hull form changes- bulbous bows. Asymmetric sterns and optimum trim for ships in ballast.Screw propeller geometry. Momentum and blade element theories. Propellers in open water, propeller coefficients and design charts. Hull propeller interaction- wake, thrust deduction and relative rotative efficiency. Propeller cavitations. Propeller blade strength. Screw design according to circulation theory for uniform and non-uniform wake. Speed trials and service performance analysis.
Development of ship structure. Details of structural member: structural discontinuity,stress concentration, remedial measures. Cathodic protection, surface preparation and painting. Shipyard facilities: various shops and production facilities and their layout. Process of ship construction. Numerical control. Boat building by materials other than steel.The scope includes new construction and repair, naval and commercial. Concepts and principles are accompanied by practical and up-to-date examples , Steel fabrication and assembly technologies, Production planning, scheduling, and control, Information technology , Advanced manufacturing, Production economics and capital investment planning, Global shipbuilding industry structure and competitiveness.
Introduction to renewable energies. Solar Radiation: Principles Incidence, Solar radiation, spatial distribution, and Daily radiation. Solar Heat: Physical Principles of Solar thermal collector typologies, Domestic Hot Water, Plant Schemes. Heat Storage. Photovoltaics (PV): The Cell Components of the plant. Basics of electricity for PV. Wind turbines: design, mounting/mooring arrangements, installation. Failure echanisms, design of wind environment, aerodynamic characteristics of horizontal and vertical axis wind turbines, boundary element method, momentum method, boundary element momentum method .Wave energy: energy within water wave, description and operation of various systems proposed and for inshore and offshore application. Energy storage, transmission and distribution issues and solutions.
|MARE519||Welding Technology||03||Elective||MARE205 MARE304||+|
This course is offered to the student .......................................... ● Permanent connection methods for metals and engineering materials. ● Types of welding and what is in line with the requirements of marine engineering. ● Types of welding joints, stamped metal thicknesses and sedimentation rates for dysfunctional welding types. ● Types of filler wires and where they are used. ● Some heat treatments after the implementation of welding joints. ● Welding defects ● Destructive and non-destructive welding tests
|MARE520||Heat Transfer II||03||Elective||MARE313||+|
Principles of Convection: Viscous, and Inviscid Flow, Laminar Boundary Layer on a Flat Plate, Energy Equation of the Boundary Layer, The Thermal Boundary Layer, The Relation Between Fluid Friction and Heat Transfer, Heat Transfer in Laminar Tube Flow, Turbulent Flow in a Tube, Heat Transfer in High-Speed Flow, Empirical Relations of forced convection for Pipe and Tube Flow, Flow Across Cylinders, Spheres and Liquid-Metal Heat Transfer, Free-Convection on a Vertical Flat Plate, Empirical Relations for Free Convection, Convection from Horizontal Cylinders, Horizontal Plates and Inclined Surfaces, Non-Newtonian Fluids, Simplified Equations for Air, Free Convection from Spheres and in Enclosed Spaces, Combined Free and Forced Convection
|MARE521||Ship Maintenance||03||Elective||MARE415 MARE519||+|
Maintenance requirements – corrosion, fatigue, marine fouling. Failure causes – fatigue failure of structural members, deformation failures, failure due to corrosion. Repairs to failures. Measures for failure of structural members due to deformation, corrosion,fatigue, etc. Prevention of marine growth and removal of marine growth both in dry and wet condition. Design considerations with regard to maintenance. Maintenance scheduling. Welding repair decision model. Classification requirements of hull survey, identification of defects, plates and welds. In situ plate cutting and welding, tolerance requirements, distortion removal. Underwater welding- dry and wet. Welding Inspection. Impact of preventive maintenance and repair techniques on operation
|MARE522||Refrigeration & Airconditioning||03||Elective||MARE320||+|
Define fundamental terms in refrigeration, Explain refrigerant circuit fundamentals and operation,Overview of Refrigeration and Air Conditioning System , Basic Components, Function and Principles of Operation , Marine Refrigeration Controls , Tools and Test Instrument/Equipment , Operation and Fault Diagnostic Procedures for Reefer Units , Service and maintain marine refrigeration and air-conditioning systems, Refrigerants Transition and Recovery
|MARE523||Fracture Mechanics||03||Elective||MARE304 MARE309||+|
Introduction to mechanics, elasticity, plasticity, plane stress and plane strain, fracture criteria, stress concentrations, Linear Elastic Fracture Mechanics (LEFM), Griffith theory, strain energy release rate (G), stress intensity factor (K), crack tip plasticity, plastic constraint, critical crack size, Crack Tip Opening Displacement (CTOD), KIc testing, R-curve (K-Δa). Elastic-Plastic Fracture Mechanics (EPFM), J- integral, JIc testing, fracture toughness resistance curve (R-curve, J-Δa). Fracture mechanisms: Ductile and brittle fracture, DBTT, environmentally assisted cracking growth, Fatigue crack growth and fatigue damage: (S-N) approach, crack initiation and crack growth, life prediction, ΔK testing, crack growth mechanisms, fatigue markings Fractography. Failure analysis, and failure assessment FADs, case studies.
|MARE525||Marine Engines III||03||Elective||MARE421||+|
Systems , equipment and machinery in the ship: System engineering , Main engine, Blower motor, thermal power generation, support systems, human factors in the design of the engine room, classification and regulations, environmental issues and innovative techniques of safe , proper and secure shipping . Fan theory: characteristics of the fan, performance in the open waters, mutual interaction between the fan and the ship hull, prototype testing and extrapolation of the results on the whole of the ship, the socket, vibration, and noise from the fan, advanced concepts of the theory of pay, Vibrations.