Associate of Applied Science in Electronic Engineering Technology - Applied Electronics
Engineering technicians use the principles and theories of science, engineering, and mathematics to solve technical problems in various industries. They may work with electrical machinery, electrical control equipment, and circuitry, computers, and other electrical components. Typical job titles include engineering assistant, electronic test technician, instrumentation technician, field service representative, communication specialist, and sales engineer.
The electronic engineering program provides you with an application-oriented, electronic/electrical background, extensive hands-on laboratory experience, and the use of standard and specialized test equipment. This fundamental knowledge and real-world experience will prepare you to work in a high-tech workplace in the challenging and rewarding field of electronics.
Program Learning Outcomes
- An ability to apply knowledge, techniques, skills and modern tools of mathematics, science, engineering, and technology to solve well-defined engineering problems appropriate to the discipline.
- An ability to design solutions for well-defined technical problems and assist with the engineering design of systems, components, or processes appropriate to the discipline;
- An ability to apply written, oral, and graphical communication in well-defined technical and non-technical environments; and an ability to identify and use appropriate technical literature
- An ability to conduct standard tests, measurements, and experiments and to analyze and interpret the results
- An ability to function effectively as a member of a technical team.
- The application of circuit analysis and design, computer programming, associated software, analog and digital electronics, and microcomputers, and engineering standards to the building, testing, operation, and maintenance of electrical/electronic(s) systems
- The application of natural sciences and mathematics at or above the level of algebra and trigonometry to the building, testing, operation, and maintenance of electrical/electronic systems.
- ELCT 111: Electrical Circuits I - 3 hours
- ELCT 115: Fabrication Process for Electronics - 2 hours
- ENGL 161: College Composition I - 3 hours
- MTHM 121: Technical Mathematics I (1) - 4 hours
- SDEV 101: College 101 (2) - 1 hour
- TECN 111: Technical Problem Solving - 3 hours
- ELCT 112: Electrical Circuits II (1) - 4 hours
- ELCT 121: Digital Electronics (1) - 4 hours
- ENGL 164: College Composition II with Technical Topics (1) - 3 hours
- MTHM 122: Technical Mathematics II (1) - 3 hours
- ELCT 221: Microcontrollers (1) - 4 hours
- ELCT 233: Electronic Devices I (3) - 4 hours
- PHYC 150: General Physics I (1) - 4 hours
- Arts and Humanities Elective - 3 hours
- ELCT 211: Electrical Power and Devices (3) - 4 hours
- ELCT 234: Electronic Devices II (1) - 4 hours
- ELCT 241: Communications-Electronics (1) - 4 hours
- Social Science Elective - 3 hours
Total Hours 60
(1) Indicates that this course requires a prerequisite.
(2) A student must register for the orientation course when enrolling for more than six credit hours per semester or any course that would result in an accumulation of 13 or more credit hours.
(3) Indicates that this course has a prerequisite or may be taken concurrently.
Arts and Humanities Electives
3 hours each
- ARTS 243G - Art History I
- ARTS 244G - Art History II
- ARTS 245G - World Art
- ARTS 246 - History of Photography
- ARTS 254 - History of American Architecture
- ENGL 251 - American Literature I
- ENGL 252 - American Literature II
- ENGL 253G - Introduction to World Literature
- ENGL 254G - Introduction to Hispanic Literature
- ENGL 255G - Introduction to Fiction
- ENGL 257G - Introduction to Poetry
- ENGL 259G - Introduction to Drama
- ENGL 261G - Masterpieces of British Literature I
- ENGL 262G - Masterpieces of British Literature II
- ENGL 266G - African American Literature
- ENGL 269G - Introduction to Shakespeare
- HUMS 151G - Introduction to Humanities
- HUMS 261G - Introduction to Great Books: Ancient World to the Renaissance
- HUMS 262G - Introduction to Great Books: Early Modern to the 20th Century
- MUSC 262G - Music as a World Phenomenon
- PHLY 165 - Bioethics
- PHLY 262G - Introduction to Eastern Philosophy
- RELG 181G - Introduction to World Religions
- RELG 261 - Religion in America
- RELG 262G - Introduction to Eastern Philosophy
- THTR 151G - Introduction to Theater
Social Science Electives
3 hours each
- HSTR 151G - Civilization I
- HSTR 152G - Civilization II
- HSTR 161 - United States I
- HSTR 162 - United States II
- HSTR 171G - The World since 1900
- HSTR 252G - Women in World History
- HSTR 267G - African American Heritage
- PLSC 156 - American National Government
- PSYH 151 - Introduction to Psychology
- SOCY 151G - Introduction to Sociology
Tuition and Costs
How much does it cost to attend LCCC?
Many factors are considered when determining how much it costs to attend college.
When determining a student’s eligibility for financial aid, many factors are taken into account including enrollment status, residency status, dependency status, cost of attendance, etc. A student’s Cost of Attendance for financial aid determination includes directly billed expenses (tuition and fees) and “indirect” expenses for items such as books, supplies, transportation to and from campus, normal monthly household expenses and a small amount for personal expenses. These amounts are estimated per year at LCCC as:
- Tuition and Fees:
- Lorain county resident: $134.04 per credit hour.
- Out-of-county resident: $159.22 per credit hour.
- Out-of-state resident: $310.79 per credit hour.
- Books and supplies: $ 350 – $1,500
- Transportation: $ 1,000 – $1,600
- Monthly Household expenses: $ 2,200 – $3,800
- Miscellaneous Personal Expenses: $ 1,000
Where laboratory, special facilities or services are required to accommodate instructional needs, a special fee may be assessed.