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Oxnard College ET R101 - ET R101 Course Outline

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I. course identification and justification:A. PROPOSED COURSE ID: ET R101 BANNER TITLE: Haz. Waste GenerationB. REASON(S) COURSE IS OFFERED:C. REASON(S) FOR CURRENT OUTLINE REVISION:II. catalog information:A. UNITS: Current: 3B. WEEKLY MEETING HOURS:C. PREREQUISITES, COREQUISITES, ADVISORIES, AND LIMITATIONS ON ENROLLMENT:1. PREREQUISITES: Current: None2. COREQUISITES: Current: None3. ADVISORIES: Current: None4. LIMITATIONS ON ENROLLMENT: Current: NoneD. CATALOG DESCRIPTION:E. SCHEDULE DESCRIPTION:F. FEES:G. FIELD TRIPS:H. REPEATABILITY:I. CREDIT BASIS:J. CREDIT BY EXAM:III. COURSE OBJECTIVES:A. Identify the material balance concept as it applies to industrial processes and be able to complete a material balance survey.B. Identify the seven different industrial processes analyze unfamiliar industrial processes from the aspect of waste generation.C. Identify the generation of hazardous materials.D. Recommend avenues of release in a facility's air emissions, wastewater emissions, and waste liquid and solid production.E. Identify methods in waste minimization.IV. COURSE CONTENT:A. Introduction to the Flow of Materials AnalysisB. Overview of the Various Regulations that Relate to Hazardous Materials and Hazardous WasteC. Electroplating, Metal Finishing, and Printed Circuitboard ProductionD. Oil Refining and Chemical Production: A Study of Continuous Processing as Opposed to Batch ProcessingE. Steel ProductionF. General ManufacturingG. Printing and Graphic ReproductionH. Processes in AgricultureI. The Consumer Services IndustryJ. Hazardous Waste Generation in the HomeV. METHODS OF INSTRUCTION:A. Classroom lecture by the instructorB. Graded essays prepared by the student on aspects of waste generation and reduction for selected industriesC. Student group discussion exercisesD. Term paper or an industry research paper on a specific industry or industrial waste generation problemE. Textbook reading assignmentsF. Outside reading assignments in professional journalsG. Student group analysis and report on an assigned manufacturing problem and production revitalizationH. Analysis of classroom demonstrations in electrolysis and circuit board manufacturingVI. METHODS OF EVALUATION AND ASSIGNMENTS:A. METHODS OF EVALUATION FOR DEGREE-APPLICABLE COURSES:B. TYPICAL GRADED ASSIGNMENTS (METHODS OF EVALUATION):1. Analyze selected examples in the seven industries for waste generation. Provide suggested solutions for the minimization of waste or changes in manufacturing processes and materials to minimize waste.2. Two quizzes, a midterm and a final examination will be given.3. Student group report on rehabilitation and reopening of an industry impacted by a fire or other catastrophic event4. Textbook reading assignments5. Outside reading assignments and reports based on the reading assignmentsC. TYPICAL OUTSIDE OF CLASSROOM ASSIGNMENTS:1. READING:a. Students will be required to do outside reading in professional journals such as: World Watch, EPA Journal, and Solid Waste, and the news media.2. WRITING:a. Students will be required to answer questions at the end of each chapter.b. All tests include essay questions.c. A term paper will be required dealing with a waste stream, a book report or an interview with a manufacturing professional.3. OTHER:a. Attend pertinent lectures.b. A field trip may be taken to an impacted site or process.VII. TEXTBOOKS AND INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS:A. TEXTBOOK(S); LATEST EDITION OF:1. Industrial Pollution Control (ISBN 0-442-0065806)2. Hazardous Waste Minimization (ISBN 0-07-022043-3)3. Industrial Pollution Prevention Handbook (ISBN 0-07-022148-0)4. Industrial and Hazardous Waste Treatment (ISBN 0-442-31934-7)B. OTHER INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS:1. PETE/Legacy Project VHS tapes on industrial processes.VIII. DISCIPLINE ASSIGNMENT:COURSE OUTLINEOXNARD COLLEGEI. COURSE IDENTIFICATION AND JUSTIFICATION:(The Banner title may not exceed 30 characters in length. The descriptive [full] title may not exceed 68 characters in length. Space and punctuation characters count toward these limits.)A. PROPOSED COURSE ID: ET R101 BANNER TITLE: Haz. Waste Generation DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: Hazardous Waste Generation/Reduction/Treatment (Please complete the next two lines only if modifying the identification and/or title(s) of an existing course.)PREVIOUS COURSE ID: None BANNER TITLE: None DESCRIPTIVE TITLE: None B. REASON(S) COURSE IS OFFERED:This course fulfills associate degree requirements, certificate requirements, and University transfer requirements. The course will enhance opportunities for workers and job seekers in safety, environmental, emergency response and health fields.C. REASON(S) FOR CURRENT OUTLINE REVISION:To fulfill current course outline revision requirementsII. CATALOG INFORMATION:A. UNITS: Current: 3Previous, if different: B. WEEKLY MEETING HOURS:(State the full-semester equivalent, even if the course is never offered as a full-semester course.)Current: LECTURE 3 / LAB 0.0 / OTHER 0.0 /Previous, if different: LECTURE / LAB / OTHER /C. PREREQUISITES, COREQUISITES, ADVISORIES, AND LIMITATIONS ON ENROLLMENT:1. PREREQUISITES: Current: NonePrevious, if different: 2. COREQUISITES: Current: NonePrevious, if different: 3. ADVISORIES: Current: NonePrevious, if different: 4. LIMITATIONS ON ENROLLMENT: Current: NonePrevious if different: D. CATALOG DESCRIPTION:Current:The study of industrial processes and their generation of waste streams in seven selected industries: electroplating, metal finishing and printed circuit board production, oil refining and chemical production, steel production, general manufacturing, printing and graphic reproduction, agriculture and consumer services. The course will center on various raw materials and chemicals used in industry, examining the changes that occur as they move through the industrial process, and understanding the material balance concept of inventory. Throughout the course, discussion of applicable regulations will be included and the importance of waste minimization concepts will be stressed.Previous, if different:E. SCHEDULE DESCRIPTION:Current:The study of industrial processes and their generation of waste streams in seven selected industries: electroplating, metal finishing and printed circuit board production, oil refining and chemical production, steel production,


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