The University of Texas at Arlington: Graduate Catalog 2008-2009 Graduate Catalog 2008-2009 The University of Texas at Arlington: Graduate Catalog 2008-2009
Note: This Catalog was published in July 2008 and supersedes the 2007-2008 Catalog.

Department of Materials Science and Engineering

department web page: mse.uta.edu/
department contact: mse@uta.edu
graduate web page: mse.uta.edu/
graduate contact: mse@uta.edu

Chair

Efstathios Meletis
325 Woolf Hall
817.272.2398
meletis@uta.edu

Admission | Degree Requirements | Courses

Area of Study and Degrees

Materials Science and Engineering
M.S., M.Engr., Ph.D.

Master's Degree Plans

Thesis (M.S.), Thesis Substitute (M.Engr.) and Non-Thesis (M.Engr.)

Graduate Advisor

Choong-un Kim
325D Woolf Hall, 817.272.5497
choongun@uta.edu

Graduate Faculty

Professors

Aswath, Elsenbaumer, Goolsby, Kim, Meletis

Assistant Professor

Hao, Jin, Koh

Objective

The graduate program in materials science and engineering is designed to provide students with a fundamental understanding of phenomena occurring in materials and their associated chemical, electrical, mechanical, and physical properties. The master's program prepares students for professional careers in materials science and engineering or for additional studies at the doctoral level.

Candidates for a master's or doctoral degree may elect programs emphasizing metals, polymers, ceramics, composite materials, or electronic materials, as well as a number of other areas. Although the program is administered through the College of Engineering, it is broadly interdisciplinary, actively involving faculty in both the College of Science and the College of Engineering. In addition to materials science and engineering courses, applicable courses are in the disciplines of aerospace engineering, biomedical engineering, chemistry, civil engineering, computer science engineering, electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, and physics.

Admission

Master's Degree

Applicants for the master's or doctoral degrees must have either a baccalaureate or master's degree in engineering or science. Applicants who have completed a bachelor's degree and wish to pursue a doctoral degree without completing a master's degree may apply for admission into the B.S. to Ph.D. Track. The minimum admission requirements to this highly competitive track are the same as those for all doctoral applicants. Doctoral candidates shall also demonstrate through previous academic preparation the potential to carry out independent research in materials science and engineering. All applicants must meet the general requirements of the Graduate School as stated in the section of this catalog entitled "Admission Requirements and Procedures." Applicants not meeting all criteria may be admitted on a provisional or probationary basis.

For applicants with no prior training in engineering or with insufficient undergraduate materials coursework, the same minimum criteria will apply. Additionally, their records will be reviewed in relation to their materials backgrounds, and probationary status with specific remedial work required may be a basis for acceptance of such applicants.

The UT Arlington Materials Science and Engineering Program uses the following guidelines in the admission review process:

Unconditional Admission

Unconditional admission into the Materials Science and Engineering Program requires the submission of items 1 through 5 below for each degree program. To be unconditionally admitted, an applicant must meet conditions 1, 2, and 3.

Master's Program

  1. Minimum undergraduate GPA of 3.0 in the last 60 hours of undergraduate work in an appropriate engineering or science discipline. (For some international applicants where GPA calculation based on a 4.0 scale is not performed, a minimum performance level of 70 percentile is expected. This minimum expectation may be higher for some countries, where less stringent grading criteria are used.) Performance in core materials-related courses is of particular importance.
  2. A GRE score of at least 400 (verbal) and 700 (quantitative). For those applicants whose GRE verbal score falls below 400, high TOEFL scores may be considered to offset the GRE verbal score.
  3. Three favorable, veracious recommendations, via the university's recommendation form or via recommmendation letter.
  4. A Statement of Purpose detailing the applicant's background, education, professional goals, technical interests, and research interests.
  5. An applicant whose native language is not English must submit TOEFL, TSE, or IELTS English proficiency test scores. Minimum performance levels expected for each test are: paper-based TOEFL score of 550 with a TWE of 3.5, computer-based TOEFL score of 223, TSE-A score of 45, IELTS score of 6.5, or TOEFL iBT total score of 84 with sectional scores of 22 for writing, 21 for speaking, 20 for reading, and 20 for listening.

Doctoral Program

  1. Minimum undergraduate GPA of 3.3 in the last 60 hours of undergraduate work in an appropriate engineering or science discipline. (For some international applicants where GPA calculation based on a 4.0 scale is not performed, a minimum performance level of 75 percentile is expected. This minimum expectation may be higher for some countries, where less stringent grading criteria are used.) Performance in core materials-related courses is of particular importance.
  2. A GRE score of at least 425 (verbal) and 750 (quantitative). For those applicants whose GRE verbal score falls below 425, high TOEFL scores may be considered to offset the GRE verbal score.
  3. Three favorable, veracious recommendations, via the university's recommendation form or via recommmendation letter.
  4. A Statement of Purpose detailing the applicant's background, education, professional goals, technical interests, and research interests.
  5. An applicant whose native language is not English must submit TOEFL, TSE, or IELTS English proficiency test scores. Minimum performance levels expected for each test are: paper-based TOEFL score of 550 with a TWE of 3.5, computer-based TOEFL score of 223, TSE-A score of 45, IELTS score of 6.5, or TOEFL iBT total score of 84 with sectional scores of 22 for writing, 21 for speaking, 20 for reading, and 20 for listening.

Probationary Admission

Probationary admission into the Materials Science and Engineering Program may be permitted under the following conditions for each degree program:

Master's Program

  1. If an applicant meets any two of the items 1, 2, and 3 above for the master's program.
  2. A Statement of Purpose detailing the applicant's background, education, professional goals, technical interests, and research interests.
  3. An applicant whose native language is not English must submit TOEFL, TSE, or IELTS English proficiency test scores. Minimum performance levels expected for each test are: paper-based TOEFL score of 550 with a TWE of 3.5, computer-based TOEFL score of 223, TSE-A score of 45, IELTS score of 6.5, or TOEFL iBT total score of 84 with sectional scores of 22 for writing, 21 for speaking, 20 for reading, and 20 for listening.

Doctoral Program

  1. If an applicant meets any two of the items 1, 2, and 3 above for the doctoral program.
  2. A Statement of Purpose detailing the applicant's background, education, professional goals, technical interests, and research interests.
  3. An applicant whose native language is not English must submit TOEFL, TSE, or IELTS English proficiency test scores. Minimum performance levels expected for each test are: paper-based TOEFL score of 550 with a TWE of 3.5, computer-based TOEFL score of 223, TSE-A score of 45, IELTS score of 6.5, or TOEFL iBT total score of 84 with sectional scores of 22 for writing, 21 for speaking, 20 for reading, and 20 for listening.

Provisional Admission

An applicant who is unable to supply all required documentation prior to the admission deadline, but who otherwise appears to meet admission requirements, may be granted provisional admission.

Deferred

If an applicant does not present adequate evidence of meeting admission requirements, the admission decision may be deferred until admission records are complete or the requirements are met.

Denial of Admission

A candidate may be denied admission if he/she has less than satisfactory performance in two out of three of the first three admission criteria.

Fall 2010 Admission Requirements

Waiver of Graduate Record Exam

A waiver of the Graduate record Exam may be considered for a UT Arlington graduate who graduated within the past three years and has completed an engineering or science degree closely related to materials science and engineering. The student's GPA must equal or exceed 3.0 in each of two calculations: (a) in the last 60 hours of study and (2) in all undergraduate coursework completed at UT Arlington. The GRE waiver may be extended to include non-UT Arlington candidates that have undergraduate degrees (with GPA of 3.3 or above) from U.S. universities with an ABET accredited engineering program or other select U.S. universities subject to graduate advisor's approval. The waiver of the GRE applies only to applicants for the master's degree programs. Interested applicants should contact the Materials Science and Engineering Graduate Advisor.

Eligibility for Scholarships/Fellowships

Students that are admitted will be eligible for available scholarship or fellowship support. Award of scholarships or fellowships will be based on the student's relative standing with respect to other qualified applicants.

Continuation

The Materials Science and Engineering Graduate Program, in fulfillment of its responsibility to graduate highly qualified professional engineers and scientists, has established certain policies and procedures. In addition to the requirements of the Graduate School listed elsewhere in this catalog, to continue in the program each materials science and engineering graduate student must:

  1. Maintain at least a B (3.0) overall GPA in all coursework, and
  2. Demonstrate suitability for professional practice.

At such time as questions are raised by materials science and engineering graduate faculty regarding either of the above, the student will be notified and will be given the opportunity to respond to the Committee on Graduate Studies for Materials Science and Engineering. The Committee on Graduate Studies will review the student's performance and make a recommendation concerning the student's eligibility to continue in the program. Appeal of a decision on continuation may be made through normal procedures outlined in the section of this catalog entitled "Grievances Other than Grades."

Degree Requirements

Master's Degrees

Master of Science in Materials Science and Engineering: The Master of Science degree is a research-oriented degree in which completion of a thesis is mandatory. The program consists of a minimum of 24 credit hours of coursework (a minimum of 18 credit hours in MSE courses) and an acceptable thesis (minimum of six credit hours).

Master of Engineering in Materials Science and Engineering: The Master of Engineering degree is an engineering practice-oriented program requiring a minimum of 36 credit hours (A minimum of 24 credit hours of coursework must be in MSE courses.). A maximum of six hours may be a special project. A final program examination is required of all master's degree candidates. Non-thesis degree candidates will fulfill the program examination requirement upon the successful completion of MSE 5192, Master's Comprehensive Examination. Candidates must enroll in MSE 5192 in the semester they intend to graduate.

The M.S. and M. Engr. degree programs require successful completion of the following four core courses:

MSE 5304. Analysis of Materials
MSE 5405. Solid State Physics and Thermodynamics of Materials
MSE 5312. Mechanical Behavior of Materials
MSE 5321. Phase Transformations of Materials

B.S. to Ph.D. Track

In addition to the requirements listed below for the Ph.D. degree, a B.S.-Ph.D. Track student will be required to enroll in at least three hours of research each semester during the student's first two years, receiving a pass/fail grade (no R grade) in these hours. A B.S.-Ph.D. student must have a faculty research (dissertation) advisor prior to the start of the student's second full semester. A B.S.-Ph.D. student must take the Ph.D. diagnostic examinations prior to the start of the student's third full semester.

Doctor of Philosophy

The Ph.D. degree program involves an interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary approach which requires students to complete a set of Materials Science and Engineering core courses augmented by elective offerings in aerospace engineering, biomedical engineering, chemistry, civil engineering, electrical engineering, materials science, mechanical engineering and physics. The degree is a research degree which requires the candidate successfully to carry out independent research in an area acceptable to the Committee on Graduate Studies for Materials Science and Engineering. A student's research is directed by a faculty member from any of the departments or programs participating in the Materials Science and Engineering Program.

The Ph.D. degree program requires successful completion of the following curriculum components:

  1. A minimum of 24 semester hours of graduate coursework is expected for students entering with an appropriate master's degree or, for highly qualified students, a minimum of 42 semester hours of graduate coursework is expected for student's entering with a bachelor's degree, as approved by the Committee on Graduate Studies for Materials Science and Engineering. Additional coursework may be required by the student's doctoral dissertation committee.
  2. Four core courses or their equivalent are required for all doctoral students:
    MSE 5304. Analysis of Materials
    MSE 5405. Solid State Physics and Thermodynamics of Materials
    MSE 5312. Mechanical Behavior of Materials
    MSE 5321. Phase Transformations of Materials
  3. One of these two courses is required for all doctoral students:
    MSE 5345. Ceramic Materials
    MSE 5347. Polymer Materials Science
  4. Three of the following supplemental elective courses must be taken by all doctoral students, as approved by the Committee on Graduate Studies for Materials Science and Engineering.
    MSE 5310. Dislocation Theory
    MSE 5314. Fracture Mechanics
    MSE 5315. Fatigue of Engineering Materials
    MSE 5331. Ferroelectric Devices
    MSE 5333. Magnetic Properties of Materials
    MSE 5334. Optical Processes in Solid Materials
    MSE 5335. Integrated Circuit Materials and Processing
    MSE 5336. Electrical Properties of Materials
    MSE 5345. Ceramic Materials
    MSE 5346. Contemporary Polymer Chemistry
    MSE 5347. Polymer Materials Science
    MSE 5348. Fundamentals of Composites
    MSE 5349. Advanced Composites
    MSE 5351. Current Topics in Nanotechnology

MSE 5352. Solar Energy Materials and Devices
BME 5332D. Orthopedic Biomaterials
BE 5335. Biological Materials, Mechanics and Processes
BE 5361D. Biomaterials and Blood Compatibility

BE 5364. Tissue Engineering Lecture
CHEM 5309. Organic Chemistry I
CHEM 5350. Advanced Polymer Chemistry
CHEM 5461. Analytical Instrumentation
CHEM 6305. Special Topics in Applied Chemistry
EE 5340. Semiconductor Device Theory I
EE 5343. Integrated Circuit Techniques
EE 5349. Topics in Integrated Circuit Technology
ME 5312. Continuum Mechanics
ME 5314. Fracture Mechanics in Structural Design
ME 5339. Structural Aspects of Design
PHYS 5316. Solid State II
PHYS 6302. Methods of Applied Physics II - Computers in Physics

PHYS 6303. Methods of Applied Physics III - Spectroscopy

After completion of the first year's coursework (i.e., core courses), students must satisfactorily complete diagnostic examinations which may be written or oral or written and oral with a supplemental interview with faculty members, as determined by the Committee on Graduate Studies in Materials Science and Engineering.

Upon completion of all or nearly all of the coursework requirements and after having demonstrated research ability through partial completion of dissertation research, a student must satisfactorily complete a comprehensive examination.

The dissertation research will be formulated in conjunction with the student's faculty research advisor who may be associated with any of the following academic disciplines participating in the Materials Science and Engineering Program: aerospace engineering, biomedical engineering, chemistry, civil engineering, electrical engineering, materials science, mechanical engineering, and physics. The dissertation research represents the culmination of the student's academic efforts and is expected to demonstrate original and independent research activity and be a significant contribution to knowledge in the field.

 


The grade of R (research in progress) is a permanent grade; completing course requirements in a later semester cannot change it. To receive credit for an R-graded course, the student must continue to enroll in the course until a passing grade is received.

An incomplete grade (the grade of I) cannot be given in a course that is graded R, nor can the grade of R be given in a course that is graded I. To receive credit for a course in which the student earned an I, the student must complete the course requirements. Enrolling again in the course in which an I was earned cannot change a grade of I. At the discretion of the instructor, a final grade can be assigned through a change of grade form.

Three-hour thesis courses and three- and six-hour dissertation courses are graded R/F/W only (except social work thesis courses). The grade of P (required for degree completion for students enrolled in thesis or dissertation programs) can be earned only in six- or nine-hour dissertation courses and nine-hour thesis courses. In the course listings below, R-graded courses are designated either "Graded P/F/R" or "Graded R." Occasionally, the valid grades for a course change. Students should consult the appropriate Graduate Advisor or instructor for valid grade information for particular courses. (See also the sections titled "R" Grade, Credit for Research, Internship, Thesis or Dissertation Courses and Incomplete Grade in this catalog.)

Courses in Materials Science and Engineering (MSE)

MSE5141 - TRANSMISSION ELECTRON MICROSCOPY LAB (0 - 1)
Specimen preparation. Operation of the transmission electron microscope. Beam alignment and rotation calibration. Bright field and dark field imaging. Weak beam imaging. Examination of defects.

MSE5190 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (1 - 0)
May be repeated for credit when topic changes.

MSE5191 - ADVANCED STUDIES IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (1 - 0)
Topics selected from various areas of materials science and engineering. Work performed as a thesis substitute normally will be accomplished under the course number 5391, with prior approval of the Committee on Graduate Studies.

MSE5192 - MASTER'S COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION (1 - 0)
Directed study, consultation, and comprehensive examination over coursework leading to the Master of Engineering degree in Materials Science and Engineering. Required of all Master of Engineering students in the semester they plan to graduate.

MSE5193 - SEMINAR IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (1 - 0)
Selected topics in materials science and engineering presented by faculty, students, and invited lecturers.

MSE5290 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (2 - 0)
May be repeated for credit when topic changes.

MSE5291 - ADVANCED STUDIES IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (2 - 0)
Topics selected from various areas of materials science and engineering. Work performed as a thesis substitute normally will be accomplished under the course number 5391, with prior approval of the Committee on Graduate Studies.

MSE5300 - INTRODUCTION TO MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (3 - 0)
Physical, mechanical, electrical and chemical properties of metals, semiconductors, ceramics, polymers and composites, with an emphasis on understanding fundamental issues. Relationships between the processing, micro and macro structure of materials with their properties, such as strength ductility, toughness, fatigue and fracture and creep properties with special emphasis on mechanical properties of metals, polymers, ceramics and composites.

MSE5304 - ANALYSIS OF MATERIALS (2 - 3)
Theoretical understandings and practical applications of various characterization techniques to materials analysis, ranging from x-rays and electron diffraction, x-ray spectroscopy, and surface topography, are discussed. Practice of these techniques in lab class typically includes SEM spectroscopy, powder diffraction, Laue diffraction, and the double crystal x-ray diffraction.

MSE5310 - DISLOCATION THEORY (3 - 0)
Theory of dislocations and their reactions and interactions in crystalline materials developed and extended into a basic understanding of mechanical properties of crystalline materials.

MSE5312 - MECHANICAL BEHAVIOR OF MATERIALS (3 - 0)
Concepts of stress and strain, theory of plasticity. Elementary dislocation theory. Deformation of single crystals. Strengthening mechanisms like solid solution strengthening, precipitation hardening, etc. Elementary concepts in fracture mechanics. Microscopic aspects of fracture, fatigue, and creep of materials.

MSE5314 - FRACTURE MECHANICS (3 - 0)
Theory and applications of linear elastic fracture mechanics. Topics include stress analysis of cracks, crack-tip plasticity, fatigue and stress corrosion. Applicability to materials selection, failure analysis and structural reliability reviewed.

MSE5315 - FATIGUE OF ENGINEERING MATERIALS (3 - 0)
Cyclic deformation, fatigue crack initiation and growth in ductile solids. Application of fracture mechanics to fatigue. Mechanisms of crack closure. Variable and multiaxial fatigue and corrosion fatigue. Fatigue of brittle solids.

MSE5321 - PHASE TRANSFORMATIONS OF MATERIALS (3 - 0)
The theory of homogeneous and heterogeneous transformations, nucleation and growth, martensitic transformations, heat treatment and control of microstructure.

MSE5330 - CORROSION (3 - 0)
Quantitative application of electrochemical principles to corrosion reactions. Effects of metallurgical factors and environmental conditions on oxidation, erosion, and cracking discussed along with materials selection.

MSE5331 - FERROELECTRIC DEVICES (2 - 3)
Crystallography and its relation to ferroelectrics, effects of crystal symmetry on crystal properties, isotropic and anisotropic properties, matrix and tensor representation of physical properties, transformation of axes, principal axes of tensor, crystal properties in matrix notation, matrix method, electrostatics, thermodynamics of electrification, origin of spontaneous polarization, ferroelectric materials, fabrication of ceramics and in depth discussion of representative ferroelectric, electrostrictive, dielectric and piezoelectric devices. Fabrication and characterization of piezoelectric actuator. Prerequisite: permission of instructor.

MSE5333 - MAGNETIC PROPERTIES OF MATERIALS (3 - 0)
Classical and quantum mechanical understandings of magnetic properties of materials. Specific applications of these properties to various devices are discussed. Prerequisite: MSE 5405 or permission of instructor.

MSE5334 - Optical Processes in Solid Materials (3 - 0)
Basic understanding of optical response of materials based on classical and quantum models. Particular focus on all phenomena involving light in semiconductors and their optoelectronic applications. Optical properties of solid materials with reduced dimensionality such as thin films and quantum wells and dots. Prerequisite: MSE 5405 or permission of instructor.

MSE5336 - ELECTRICAL PROPERTIES OF MATERIALS (3 - 0)
Advanced discussion of electronic structure, transport mechanisms in metals, semiconductors and superconductors, with applications to materials used in various electronic devices.

MSE5341 - TRANSMISSION ELECTRON MICROSCOPY IN MATERIALS SCIENCE (3 - 0)
Crystallography, stereographic projections, and reciprocal lattice. Specimen preparation in transmission electron microscopy. Dynamical and kinematical theories of electron diffraction. Interpretation of diffraction patterns and transmission electron micrographs. Use of the transmission electron microscope.

MSE5345 - CERAMIC MATERIALS (3 - 0)
Crystal structure of ceramic materials. Phase equilibria in ceramic materials. The processing of ceramics and ceramic matrix composites. Strengthening mechanisms and mechanical properties of ceramics and ceramic matrix composites including flexure, tensile, fracture toughness, fatigue, and creep.

MSE5346 - ADVANCED POLYMER CHEMISTRY (3 - 0)
Polymer synthesis and reactions including condensation, free-radical, ionic, and coordination polymerizations; principles of polymerization including thermodynamics and kinetic considerations; physical characterizations including determinations of absolute molecular weights, relative molecular weights, morphology, glass transitions, and polymer crystallinity; relationships between macromolecular structure, properties, and uses of polymeric materials. Also offered as MSE 5346. Prerequisite: CHEM 2321 and 2322 or permission of instructor.

MSE5347 - POLYMER MATERIALS SCIENCE (3 - 0)
Intermolecular forces of attraction in high polymers, polymer synthesis, morphology and order in crystalline polymers, mechanics of amorphous polymers, time-dependent mechanical behavior, transitional phenomena, mechanical behavior of semicrystalline polymers.

MSE5348 - FUNDAMENTALS OF COMPOSITES (3 - 0)
Fundamental relationships between the mechanical behavior and the composition of multiphase media; failure criteria discussed. Offered as AE 5315, ME 5348, and MSE 5348. Credit will be granted only once.

MSE5349 - ADVANCED COMPOSITES (3 - 0)
Review of current state-of-the-art applications of composites: composite structural analysis; structural properties, damage characterization and failure mechanisms; stiffness loss due to damage, notched sensitivity; delamination; impact; fatigue characteristics; composite material testing; material allowables; characteristics of composite joints. Also offered as ME 5349 and MSE 5349. Credit will be granted only once. Prerequisite: ME 5348 or MSE 5348 or AE 5315 or consent of the instructor.

MSE5351 - Current Topics in Nanotechnology (3 - 0)
Review and discussion of the latest advances in the field of nanoscale science and technology. Topics include molecular electronics, chemical and biological sensors, synthesis of nanoscale materials, carbon nanotubes, nanowires, nanoparticles, atom-wires, self-assembled monolayers, nanoscale composite materials and techniques for observing and manipulating atoms and molecules. Prerequisite: permission of instructor.

MSE5390 - SPECIAL TOPICS IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (3 - 0)
May be repeated for credit when topic changes.

MSE5391 - ADVANCED STUDIES IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (3 - 0)
Topics selected from various areas of materials science and engineering. Work performed as a thesis substitute normally will be accomplished under the course number 5391, with prior approval of the Committee on Graduate Studies.

MSE5398 - THESIS (3 - 0)

MSE5405 - PHYS THERMO MAT (3 - 0)

MSE5698 - THESIS (6 - 0)

MSE5998 - THESIS (0 - 0)

MSE6196 - MSE INTERNSHIP (1 - 0)
For students participating in internship programs. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6197 - ADVANCED STUDIES IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (1 - 0)
May be repeated for credit.

MSE6198 - RESEARCH IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (1 - 0)
Individually approved research projects in materials science and engineering. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6298 - RESEARCH IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (2 - 0)
Individually approved research projects in materials science and engineering. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6396 - MSE INTERNSHIP (3 - 0)
For students participating in internship programs. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6397 - ADVANCED STUDIES IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (3 - 0)
May be repeated for credit.

MSE6398 - RESEARCH IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (3 - 0)
Individually approved research projects in materials science and engineering. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6399 - DISSERTATION (3 - 0)

MSE6696 - MSE INTERNSHIP (6 - 0)
For students participating in internship programs. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6698 - RESEARCH IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (6 - 0)
Individually approved research projects in materials science and engineering. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6699 - DISSERTATION (6 - 0)

MSE6996 - MSE INTERNSHIP (9 - 0)
For students participating in internship programs. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6998 - RESEARCH IN MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING (9 - 0)
Individually approved research projects in materials science and engineering. May be repeated for credit.

MSE6999 - DISSERTATION (9 - 0)

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