INDUSTRIAL AND MANUFACTURING SYSTEMS ENGINEERING: COURSES
1. Students must have completed at least eight (8) of their 1st year courses before being allowed to register into the 2nd year courses including all pre-requisite courses required for registration into the 2nd year courses.
2. Students must have completed all their 1st year courses and at least ten (10) of their 2nd year courses before being allowed to register into the 3rd year Industrial Engineering courses including all pre-requisite courses required for registration into the 3rd year courses.
3. Students cannot register into any of the 4th year courses until all their courses from 1st, and 2nd year have been completed.
4. Students cannot register into 4th year courses if they have more than two (2) outstanding 3rd yr mandatory courses.
91-201. Engineering Management and Globalization
As globalization leads to an internationally integrated production and consumption of goods, cultural products, and services, local and national identities are challenged. Globalization creates both challenges and opportunities for companies providing goods or services. This course discusses the impact of globalization on the industrial and systems engineering discipline, in a multidisciplinary and multi national context. For engineers to competently operate in a globalized environment, they must understand the context, methodologies content and outcomes. Critical thinking, systems thinking, integration of technical and, professional and business acumen is necessary. Stability requires knowledge about understanding the complexity involved and learning to manage it. The course will also deal with: impact on industrial, production, and national systems. It should help prepare students and giving them skills for solving complex systems, and life-long learning and continuous improvement.(3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.) Credit Weight 4.0:
91-302. Health, Safety and Human Factors
Fundamentals of manufacturing safety and health are studied to provide manufacturing engineers with the knowledge to effectively incorporate design solutions for health and safety considerations in the workplace. Human capabilities and limitations in the industrial workplace are also assessed and taken into account when implementing design solutions. Topics will include: machine guards, confined space protocol, accident losses, prevention, liabilities and the Workplace Safety and Insurance Board by-laws, the Ontario Occupational Safety and Health Act, and related standards and codes. Also addressed are ergonomic issues such as the design of the workplace and environment, design of display and control systems and human factors in expanding technology. (Pre-requisite: 85-219) (Credit cannot be obtained for both 91-302 and 91-301,or 91-302 and 91-333.)(3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.) Credit Weight 4.0:
91-311. Computer-Aided Design and Computer Aided Manufacturing
This courses focuses on CAD/CAM from theory to practice. Basic and generic design principles and tools are introduced and the course material is complemented with significant hands on practice and engineering applications. Students will learn modelling strategies, and advanced computer aided engineering design, analysis, manufacturing and measurement tools. Topics include: Solid modelling, GD & T, tolerance stack ups, assembly modelling and mechanism analysis, process planning, CNC code generation, tool path optimization and principles of measurement.(3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.) Credit Weight 4.0:
91-312. Operations Research I
Deterministic O. R. models. Linear programming-graphical and simplex methods, duality theory. Transportation, assignment and network models. Sensitivity analysis. Integer programming, branch-and-bound and cutting plane methods, mixed IP algorithms, 0/1 programming. Use of LP and IP computer software programs. Dynamic programming-principle of optimality, stagecoach problems, recursive relationship. (Prerequisite: 62-126.) (3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.)Credit Weight 4.0.
91-315. Product and Process Design
Engineering design and work measurement principals are studied and applied to quantify and reduce the base engineered assembly content of automotive product designs. Non traditional methods for designing and building products for profit are studied with a goal of minimizing total assembly costs, manual labour and associated ergonomic injuries. Recent advances in manufacturing driven product designs in the automotive industry are presented to educate students on the contributions of product designs to the minimization of assembly costs, assembly labour content and the risk of injuries. (3 lecture and 2 lab hrs per week.)Credit Weight 4.0.
91-317. Systems Analysis and Design
Fundamental concepts, philosophies, and trends that provide the context of systems analysis and design methods. Information systems in terms of common building blocks: Data, Processes, and Interfaces. Basic concept of systems and systems engineering; system representation; system life cycle; system design process; and system design methods. Formulation of decision problems in engineering and management. Decision criteria. Strategies. Utility theory and decision functions. Information requirements of decision-making systems. Methods in systems analysis and design are applied to a wide variety of problem domains. (3 lecture hours and 2 laboratory/tutorial hours a week.)Credit Weight 4.0.
91-321. Manufacturing Process Design
This curriculum provides students with the basic science and engineering science background required to lead the design and manufacturing of products for profit in a globally competitive marketplace. Successful students will understand manufacturing in the broadest sense and emphasis is placed on the basic science of converting select raw materials into quality products anywhere on earth. Successful graduates will know and be able to compare the difference between the mechanical behaviors of materials, select materials for manufacturing based on desirable physical properties and lead the design of the most important manufacturing processes used in industry. The manufacturing processes studied include the engineering science of: metal casting, rolling of metals, forging, extrusions and drawing of metals, sheet metal forming, and the forming and shaping of plastics parts. This course includes the laboratory analysis of the materials and the study of manufacturing processes used to produce automotive components. (3 lecture hours and 2 laboratory/tutorial hours a week.)Credit Weight 4.0.
91-327. Product Quality and Reliability
Impact of quality on manufacturing processes and product design. Methods and theories of statistical process control. Control charts for attributes and for variables. Process capability analysis and six-sigma method. Acceptance sampling and sampling standards. Reliability engineering and various failure models. Failure modes and effects analysis (FMEA). Taguchi method. Product design and quality function deployment (QFD). ISO 9000/ QS 9000 standards. Total Quality Management (TQM) method. (Prerequisite: 85-222.) (3 lecture, 2 tutorial hours a week.)Credit Weight 4.0.
91-391. Supply Chain Engineering
This course explores the basic concepts of managing the flow of materials in a typical enterprise supply chain. This includes the design and operation of manufacturing and warehousing facilities. Students will examine a complete overview of material and information flow, from internal and external suppliers, to and from the enterprise. Topics covered include: basic elements of the supply chain; planning and managing inventories in supply chains; just-in-time; enterprise resource planning; demand and aggregate planning; the analysis of logistics capabilities and transportation issues; and interrelationships among customer service. The impact of e-commerce on supply chain management is also included. The students have the opportunity to explore and use SAP and other software packages. (Pre-requisite: 91-312) (Credit cannot be obtained for both 91-391 and 91-390 or 91-391 and 91-492.)(3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.) Credit Weight 4.0:
91-400. Capstone Industrial Design Projects
Students working in teams, and supervised by Faculty, will undertake an industrial design project, eight hours per week. This design course integrates mathematics, basic sciences, engineering sciences and complementary studies in developing elements, systems and processes to meet specific needs of the industrial sponsor. It is a creative, iterative and often open-ended process subject to constraints which may be governed by corporate standards or applicable legislation to varying degrees depending upon the project. These constraints may relate to economic, health, safety, environmental, social or other pertinent interdisciplinary factors.Credit Weight 10.0.* (The Faculty advisor and industrial preceptor will advise the students and evaluate the progress and results of the design project. Students participate in faculty instruction and group meetings. An Oral exam and written engineering design reports (interim and final) are required. (Prerequisites: Semester 7 or 8 standing or Instructors Approval (this applies to both Industrial Engineering and Operational Research Students), 91-315, 91-317) (1 lecture hour and 8 industry laboratory hours a week. ) [Offered over two terms - a 10.00 credit hour course])
91-412. Operations Research II
Probabilistic O.R. models. Markov chains and their properties; continuous-time Markov chains. Queuing theory; the role of Exponential and Poisson distributions. Applications of queuing theory in production systems. Markovian decision processes. Reliability. Renewal Theory. Use of computer software programs to solve optimization problems in queues and Markov Processes. (Prerequisite: 85-222.) (3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.)Credit Weight 4.0
91-413. Production Analysis
Analysis and control of production systems. Demand forecasting. Deterministic and stochastic inventory systems. Aggregate planning and master scheduling. Material requirement planning. Operations sequencing and balancing. Job shop scheduling and control systems. Introduction to group technology and flexible manufacturing systems. (Prerequisite: 91-312.) (3 lecture and 2 laboratory hours per week.)Credit Weight 4.0
91-422. Simulation of Industrial Systems
Introduction to Simulation-Random number and variate generation. Applications to queues, inventories and related models. Special purpose simulation languages-SIMAN/ARENA. Input data analysis and model validation. Simulation output analysis, design of experiments. Use of computer software. (Prerequisite: 91-317.) (3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.)
91-428. Facilities Design and Logistics
Approaches to establishing location and layout of space, equipment and services for industrial facilities. Criteria and data for generating & comparing alternatives. Computerized layout planning models, storage systems, AS/RS, Material handling, scope, definitions, and principles, unit load design, types of equipment, flow of material and line balancing. Environmental, human and cost considerations. Electrical and lighting systems and atmospheric systems. (Prerequisite: 91-315.) (3 lecture and 2 laboratory hours per week.)Credit Weight 4.0
91-430. Directed Study
The student will undertake a literature survey and/or a laboratory project in consultation with the Department Head. A written report is mandatory and participation in the Industrial Engineering Program seminars may be part of the requirement. (Prerequisite: fourth-year standing with at least an 8.0 average.) Credit Weight 4.0
91-431. Flexible Manufacturing Systems
Production Systems, Flexible Automation, Computer-Integrated Manufacturing, Group Technology And Cellular Manufacturing, Flexible Manufacturing Systems, Assembly Systems, Materials and tools handling, Robotics In Manufacturing, Principles Of Design For Manufacture, Process Planning And Concurrent Engineering, New Trends-Lean, Agile And Re-Configurable Manufacturing Systems. (Corequisite or prerequisite: 91-413 or equivalent.) (3 lecture, 2 tutorial/laboratory hours a week.)Credit Weight 4.0
91-435. DOE Techniques for Manufacturing
Use of designed experiments (DOE) in engineering product and process design processes. Experiments involving one factor; ANOVA; fixed, random, and mixed models; randomized blocks, Latin squares, and incomplete block designs. Factorial designs. Fractional designs. The Taguchi method and robust product/process design. Emphasis is put on industrial applications of various designs. (Prerequisite: 91-327.) (3 lecture, 2 laboratory hours a week.) (Credit may not be obtained for both 91-332 and 91-435)