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3 hrs., throughout the year; 1 unit each half-year. Section I, M,

1-4; II, Tu, 1-4; III, W, 1-4; IV, S, 8–11. Open to students who have taken, or are taking, Course la. Prescribed, Sophomore

year, in the Engineering Colleges. lc. Topographical Drawing and Lettering.

Dr. SAPH. Lettering and conventional signs for topography with brush and

pen. 3 hrs., second half-year; 1 unit. F, 1-4 Prescribed, Sophomore

year, in the College of Civil Engineerihg.

2a. Railway, Highway, and Canal Surveying. Mr. ETCHEVERRY. Methods of making reconnaissance, preliminary, and location sur

veys for railways, highways, and canals; analytical and graphical calculations of earthwork, masonry, etc. Full illustration by

practical problems. Lectures and recitations. 3 hrs., first half-year. MWF, 9. Prereqaisite: Courses la and

13. Prescribed, Junior year, in the College of Civil Engineer

ing, to students who elect Railroad or Sanitary Engineering. 2B. Railroad Field Practice and Mapping.

Assistant Professor Dye, Dr. SAPH, Mr. LORING, and Mr. Smith. The most simple parts of Railroad surveying, such as running in

curves, laying out sidings, etc., and mapping the same. 6 hrs., first half-year; 2 units. M F, 1-4. Prescribed, Junior

year, in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who

elect Railroad or Sanitary Fngineering. 2c. Engineering Office Practice.

Assistant Professor DYE. The plotting of profiles and cross sections; calculation of areas

and volumes in masonry and earthwork; determination of areas by planimeter; tracing of maps and plans; draughting of timber

and masonry structures from field-notes. 3 hrs., second half-year; 1 unit. M, 1-4. Elective, Junior year,

in Engineering Colleges.

3A. Summer Class in Field Practice and Mapping.

Assistant Professor DYE, Mr. LORING, and Mr. Smith. For four weeks immediately following Commencement, an extended

survey of a suitable tract in the vicinity of Berkeley is made. A camp is established in the country, and work is carried on, as far as possible, just as in actual practice. Theoretical study is more fully illustrated by continuous field work than it can be during the regular university term. A general survey, illustrating methods of topographic, city, and mine surveying is made. All field notes are completely worked up in the

office, and embodied in maps, computations, etc. 3 units credit. Prerequisile: Courses 1A and 1B. Prescribed, at the end of the

Sophomore year, in the College of Mining, and at the end of
Junior year in College of Civil Engineering.

3B. Summer Class in Railroad Field Practice and Mapping.

Assistant Professor Dye, Mr. LORING, and Mr. Smith. Given concurrently with 3A. The survey of a railroad line, illus

trating methods of making preliminary location, and construction surveys. All field notes are completely worked up in the office,

and embodied in maps, computations, estimates, etc. Prerequisite: Course 2A. Prescribed, at the end of the Junior

year, in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect Railroad or Sanitary Engineering.

*4. Railroad Economics.

Assistant Professor RANDALL. Discussion of the theory of economic location and construction of

railroads, based upon a study of operating expenses, rise and

fall, distance, alignment, grades, etc. 3 hrs., second half-year.

9. Prerequisite: Course 21. Prescribed, Junior year in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect the course in Railroad Engineering.

M W F,

5. Higher Surveying.

Mr. ETCHEVERRY. Discussion of the figure of the earth, the measurement of base

lines, and the methods of observing and making reductions in triangulation, mapping of large areas, trigonometric and precise

spirit leveling. 2 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th, 9. Prerequisite: Courses

la and 1B; Mathematics 3B and 10; Astronomy 7 and either 4A or 4B. (Also open to students who take Astronomy 4A or 4B concurrently, and who have the other prerequisites.) Prescribed, Senior year, in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect the course in Railroad Engineering.

6. Highways and Pavements.

Assistant Professor DYE. Principles underlying the construction and maintenance of county

roads and city streets and pavements.

* Not to be given 1903-04.

ANN'M'T-9

2 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th, 10. Prescribed, Senior year, in

the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect the Railroad or the Sanitary Engineering Course.

7a. Framed Structures.

Dr. SaPH. The computation of stresses in roofs and simple bridge trusses,

both by analytical and by graphical methods; discussion of the different methods of loading bridges, and the more important

details of construction. Fully illustrated by practical problems. 3 hrs., second half-year. MW F, 10. Open to students who have

taken, or who are taking, Course 82. Prescribed, Junior year, in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect the courses in Railroad and Sanitary Engineering, and, Senior year, in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect the

course in Irrigation Engineering. 70. Structural Design.

Dr. Sahh. Making complete detailed designs of several structures, such as a

plate girder, roof and bridge trusses, etc. 9 hrs., throughout the year; 3 units each half-year. Tu Th F, 1-4.

Prerequisite : Course Ta. Prescribed, Senior year, in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect the course in Rail

road or Sanitary Engineering. 8a. Strength of Materials.

Professor SOULÉ. Discussion of the elastic and the ultimate resistence of the mate

rials used in construction; of the best methods in designing parts of structures, such as suspension rods, pillars, girders, and shafts; and of parts of uniform strength. Both analytical and graphical methods are used in demonstration. Lectures

and problems. 4 hrs., second half-year. M Tu Th F, 9. Prerequisite: Thor

oughly satisfactory standing in the first half-year of Analytical Mechanics. Prescribed, Junior year, in the Colleges of Mechanics, Mining, and Civil Engineering.

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8B. Civil Engineering Laboratory.

Professor SOULÉ and Mr. ETCHEVERRY. Supplementary to Course 8A. Machine tests of limes, cements,

mortars, concretes, building-stones, etc. 3 hrs., second half-year; 1 unit. Section I, M, 1-4; II, Tu, 1-4;

1II, W, 1-4. Prerequisite: Course 8D. Prescribed, Junior year, in the College of Civil Engineering, to students who elect either Railroad or Sanitary Engineering.

80. Advanced Course in Strength of Materials.

Professor SOULÉ and Mr. ETCHEVERRY. Supplementary to Course 8A. Lectures and laboratory machine

tests of timber, metals, etc. 6 hrs., first half-year; 3 units. Lectures, Tu, 11; Th, 11; labor

atory, W, 1-4. Second half-year; 2 units. M W, 1-4. Prerequisite: Course 8a. For Seniors and Graduates. Prescribed, Senior year, in the Collegee of Civil Engineering, to students who elect the course in Railroad or Sanitary Engineering. Students in the course in Sanitary Engineering omit the two units of lectures in the first half-year.

80. Materials of Construction.

Professor SOULÉ. Properties and characteristics of the materials used in engineering

construction. Preparation for use; methods of testing strength

and quality; preservation. Lectures. 2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 9. Prerequisite: Junior standing

in any one of the engineering colleges. Prescribed, Junior year, in the College of Civil Engineering.

8E. Problems in Strength of Materials.

Professor SOULÉ. Practical application of the principles of Course 8A. 2 hrs., second half-year; 1 unit. MW, 4. Open to those taking

Course 8A.

9. Sewer Systems.

Assistant Professor DYE. Sanitation of cities and towns, and ventilation of dwellings.

Lectures and criticisms. 2 hrs., second half-year. W, 9, and S, 8. Prescribed, Junior

year, in the College of Civil Engineering, in the course in Sanitary Engineering.

use.

11a. Water Supply Systems.

Assistant Professor DYE. Collection, storage, and distribution of water for public or domestic

Discussion of means and methods adopted in the best practice. 3 hrs., second half-year. M W F, 8. Open to students who have

taken, or who are taking, the course in Hydrodynamics (Mechanical Engineering, Course 2A). Prescribed, Senior year, in the course in Sanitary Engineering, College of Civil Engineering. In addition to the lectures of the regular course, there will be lectures from time to time by Professor SCHUSSLER.

11c. Retaining Walls and Conduits.

Professor SOULÉ. 2 hrs., second half-year. Open to students who have completed

Course 8A. Offered for 1903–04, 1905-06, etc.

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12A. Dams of Timber, Stone, or Earth.

Professor SOULÉ. 3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 8. Prescribed, Senior year, to

students who elect the courses in Sanitary and Irrigation

Engineering, in the College of Civil Engineering. *12B. Stone Arches and Bridges.

Professor SOULÉ. Theory of the stone arch; the designing and construction of bridges

of stone. 2 hrs., second half-year; 2 units.

10. For Seniors and Graduates in the College of Civil Engineering. Open to students who have completed Course 8a, and who are taking or who have completed Course 13. Offered for 1902–3, 1904-5, 1906-7, etc.

MF,

13. Foundations of Structures.

Professor SOULÉ. Foundations on land, under water, or in the sea. 2 hrs., second half-year; 2 units. Tu Th, 11. Prerequisite:

Course 8A. Prescribed, Senior year, in the College of Civil

Engineering. Analytic Mechanics.

See Physics 5. Hydrodynamics.

See Mechanics 2A. Graphostatics.

See Drawing 5. Astronomy.

See Astronomy 4B. Irrigation.

See Irrigation 1, 2, and 3.

GRADUATE COURSES. 14. Framed Structures.

Dr. Saph. Continuation of Course 7A, including such subjects as swing,

suspension, cantilever, and metallic, arch bridges, and the

* Not to be given in 1903-04.

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