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  1. كـليــة العـلـوم الهنـدسيـة والهندسيـة التطبيقيـة Collage of Engineering Sciences & Applied Engineering Department of Civil Engineering Department of Civil Engineering P.O. Box 5058 Tel: (03) 8602550 Fax: (03) 8602879 www.kfupm.edu.sa/ce Undergraduate Handbook 2009 Dhahran, Saudi Arabia

  2. Collage of Engineering Sciences & Applied Engineering Department of Civil Engineering Dhahran, Saudi Arabia

  3. Preface The University The CE Department What is Civil Engineering? Employment Opportunities Educational Mission and Objectives Accreditation Advising Curriculum Cooperative Program Summer Training Senior Design Project Civil Engineering Club Degree Plan Faculty & Staff Members Location Plan CONTENTS

  4. PREFACE The University Dear Undergraduate Student Welcome to the Department of Civil Engineering at King Fahd University of Petroleum & Minerals (KFUPM)! This handbook provides you with helpful information about our programs and helps you successfully fulfill the requirements towards graduation. The presented information is useful for both current and future students. The Department of Civil Engineering offers two undergraduate programs: BS in Civil Engineering (B.S.CE) and BS in Applied Civil Engineering (B.S.ACE), in addition to the graduate programs of Master of Science (M.S.) in Civil Engineering, Master of Engineering (M.Eng.) in Civil Engineering, and Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in Civil Engineering. The information on these graduate programs is published in the Graduate Handbook. It is advisable to check our web site http://www.kfupm.edu.sa/ce for updates to the information on undergraduate and graduate programs. If you have any questions, concerns, or suggestions related to this Undergraduate Handbook or more generally, the civil engineering programs, please feel free to contact me. Good luck in your studies. Dr. Husain Jubran Al-Gahtani Chairman, Department of Civil Engineering King Fahd University of Petroleum & Minerals (KFUPM) was established on 5 of Jumada I 1383H (September 23, 1963) as an undergraduate technical collage with the objective of supporting the petroleum and mineral industries. Today, the University is one of the leading technical educational institutions and is a renowned center of research in the Middle East. The University’s mission is to provide quality higher education, conduct advanced research, and disseminate technical knowledge needed by local industries; and through this process, KFUPM thus contributes to the economic development of Saudi Arabia. Located in Dhahran on the east coast of Saudi Arabia – at the top of Dammam geologic dome where oil was first discovered – KFUPM is a government institution operated by the Board of University. Like all other universities in the country, KFUPM is administratively placed under the Ministry of Higher Education. The Department The Department of Civil Engineering is one of one of the oldest departments offering a bachelor’s degree in Civil Engineering, since the creation of the University in 1963. The department started offering the Master of Science (MS) program in Fall 1972-73, the Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) program in Fall 1985-86 and lately the Master of Eng.(M.Eng.) program in Fall 12007-08.

  5. What is Civil Engineering? Department Vision: Our Vision is to establish itself as a leading center of Civil Engineering education by supporting academic distinction and seeking excellence in teaching, learning, research and public services in partnership with the University. Civil engineering* is a professional engineering discipline that deals with the design, construction and maintenance of the physical and naturally built environment, including works such as bridges, roads, canals, dams and buildings. Civil engineering is the Department Mission: The Mission of the Department of Civil Engineering is to maintain a preeminent role in teaching and research by pursuing a policy of rapid adaptation to new knowledge, discoveries, technological advances and emerging economies and to serve the public through dissemination of knowledge and information. The Department seeks to provide an environment of better learning within which creative thinking, practical skills and self development are cultivated and sustained to produce qualified civil engineers who will challenge the present and enrich the future. Program Educational Objectives: 1. To produce high-quality graduates with a strong background in civil engineering fundamentals to compete in the job-market to secure a professional career. 2. To produce graduates to demonstrate in their profession the ability to apply the principles of mathematics, basic sciences and engineering in solving civil engineering problems. 3. To prepare graduates to deal responsibly with the ethical, professional and social responsibilities. 4. To prepare graduates to communicate effectively in professional dialogue, and to continue to develop professionally through lifelong learning. oldest engineering discipline after military engineering, and it was defined to distinguish non-military engineering from military engineering. It is traditionally broken into several sub-disciplines including environmental engineering, geotechnical engineering, structural engineering, transportation engineering, municipal or urban engineering, water resources engineering, surveying, and construction engineering. Civil engineering takes place on all levels: in the public sector from municipal through to federal levels, and in the private sector from individual homeowners through to international companies • Employment Opportunities: • As a civil Engineer, you generally would work in one of the following areas: • In Private Practice: • In Public Practice: • In Academia: Teaching students the fundamentals of civil engineering. Also involved in research in order to advance the state-of-the-art. • There are numerous opportunities for civil engineering graduates in both private and public sectors. The following are typical examples: • (will be given soon)

  6. Accreditation: Both of our Civil Engineering and Applied Civil Engineering programs are accredited by the U.S. Accreditation Board of Engineering and Technology (ABET). Advising: Each undergraduate student is assigned an academic advisor. The role of the faculty advisor includes not only providing guidance for the student in selection of courses but also constant monitoring of his academic performance and initiation of mechanisms to help improve the academic performance of the student. Please note that a student cannot complete his early registration unless he meets with his advisor and completes the formal interview and sign the advising form. The CE Department has also made available a room within the departmental premises for the CE Club, an extra-curricular organization for CE undergraduate students. One of the activities of this Club is for the upperclassmen to share their academic experience with the younger students that would help them streamline their social and academic progress. Curriculum*: Each student majoring in Civil Engineering (CE) or Applied Civil Engineering (ACE) must complete 133 credit hours with a minimum major and cumulative GPA of 2.00 at the time of graduation. The details of the course requirements are explained in the following tables: * Please contact your advisor regarding your eligibility to the new program

  7. Table 1: CurrentCivil Engineering (CE) Degree Plan Table 1: Current Civil Engineering (CE) Degree Plan (Cont.)

  8. Table 2: Current Applied Civil Engineering (ACE) Degree Plan Table 2: Current Applied Civil Engineering (ACE) Degree Plan (Cont.)

  9. Co-requisite SS Sophomore standing JS Junior standing NS Senior standing * Summer Training Program Co-requisite SS Sophomore standing JS Junior standing NS Senior standing * Summer Training Program CO CO CurrentFLOW CHART FOR CE CURRICULUM CurrentFLOW CHART FOR ACE CURRICULUM Courses Semester Credits Courses Credits 17 17 17 19 18 17 0 9 19 133 Semester FR1 FR2 SO1 SO2 JN1 JN2 Summer SN1 SN2 FR1 FR2 SO1 SO2 JN1 JN2 Summer SN1 SN2 17 17 17 19 19 17 0 13 14 133 CE 100 ENGL 101 CHEM 101 PHYS 101 MATH 101 PE 101 CE 100 ENGL 101 PE 101 CHEM 101 PHYS 101 MATH 101 CO CO MATH 102 PE 102 PE 102 MATH 102 ICS 101 ICS 101 IAS 111 PHYS 102 IAS 111 PHYS 102 ENGL 102 ENGL 102 CO CO IAS 101 IAS 101 ENGL 214 CE 260 EE 204 CE 201 CE 201 CE 260 ME 203 MATH 201 MATH 201 EE 204 CE 203 CE 203 CHEM 111 CHEM 111 IAS 212 CE 230 MATH 202 CE 213 IAS 212 CE 230 MATH 202 CE 213 ME 201 ME 201 CO STAT 319 CE 303 CE 303 ENGL 214 CE 305 CE 331 IAS 322 CE 305 CE 331 CE 317 STAT 319 CE 317 CO CE 353 CE 370 CE 315 CEJS 341 CE 343 CEJS 341 CE 315 CE 343 CE 353 CE 370 IAS 201 IAS 201 CO CO CEJS 399 CE * 350 IAS 301 IAS 322 CE 4xx ECON 101 CENS 411 CE * 350 IAS 4xx CENS 420 CE 4xx XE xxx CE 4xx IAS 301 ECON 403 IAS 4xx CE 4xx CE 4xx XE xxx CENS 420 Total Credits Required in Degree Program Total Credits Required in Degree Program LEGEND: IAS 4xxx Islamic Elective CE 4xxx Civil Engineering XE xxx Technical Elective ---------- Courses should be taken in sequence LEGEND: IAS 4xxx Islamic Elective CE 4xxx Civil Engineering XE xxx Technical Elective ---------- Courses should be taken in sequence

  10. Table 3: New Civil Engineering (CE) Degree Plan Table 3: New Civil Engineering (CE) Degree Plan (Cont.)

  11. Table 4: New Applied Civil Engineering (ACE) Degree Plan Table 4: New Applied Civil Engineering (ACE) Degree Plan (Cont.)

  12. Flow Chart for the New Civil Engineering (CE) program Flow Chart for the New Applied Civil Engineering (ACE) program PE 101 PE 102 Co-requisite SS Sophomore standing JS Junior standing NS Senior standing * Summer Training Program Co-requisite SS Sophomore standing JS Junior standing NS Senior standing * Summer Training Program CO CO Courses Semester Credits FR1 FR2 SO1 SO2 JN1 JN2 Summer SN1 SN2 18 19 17 17 15 17 0 16 14 133 Courses Credits 18 19 17 17 18 17 0 9 18 133 Semester FR1 FR2 SO1 SO2 JN1 JN2 Summer SN1 SN2 PHYS 101 MATH 101 IAS 111 CHEM 101 ENGL 101 CO ENGL 101 CHEM 101 PE 101 PHYS 101 MATH 101 IAS 111 CO MATH 102 ICS 103 PHYS 102 IAS 101 ENGL 102 CHEM 111 MATH 102 ICS 103 IAS 101 PE 102 PHYS 102 CHEM 111 ENGL 102 CO CO CE 215 MATH 201 CE 261 XXXX xxx CE 201 ENGL 214 CE 215 XXXX xxx ENGL 214 CE 261 MATH 201 CE 201 IAS 212 CE 203 CE 230 MATH 260 ME 201 ME 203 ME 201 CE 203 CE 230 MATH 260 IAS 212 EE 204 CE 303 IAS 201 CE 305 CE 330 CE 318 IAS 201 CE 330 CE 305 CE 318 ISE 307 CE 303 CO CE xxx CEJS 341 IAS 301 CEJS 312 CE 343 CE 353 EE 204 CO CE 312 CE xxx CE 343 CE 353 IAS 301 CEJS 341 GS xxx CO CE * 399 CE * 350 MGT 301 CENS 410 GS xxx CE * 351 ISE 307 CE xxx CE xxx CE 4xx CENS 490 CE xxx IAS 322 CEJS 421 CENS 412 CENS 490 IAS 322 CE 413 CEJS 421 MGT 301 CE xxx CE xxx Total Credits Required in Degree Program Total Credits Required in Degree Program LEGEND: IAS 4xxx Islamic Elective CE 4xxx Civil Engineering XE xxx Technical Elective Courses should be taken in sequence LEGEND: IAS 4xxx Islamic Elective CE 4xxx Civil Engineering XE xxx Technical Elective Courses should be taken in sequence

  13. Table 5: Technical Elective for both Current & New CE/ACE Programs Table 6: Electives for the New CE & ACE Programs Table 6-A: Selection of CE & Option electives

  14. Table 6: Electives for the New CE & ACE Programs Table 6-B: Courses for Each Option-Cont. Table 6-B: Courses for Each Option * targeted for CE Electives I and III.

  15. Table 6-D: General Studies Electives Table 6-C: Science Electives

  16. Description of Courses CE 203 Structural Mechanics I (3-0-3) Concepts of stress, strain, and constitutive relations; stress and deformation of axially loaded members; thermal stresses; pressure vessels; energy concepts; torsion of circular and thin-walled sections; shear and bending moment diagrams in beams; elastic bending and shear stresses in beams; compound stresses; stress transformation; bending moment-curvature equation; deflection of beams; singularity functions methods, analysis and design applications. Prerequisite: CE 201 CE 213 Computer Graphics; Introduction to Computer Aided Design and Drafting. (1-6-3) Introduction to computer graphics; graphics laboratory assignments to develop a skill in using the CAD system and to produce a quality engineering drawings; fundamentals of engineering graphics in 2D and 3D drawings, solid modeling, applications to Mining and Civil engineering problems, through length and sloping lines, cut and fill, strike and dip; the forms of graphical communication for designers; example problems to develop student’s perception and visualization ability. Prerequisite: ICS 101 or ICS 102 or ICS 103 CE 100 Introduction to Civil Engineering (1-0-1) Introduction to CE profession; description of various areas of specialization with a focus on nature of work and duties; orientation of the CE program and choice of electives for concentration in each discipline; fieldtrips to ongoing projects; professional ethic sand conduct, responsibilities and role of a civil engineer in the society. Prerequisite: None CE 101 Engineering Graphics (1-3-2) An introductory course on the “language of engineering” and the use of drafting instruments and machines. Topics include freehand sketching, graphic geometry, orthographic projection, sectional and auxiliary views, dimensioning, intersections, developments, and introduction to working drawings and an overview of computer graphics. Prerequisite: None CE 201 Statics (3-0-3) Basic concepts and principles of mechanics; vector algebra; equilibrium of particles in two and three dimensions; definition of moment and couple; reduction of systems forces; equilibrium of rigid bodies; statically determinate structures including beams, trusses, frames, and machines; internal forces; shear force and bending moment diagrams in beams; friction and its applications, centroid and center of gravity of lines, areas, and volumes; moment of inertia and radius of gyration. Prerequisite: PHYS 101 or PHYS 131 CE 215 Computer Graphics (2-3-3) The course focus on the following topics: Introduction to Computer Aided Design and Drafting, (CADD), 2D Drawings with AutoCAD includes Multi-view Projection, Dimensions, Sections, Auxiliary Views, Free Hand Sketching, Mining and Civil Engineering Problems, Metallic Members and their Connections, Bearing and Slope of Lines and Planes, Contour Map Lines, Cut and Fill, Blue Print Reading, and 3D Drawings. Prerequisite:ICS 103

  17. CE 230 Engineering Fluid Mechanics (3-0-3) Properties of fluids, hydrostatics with applications to manometers, forces on plane and curved surfaces, buoyancy, equations of continuity, energy and linear momentum with applications, dimensional analysis, dynamic similarity, open channel flow, conduit flow. Prerequisites: CE 201, MATH 102 CE 260 Surveying I (2-3-3) Introduction; measuring units, significant figures, direct distance measurement with tapes, tape corrections; electronic distance measurement; levels and leveling; longitudinal profiles and cross sections; contouring; area and volume computations; the theodolite and angular measurements; optical distance measurements; rectangular coordinates; traverse surveys and computations; mapping. Prerequisite: None CE 261 Surveying I (2-3-3) Introduction to measuring units; direct distance measurement with tapes; tape corrections; electronic distance measurement; levels and leveling; longitudinal profiles and cross sections; contouring; area and volume computations; the theodolite and angular measurements; optical distance measurements; rectangular coordinates; traverse surveys and computations; mapping; introduction to GPS and GIS. Prerequisite: None CE 303 Structural Materials (3-3-4) Composition and properties of hydraulic cements; characteristics of local aggregates and water; properties of fresh concrete; production, handling and placement of cement and fresh concrete in the local environment; properties of hardened concrete; mix design; special concretes; introduction to pavement types; asphalt cement types, properties and usage; properties of aggregate for asphalt concrete mixes; asphalt concrete mix design concept; types, engineering properties, and usage of structural steel; introduction to aluminum, timber, glass, plastics and other structural materials. Laboratory sessions on tests of concrete constituents, fresh and hardened concrete, aggregate gradation and mix design, flexure behavior of reinforced concrete beams, physical properties and testing of asphalt binders, asphalt concrete mix design; hardness test, tensile and torsion tests on metals, measurement of Poisson’s ratio and stress concentration, and bending tests on steel beams. Prerequisite: CE 203 CE 305 Structural Analysis I (3-0-3) Shear force and bending moment diagrams for frames; influence lines for beams, frames and 2D trusses; displacement of beams by moment area, and conjugate beam methods; displacements of beams, frames and trusses by virtual work; analysis of statically indeterminate structures; method of consistent deformation, energy methods, slope-deflection and moment distribution; introduction to the flexibility and stiffness matrix methods and computer applications. Prerequisite: CE 203

  18. CE 312 Introduction to CE Design (1-0-1) A broad introduction to design in all four disciplines; design landscape and requirements related to data, information, specification and codes, methods and tools, design considerations and constraints; issues related to safety, economy and impact; professional ethics and responsibility; design drawings; a small-scale project work to complement student’s understanding. Prerequisite: CE 305, Junior Standing CE 315 Reinforced Concrete I (2-3-3) Behavior and design of reinforced rectangular and T-sections in flexure; doubly reinforced sections; behavior and design of beams for shear; bond and development length including splices and cut-off points; design of one-way solid and joist floor slabs; design of short columns; design of isolated footings; introduction to pre-stressing and pre-cast construction; use of STAAD. Pro and other computer software's in design; completion of a design project; site visits. Prerequisite: CE 305 CE 317 Computer Methods in Civil Engineering (2-3-3) Introduction to numerical methods; matrix algebra; solution of nonlinear equations; solution of system of linear and nonlinear equations; numerical solutions of differential equations by finite differences; error analysis; introduction to the finite element method (FEM); modular programming using finite elements and finite differences; application of developed finite difference and finite element software problems in civil engineering; introduction to linear programming. Prerequisites: ICS 101 & MATH 202 CE 318 Numerical & Statistical Methods in Civil Engineering (2-3-3) Introduction to numerical methods; error analysis; solution of system of linear and nonlinear equations; numerical integration; numerical solutions of ordinary differential equations; curve fitting and interpolation; statistical methods, descriptive statistics, probability distributions, analysis of variance and regression; introduction to linear programming and optimization problems; development and application of computer programs to case studies derived from civil engineering practices. Prerequisite: ICS 103, MATH 260 CE 330 Environmental Engineering Principles (3-0-3) Introduction to major environmental pollution issues; Analyses of water quality; Municipal solid waste management and disposal; Hazardous waste testing, management, and treatment; Air pollution characteristics, effects, measurements, control, meteorology, and dispersion; Noise pollution control; Introduction to wastewater testing, treatment and reuse; Environment Impact Assessment. Prerequisite: CHEM 111 or CHEM 102 or equivalent

  19. CE 343 Transportation Engineering Laboratory (0-3-1) Field studies for speed, traffic volume counts and delays; introduction and practice incapacity analysis, traffic signal design, pavement material testing and design; intersection, channelization and highway geometric design; introduction to transportation related software's. Prerequisite: CE 303 Co requisite: CE 341 CE 350 Coop Field Work (0-0-0) CE 351 Continue Coop Work (0-0-9) A continuous period of 28 weeks is spent in the industry to acquire practical experience in Civil Engineering under the supervision and guidance of the employer and the academic advisor. During this period the student gains an in-depth exposure and appreciation of the Civil Engineering profession. The student is required to write a detailed report about his training period under the regulation of the CE department. Prerequisites: CE 318 and ENGL 214 CE 353 Geotechnical Engineering I (3-3-4) Soil formation and identification; index and classification properties of soils; clay minerals; soil compaction; capillarity, swelling, shrinkage and effective stresses; flow of water in soils; compressibility and consolidation; stress in soils; shear strength of cohesive and cohesion less soils; introduction to lateral earth pressure and shallow foundation. Prerequisite: CE 203 Co requisite: CE 230 CE 331 Engineering Hydrology I (2-3-3) The hydrologic cycle, precipitation, evaporation and transpiration, infiltration stream flow, hydrograph analysis including unit hydrograph, occurrence of groundwater, fundamentals of groundwater flow including Darcy’s Law and its applications, steady and unsteady flow to wells, laboratory sessions include experiments in fluid mechanics, surface and sub-surface hydrology. Prerequisite: CE 230 or equivalent. CE 332 Engineering Hydrology and Hydraulics (2-3-3) The hydrologic cycle, precipitation, evaporation aspiration, infiltration, hydrograph analysis, fundamentals of groundwater flow, basic concepts of open channel flow and flow in pipes. Prerequisites: CE 201, MATH 102 CE 341 Transportation Engineering (3-0-3) Transportation system in Saudi Arabia; transportation planning and evaluation; vehicle characteristics; human factors; geometric design of highways and intersections; basis of pavement design; introduction to capacity analysis of highways and intersections; introduction to airport planning and design; application of transportation related software's. Prerequisites: PHYS 101, Junior Standing

  20. CE 370 Water and Wastewater Engineering (3-3-4) Analysis of water distribution and wastewater collection systems, computer modeling of network systems; water treatment including coagulation, flocculation, softening, sedimentation, filtration, desalination and disinfection; water treatment, principles of biological treatment systems including activated sludge, extended aeration, aerated lagoons, and stabilization ponds. Prerequisites: CE 230, CHEM 111 CE 399 Summer Work (0-0-0) A continuous period of eight weeks of summer working in the industry to gain exposure and appreciation of the civil engineering profession. On-the-job training can be acquired in one of the four specialties of civil engineering. The student is required to write a brief report about his industrial experience. The report should emphasize duties assigned and completed by the student. Prerequisites: ENGL 214, Junior Standing and Approval of the Department. CE 401 Concrete Technology (2-3-3) In-depth study of composition, characteristics and hydration of cements; structure and properties of hardened cement paste; local aggregates; workability, strength, volume changes and permeability of concrete; failure mechanisms of plain concrete; production, handling and quality control of concrete; mix design; special concretes such as fiber reinforced concrete, Ferro-cement and polymer impregnated; durability problems of concrete in the Gulf environment; preventive measures, specifications and construction techniques for local conditions. Prerequisite: CE 303 CE 402 Durability, Evaluation and Repair of Concrete Structures (3-0-3) Durability problems of concrete in the Gulf environment; factors causing deterioration in the local conditions; manifestations and mechanisms of sulfate attack, corrosion of reinforcement, salt weathering, environmental cracking and cement-aggregate reaction; deterioration of concrete in sea water; preventive measures; diagnosis and evaluation of deterioration, repair materials and techniques. Prerequisite: CE 303 CE 405 Structural Analysis II (3-0-3) Review of matrix algebra and solution of simultaneous equations; flexibility (force) method analysis; stiffness (displacement) method of analysis; 2-Dtrusses, beams and frames; development of computer programs using the stiffness method; use of available computer packages for applications in structural analysis; introduction to the Finite Element Method; introduction to Structural Stability. Prerequisite: CE 305 CE 406 Structural Mechanics II (3-0-3) Bending of beams of non-symmetrical sections; shear center; energy concepts including Rayleigh-Ritz method; use of classical and energy methods in the analysis of curved beams; torsion of prismatic members; beams on elastic foundations; introduction to finite difference and finite element methods; beam-columns; failure theories and members with cracks. Prerequisite: CE 203

  21. CE 412 Drawing and Detailing (2-3-3) Topics include: drawing conventions; design process; comprehension of tender, contract, working and detail drawings; mapping; technical illustration and presentation; study of drawing office, its equipment, management, automated drawing devices and computer graphics applications. Prerequisite: CE 213 or Instructor’s Permission. CE 413 Applied Design Project (0-9-3) ACE students undertake a civil engineering design project under the supervision of a faculty member with the aim of achieving a comprehensive design experience through a coherent study of engineering and design principles. The student chooses the project in the field in which he is most familiar through his co-op work experience. The student is required to make a oral and written presentation of the design project to an examining committee. Prerequisite: CE 351 CE 415 Reinforced Concrete II (2-3-3) Behavior and design of columns under axial load and bending including slenderness effects; design of wall footings; design of combined footings; ACI Code provisions for serviceability requirements; deflection of flexural members; design of two-ways lab son beams using the ACI Direct Design Method; analysis and design of frames and continuous beams; design of one-way joist floor system; design of beam column joints; design of stairs behavior and design of retaining walls; introduction to pre-stressed concrete; design project of multistory building with two-way flooring system which integrates the design of different structural components; computer application in interactive design. Prerequisite: CE 315 CE 408 Steel Design I (2-3-3) Properties of structural steel; steel sections and introduction to load resistance factor design (LFRD), design of tension members, compression members and capacity calculations; laced columns width-thickness ratios; design of beams with and without lateral supports; design of members under combined axial and bending loads; design and details of simple bolted and welded connections, and an introduction to common building connections; use of software for design of elements and overall design of frames. Prerequisite: CE 305 CE 410 Senior Design Project Preparation (0-3-1) Each student starts the planning and undertaking of a suitable senior design project in consultation with the course coordinator. The student makes a presentation of his proposal for senior project work before a committee. The proposal outlines the objectives, scope and details of the work. Prerequisite: ENGL 214, CE 312, CE 318 and Senior standing or approval of the advisor. CE 411 Senior Design Project (0-9-3) Students undertake a civil engineering project under the supervision of a faculty member with the aim of achieving a comprehensive design experience through a coherent study of all applicable principles, strategies and methodologies of design, including construction operation, and maintenance as and when applicable. The project should also take into consideration other appropriate factors such as alternative designs, economic feasibility and social and environmental impacts. The student is required to make an oral and written presentation of the design project to an examining committee. Prerequisites: ENGL 214 and CE 317, Senior Standing or Approval of the Advisor.

  22. CE 421 Construction Methods and Management (3-0-3) An overview of construction industry, contracts, contract documents and professional liabilities, issues during construction phase, business ownership, cost estimation, equipment productivity; concrete form design; planning and scheduling, resource leveling, cost control; introduction to pert, construction management aspects; materials management, construction productivity and safety. Prerequisite: CE 303 and Junior Standing CE 430 Engineering Hydrology II (3-0-3) Review of fundamentals of hydrology and advanced treatment for estimation of elements of the hydrologic cycle; hydrologic flood routing; probability concepts in hydrology, flood frequency analysis; hydrologic principles in engineering design; computer applications in hydrology and introduction to minor structure design. Prerequisite: CE 230 or equivalent. CE 431 Hydrologic Engineering (3-0-3) Review of fundamentals of hydrology and advanced treatment for estimation of elements of the hydrologic cycle; hydrologic flood routing; probability concepts in hydrology, flood frequency analysis; hydrologic principles in engineering design; computer applications in hydrology and introduction to minor structure design. Prerequisite: CE 332 CE 417 Reinforced Concrete III (3-0-3) Analysis of multi-storied building frames for one-way and two-way flooring systems using approximate and “exact” methods; preliminary and final design of multi-storied building frames; mat foundations; water tanks; introduction to reinforced concrete bridges; problem of durability in reinforced concrete buildings; computer application in interactive design. Prerequisite: CE 415 CE 418 Steel Design II (3-0-3) Introduction to elastic-plastic material behavior; plastic analysis and design of continuous beams and simple frames using load resistance factor design (LRFD); design of built-up beams and plate girders; optimum proportioning of I-beam; design of composite section analysis; design for torsion; design of semi-rigid and rigid connections; computer application and usage in design of rigid frames and steel buildings. CE 420 Construction Engineering (3-0-3) Construction engineering environment and practices, contract documents, types of contract, bidding strategies and professional liabilities; construction equipment and methods, CPM, network analysis, scheduling and resource leveling; cost control and project management with computer applications. Introduction to PERT. Prerequisite: Senior Standing

  23. CE 435 Theory and Design of Water Wells (3-0-3) Aquifers and wells of Saudi Arabia; trends in recent groundwater developments; exploration methods and location of wells; well hydraulics-steady and unsteady flow, yield vs. well size and yield vs. drawdown; non-equilibrium well formula; design of wells; well screens, well drilling methods, well logging and installing of well screens; design and layout of well point system; well development; disinfecting of wells; encrustation and corrosion of well screens, remedial measures and maintenance; water-well specifications; pumps for wells. Prerequisite: CE 230 or equivalent. CE 436 Open Channel Hydraulics (3-0-3) Analysis and characteristics of flow in open channels; channel design considerations including uniform flow, flow measuring devices, gradually varied flow, flood routing, rapidly varied flow; hydraulic factors for the design of reservoirs, dams, spillways and stilling basins. Prerequisite: CE 230 CE 438 Hydraulic Systems Design (2-3-3) Fundamental principles and design of water supply, sanitary and storm sewer systems and their components, including pipes, pumps, storage facilities, open-channels, culverts; computer applications in the design and analysis of hydraulic systems. Prerequisite: CE 230 CE 432 Hydraulic Engineering (3-0-3) Open channel concepts leading to the development of gradually varied flow computation, computer-aided profile computation, hydraulic factors for the design of reservoirs, dams, spillways and stilling basins. Hydraulic models and similitude's; fundamentals of pumps and turbines; selection of pumps. Prerequisite: CE 230 or equivalent. CE 433 Ground Water Engineering (3-0-3) Introduction and definitions, groundwater storage and supply, Darcy’s Law and its limitation, Dupuit approximation, steady and unsteady flows in confined and unconfined aquifers, radial flow towards wells, storage coefficient and safe yield in a water-table aquifer, design of wells, methods of drilling and construction, development of maintenance of wells. Prerequisite: CE 230 or equivalent. CE 434 Irrigation Engineering (3-0-3) Irrigation in Saudi Arabia; sources and quality of water for irrigation; design of low diversion dams in wadies; irrigation wells; and soil-water-plant relations, consumptive use; layout of gravity irrigation systems, irrigation methods, furrow, border strip, sprinkler and drip systems, computer-aided design of sprinkler system; water logging and salinity problems, and drainage in irrigated lands. Prerequisite: CE 230 or equivalent.

  24. CE 442 Construction and Maintenance of Highways and Airports (3-0-3) Selection and processing of construction materials; asphalt concrete mix design; asphalt plants operation; material placement and compaction methods; quality control; earthwork, highway drainage and roadside requirements; construction standards; pavement performance and evaluation; pavement distress identification; surface treatments; techniques; application and design; overlay design; pavement recycling techniques; computer applications. Prerequisites: CE 303 CE 443 Highway Planning and Design (3-0-3) Highway planning in rural and urban areas; highway location studies; engineering and aesthetic considerations; geometric design, structural design, highway materials; drainage, highway construction, highway safety engineering; discussion of AASHTO and Saudi highway design manuals; complete geometric design of a two-lane highway; introduction to computer softwares for geometric design. Prerequisite: CE 341 CE 444 Traffic Engineering and Roadway Safety (3-0-3) Vehicle, roadway and driver characteristics; traffic engineering and safety studies; highway capacity analysis; traffic control methods and devices; intersection signalization and signal timing; fundamentals of intersection design; parking facilities; introduction to attenuation devices; Intelligent transportation system; computer applications. Prerequisites: CE 341, CE 343 CE 439 Civil Engineering Systems Analysis (3-0-3) Techniques commonly associated with systems engineering; new techniques applicable to design and operations of civil engineering systems; linear optimization, linear programming, transportation and assignment problems, network analysis; simulation techniques; decision analysis; nonlinear optimization; critical path method. Prerequisite: CE 318 CE 440 Highway and Airport Materials (3-0-3) Construction materials; asphalt cement; emulsified asphalt; foamed asphalt; Portland cement asphalts; cement; aggregates and asphalt additives; specifications; material selection and evaluation; tests of asphalts and aggregates, mix design procedures for hot and cold asphalt mixes, including Marshall and SuperPave; mix design for Portland cement concrete mixes for rigid pavements; characterization techniques; modulus of resilience; fatigue and rutting performance prediction; field quality control procedures; Computer applications in materials evaluation and design. Prerequisites: CE 303 CE 441 Design of Pavement (3-0-3) Pavement types and design factors; stresses and strains in flexible and rigid pavements; traffic analysis and design considerations; material characterization; performance evaluation; reliability aspects in design and construction; structural thickness design of highway and airport pavements using different methodologies; pavement evaluation; Computer application in pavement design. Prerequisite: CE 303

  25. CE 456 Seepage Analysis & Its Control (3-0-3) Principles that govern the flow of water into soils; equation of continuity and potential theory; flow nets; confined flow; unconfined flow; seepage forces and critical gradient; applications of seepage principles to earth structures; seepage from canals and ditches; seepage into wells; filters and drains; review of selected case histories. Prerequisite: CE 353 CE 460 Remote Sensing Technology (3-0-3) The physical and spectral basis of remote sensing; sensor systems; photographic censors; multi spectral scanners; side looking airborne radar; passive microwave sensors and remote sensing programs; mission planning consideration; LANDSAT system; image interpretation of remote sensing data; numerical analysis of remote sensing data; pattern recognition in remote sensing; typical steps in numerical analysis; applications of remote sensing. Prerequisites: PHYS 102 and Junior Standing CE 461 Geodesy (3-0-3) The earth and its gravity field, scope of geodetic positioning techniques, the figure of the earth, geodetic datum, terrestrial coordinate systems and associated transformations, geodetic position computation on earth as sphere, as ellipsoid, field astronomy, mapping, and projection coordinates of the ellipsoid. Prerequisite: CE 260 CE 453 Geotechnical Engineering II (3-0-3) Fundamental relations of elasticity and plasticity in soil masses; unsaturated soils behavior; deformation properties of cohesionless and cohesive soils; advanced strength concepts in soils and stress path; slope stability analysis; introduction to soil dynamics. Prerequisite: CE 353 CE 454 Soil Stabilization and Site Improvement (3-0-3) General survey of soil types and their behavior and the available techniques for improvement; shallow and deep mechanical modifications; modifications by admixtures and grouting; modifications by inclusions; the use of geosynthetic material in filtration, seepage control, separation, reinforcement and water retention; hydraulic modifications; and treatment of marginal soils. Prerequisite: CE 353 CE 455 Foundation and Earth Structure Design (3-0-3) Site investigation, including determination of soil properties for design; bearing capacity theory of shallow foundation; settlement of building foundations; design and analysis of retaining walls, sheet piles and braced excavations; design of pile and pier foundations. Prerequisite: CE 353

  26. CE 471 Water and Wastewater: Treatment and Reuse (2-3-3) Water treatment including pre-design issues, desalination, lime softening, sedimentation, filtration, membrane systems, ion exchange, adsorption, and disinfection technologies; Wastewater treatment including fundamentals of reactor design, activated sludge system, membrane bioreactor, trickling filter, and secondary clarifier; Natural wastewater treatment technologies for smaller and remote communities; Wastewater reuse including water scarcity issues, legal issues, health issues, technical issues & methodologies, areas of application, and case studies. Prerequisite: CHEM 111 CE 472 Environmental Engineering (3-0-3) Analyses of stream and estuary water quality; composition and disposal of solid wastes; types of hazardous waste generated, and their management; sources, characteristics, and effects of air pollution; meteorology of inversions and dispersion of pollutants; health effects of noise pollution and its control; application of computer models in analysis of environmental data. Prerequisite: Senior Standing. CE 473 Design and Operation of Water and Wastewater Treatment Plants (3-0-3) Theory and practice in sanitary engineering including the concepts of processing, design, economic evaluation and computer analysis; class projects incorporating practical considerations in the design and operation of treatment units and the combining of unit processing in water and wastewater treatment plants; field trips will be organized to visit various types of treatment plants in operation. Prerequisite: CE 330 CE 462 Photogrammetry I (2-3-3) Metric camera, optical principles, mathematical principles, terrestrial photogrammetry, aerial photogrammetry, stereoscopic plotters, analytical photogrammetry, orthophotomaps, holography, flight-planning. Prerequisite: CE 260 CE 463 Theory of Errors and AdjustmentComputations(3-0-3) Definition of errors, sources of errors, types of errors, Gauss probability distribution of random errors, uni-variate and multi-variate errors propagation, parametric least squares adjustment, single and multiconditional least squares adjustment, least squares solution of mathematical model, statistical testing of observations and mathematical structures. Prerequisite: CE 260 CE 464 Project Surveying (3-0-3) Laser systems and alignment, electronic distance measurement with high precision, land subdivision and legal aspects; route surveying, hydrographic surveying, mine surveying, construction surveying, ruin surveying, industrial surveying, plane table surveying, structure deformation measurement and monitoring, earth crustal deformation measurement. Prerequisite: CE 260

  27. CE 474 Municipal Solid Waste Management (3-0-3) Problems, regulations, collection, handling, recycling and disposal issues related to municipal solid wastes; Characterization of municipal solid wastes including physical, chemical, and biological characteristics; Integrated municipal solid waste management practices including resource recovery, composting, incineration, and landfill design. Prerequisite: CE 330 CE 475 Water Distribution and Wastewater Collection System (3-0-3) Design of pumping stations employing both constant speed and variable speed pumps; design of water distribution systems with computer analysis incorporating storage reservoirs, booster pumping, and control valves; design of wastewater collection systems including gravity flow sewers, force mains, and lift stations; and operation of utilities employing telemetry and data processing; site visits will be arranged to see various operational and maintenance practices. Prerequisite: CE 230 CE 476 Industrial Hazardous Waste Management & Treatment (3-0-3) Theory and design of several industrial hazardous waste management and treatment aspects including regulations, environmental audits, pollution prevention, risk assessment, chemical & biological process fundamentals, and industrial hazardous waste separation, handling, treatment, & disposal techniques. Prerequisite: CE 330. CE 490 Civil Engineering Seminar (1-0-1) Weekly presentation of lectures by the instructor and the invited speakers on topical issues in civil engineering, including contemporary issues, professional responsibilities, ethical issues and advances and challenges in civil engineering profession; each student will be required to make a presentation on a selected topic and participate in classroom discussion. Prerequisite: CE 312, Senior Standing

  28. Dr. Al-farabi M. Sharif, Professor Ph.D. Civil Engineering, University of Washington, 1982Research in Structures Composite Structures (Steel & Concrete), Durability and Repair of Reinforced Concrete Structures.Building 16 Room 121 | Personal Websitefmsharif@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2654 Dr. Abdullah A. Almusallam, Professor Ph.D. Civil Engineering, Marquette University, 1989Research in Structures Biomedics, Structural Analysis & Design, Concrete Durability Building 16 Room | Personal Websitemusallam@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2550 Dr. Ahmad Saad Al-Gahtani, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, University of Iowa, 1986 Research Interests: Structures Durability of Concrete, Optimization of Structure, and Cathodic Building 16 Room 132 | Personal Websiteagahtani@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2220 Dr. Abdulhamid J. Al-Tayyib, Professor Ph.D. Civil Engineering, Texas Technical University, 1980Research in Structures CE Materials, Cathodic Protection, Concrete Durability Building 16 Room 271 | Personal Websitealtayyib@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3474 Dr. Alaadin A. Bukhari, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, University of Colorado at Boulder, 1996 Research Interests: Environmental Water Reuse, Biological Process for Treatment of Wastewater. Building 16 Room | Personal Websiteabukhar@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3232 Dr. Abdulrahman Khathlan, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, Stanford University, 1987 Research Interests: Structures Applied Mechanics, Plates & Shells, Computational Mechanics Building 16 Room 138 | Personal Websitekhathlan@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2683  Dr. Abul Kalam Azad, Professor Ph.D. Civil Engineering, Concordia University, 1973Research in Structures, Structural Optimization, Mechanics of Materials and Characterization.Building 16 Room 130 | Personal Websiteakazad@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2556 Faculty Members

  29. Dr. Hamdan Naser Al-Ghamedy, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, University of Colorado at Boulder, 1986 Research Interests: Structures, Structures Mechanics, Constitutive Modeling, Plasticity and Non-linear Inelastic Finite Element Analysis Building 16 Room 118 | Personal Websitehghamdi@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2694 Dr. Husain Jubran Al-Gahtani, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Michigan State University, 1992 Research Interests: Structures, and Structures Boundary Element Building 16 Room 116 | Personal Websitehqahtani@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2769 Dr. Hasan M. Al-Ahmadi, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Michigan State University, 1990 Research Interests Transportation, Transportation Planning, Traffic Operations and Safety Building 16 Room 103 | Personal Websiteahmadi@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 4269 Ali Al-yousef, Lecturer Civil Engineering, KFUPM, 1990 Research Interests: Environmental, Environmental Engineering. Profile | Personal Websiteakyousef@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2994 Dr. Hamad I. AbdulWahhab, Professor Ph.D. Civil Engineering, Oregon State University, 1985Research in Transportation, Highway and Airport, Transportation Materials, Traffic Engineering and PlanningBuilding 16 Room 111 | Personal Websitehawahab@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3828 Dr. Khalaf A. Al-Ofi, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, KFUPM, 1994 Research Interests: Transportation, Transportation Engineering, Engineering Graphics Building 16 Room 105 | Personal Websitekaluwfi@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3589 Dr. Ali Al-gadhib, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, North Carolina State University, 1989 Research Interests: Structures Plasticity of Concrete and Metals, Computation Modeling Building 16 Room 148 | Personal Websiteagadhib@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2589 Dr. Maher A. Bader, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, Standford University, 1990 Research Interests: Structures, Reinforcement Concrete, Durability and Repair Building 16 Room 133 | Personal Websitembadr@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2554

  30. Mostefa Bouchama, Lecturer Civil Engineering, Eastern Michigan University, 1987 Research Interests: Computer Graphics, Computer Aided Design and Computer Aided Manufacturing Building 16 Room 261 | Personal Websitebouchama@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3630 Mirza Ghouse Baig, Lecturer Civil Engineering, KFUPM 1995 Research Interests: Highway Engineering, Polymer modification, Superpave mix designs, Highway & Airport Materials, design and optimization Building 16 Room 116 | Personal Websiteghouse@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 7463 Dr. Muhammad H. Al-Malack, Professor Ph.D. Civil Engineering, University of Newcastle Upon Tyne, 1993Research in Environmental and Envir. Engineering Building 16 Room 175 | Personal Websitemhmalack@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 4735 Dr. Mesfer M. Al-Zahrani, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Pennsylvania State University, 1995 Research Interests: Structures Concrete Durability, Concrete Materials, Corrosion of Steel Reinforcement, Use of Fiber Reinforced Plastic (FRP) in concrete Building 17 Room 211 | Personal Websitemesferma@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 1258 Dr. Mohammed A. Al-Sughaiyer, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, KFUPM, 1994 Research Interests: Analysis, Traffic Engineering and Geometric Design of Highways Building 16 Room 103 | Personal Websitesughr@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3587 Dr. Muhammad S. Vohra, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, University of Maryland at College Park, 1998 Research Interests: Adsorption onto Metal Oxides, Advanced Oxidation Processes, Industrial Wastewater Treatment, Photocatalysis, Surface Speciation Modeling Building 16 Room 140 | Personal Websitevohra@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2854 Dr. Mohammed S. Al-Suwaiyan, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Colorado State University, 1993 Research Interests: Environmental Flow and Contaminant Transport in Porous Media Groundwater Modeling Building 16 Room 122 | Personal Websitemsaleh@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 4745 Dr. Muhammad Abdallah Al-Zahrani, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Colorado State University, 1995 Research Interests: Water Resources Water Resources & Environmental Engineering Building 16 Room 146 | Personal Websitemzahrani@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2479

  31. Dr. Naser A. Al-Shayea, Professor Civil Engineering, University of Michigan, 1994 Research Interests: Geotechnical, Geotechnical Engineering, Soil Mechanics Building 16 Room 134 | Personal Websitenshayea@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2480 Dr. Omar Saeed Al‑Amoudi, Professor Civil Engineering, KFUPM, 1992 Research Interests: Durability of Reinforced Concrete in Aggressive Environments, Blending Materials, Assessment and Repair of Structures, Soil Engineering, Soil Improvement Building 16 Room 144 | Personal Websiteamoudi@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2268 Dr. Mustafa Al-Mandil, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Duke University, 1981 Research Interests: Structural Engineering, Steel Design, Bridge Engineering, Concrete Repair Building 16 Room 267 | Personal Websitealmandil@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3655 Dr. Rashid I. Allayla, Professor Civil Engineering, Colorado state University, 1980 Research Interests: Water Resources/Groundwater & Environment Building 16 Room 269 | Personal Websiteallayla@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2560 Dr. Muhammed Baluch, Professor Ph.D. Civil Engineering, Purdue University, 1970Research in Structures Concrete Mechanics (Modeling and Simulation), and Forensic Engineering Building 16 Room 142 | Personal Websitemhbaluch@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2640 Dr. Sahel N. Abduljauwad, Professor Civil Engineering, University of Colorado at Boulder, 1985 Research Interests: Geotechnical, Soil Structures Interaction, Characterization of Expansive and Sabkha Soils, Constitutive Modeling, Non-linear Finite Element Analysis of Soils and Environmental Geotechnique. Building 16 Room | Personal Websitesajauwad@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 1199 Dr. Nedal T. Ratrout, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Michigan State University, 1989 Research Interests: Transportation Traffic Engineering and Operation, Optimization of urban traffic flow, environmental impact of transportation projects. Building 16 Room 101 | Personal Websitenratrout@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 3185 Dr. Saad Ali Aiban, Professor Civil Engineering, University of Colorado at Boulder, 1991 Research Interests: Geotechnical, Foundations, Earth Structures, Soil Behavior, Soil Stabilization and Modeling of Geotechnical Problems Building 16 Room | Personal Websitesaiban@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2272

  32. Dr. Shamshad Ahmad, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Indian Institute of Technology (I.I.T.), Delhi, India, 1996 Research Interests: Advanced Civil Engineering Materials; Durability of Concrete Structures; and Applications of Optimization Techniques Building 16 Room 262 | Personal Websiteshamsad@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2572 Saleh Abdulla Al-Mana, Lecturer Civil Engineering, University of Washington, 1980 Research Interests: Structures, Construction Management and Engineering Graphics Building 16 Room 106 | Personal Websitealmanasa@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2312 Dr. Saeid A. Alghamdi, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, Arizona State University, 1988 Research Interests: Computer-based analysis and design of structures: FEM-based analysis and design. Design of steel structures, and Seismic analysis and design of RC-structures and steel-structures; Dynamic thin-walled structures; Optimization of RC structures for durability Building 16 Room 150 | Personal Websitesaghamdi@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2570 Dr. Talat A. Bader, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, North Western University, 1980 Geotechnical Engineering, Soil Mechanics and Foundation Building 16 Room 273 | Personal Websitetbader@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2557 Dr. Salah U. Al-Dulaijan, Assistant Professor Civil Engineering, Pennsylvania State University, 1996 Research Interests: Construction Materials & Corrosion Building 16 Room  | Personal Websitesud@kfupm.edu.sa | Phone (Office) : +966-3-860 2850 Dr. Shukri H. Al-Senan, Associate Professor Civil Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology, 1985 Research Interests: Transportation, Transportation Engineering. Building 16 Room 107 | Personal Websitealsenan@kfupm.edu.saa | Phone (Office) :+966-3-860 2343

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