SUNY Office of Community Colleges and the Education PipelineOffice of Workforce Developmenthttp://hdl.handle.net/1951/718012021-10-22T00:56:01Z2021-10-22T00:56:01ZTAM-131 Machine Shop Print Reading IKrupnicki, Michaelhttp://hdl.handle.net/1951/809322021-09-30T14:42:08Z2019-01-01T00:00:00ZTAM-131 Machine Shop Print Reading I
Krupnicki, Michael
The objective of this course is to develop an understanding of both simple and complex parts and the mechanisms, graphically described on blueprints. To differentiate between the various line types, multi-view representation and determination if key dimensions involving the given tolerances. The student will be able to develop the ability to visualize a completed part from a drawing. Three class hours.
2019-01-01T00:00:00ZTAM-132 Machine Shop Print Reading IILieb, Heatherhttp://hdl.handle.net/1951/809312021-09-30T14:42:09Z2019-01-01T00:00:00ZTAM-132 Machine Shop Print Reading II
Lieb, Heather
Students will be able to solve complex blueprint problems related to tool and shop applications. Section views, surface textures, screw threads, geometric tolerancing, steel identification, fasteners, castings, and coatings will be examined.
2019-01-01T00:00:00ZTAM 121:Mathematics for MachinistsCrump, Stevenhttp://hdl.handle.net/1951/809292021-09-30T14:42:07Z2019-01-01T00:00:00ZTAM 121:Mathematics for Machinists
Crump, Steven
Course Learning Outcomes
1.Solve problems involving combinations of powers and roots with other basic arithmetic operations, using a calculator.
2.Solve machine technology problems using algebraic equations and formulas.
3.Determine unknown angles and side lengths in polygons using geometric principles.
4.Solve problems using geometric principles which involve chords, arcs, central and inscribed angles, perpendiculars or tangents.
5.Compute the unknown angles and side lengths in a right triangle using the sine, cosine or tangent trigonometric functions.
6.Apply projection of auxiliary lines, use of geometric principles, or trigonometric functions.
7.State the relationship between measurements and statistics.
8.Explain why statistical control is based on measurements that have already been taken.
9.Explain how statistical control allows you to predict future measurements.
A basic mathematics course for beginning machinists. It is designed to acquaint the entry-level tooling and machining student with the mathematical concepts, terms, and formulas required to function as a machinist. The emphasis of the course is upon application of mathematical principles to the machine trades and developing mathematical/mechanical problem solving skills.
2019-01-01T00:00:00ZTAM 101- Machine Theory IHOFFMANhttp://hdl.handle.net/1951/809282021-09-30T14:42:10Z2019-01-01T00:00:00ZTAM 101- Machine Theory I
HOFFMAN
Course Learning Outcomes
1.Identify various machine tools and their parts.
2.Identify various hand tools and their parts.
3.Use trade specific vocabulary in verbal and written communication.
4.Calculate machine tool spindle speeds for various machine tools.
5.Calculate machine tool feed rates for various machine tools.
6.Evaluate the pitch diameter for various thread sizes.
7.Develop a basic process sheet for various machine tools, such as manual lathe, mills, or grinders.
A survey course of basic machine theory. Examines the types, operation, and usage of common machines and machine tools. Covered are the lathe, milling machine, surface grinders, bench tools, and measurement and layout tools. Focus is upon machine operations of cutting, turning, drilling, sawing, and grinding.
2019-01-01T00:00:00Z