Modified majors are expected to have a basic understanding of calculus, physics, chemistry, and computer science. First-year students interested in the major should take the placement test in mathematics.
Unless otherwise prohibited, prerequisites may be taken under the Non-Recording Option.
- BIOL 16: Ecology
- PHYS 13: Introductory Physics I
- PHYS 14: Introductory Physics II
- MATH 3: Calculus
- MATH 8: Calculus of Functions of One and Several Variables
- MATH 13: Calculus of Vector-Valued Functions
Choose 1 course.
- CHEM 5: General Chemistry
- CHEM 10: Honors First-Year General Chemistry
Choose 1 option.
- COSC 1: Introduction to Programming and Computation
- COSC 10: Problem Solving via Object-Oriented Programming
- ENGS 20: Introduction to Scientific Computing
– May not be taken under the Non-Recording Option.
- ENGS 22: Systems
- ENGS 25: Introduction to Thermodynamics
- ENGS 37: Introduction to Environmental Engineering
Choose 3 courses, at least 2 must be from Group A.
- ENGS 41: Sustainability and Natural Resource Management
- ENGS 43: Environmental Transport and Fate
- ENGS 44: Sustainable Design
Environmental Sciences Courses
Choose 4 courses, at least 2 must be from a single department.
- BIOL 21: Population Ecology OR BIOL 51: Advanced Population Ecology
- BIOL 22: Methods in Ecology
- BIOL 25: Introductory Marine Biology and Ecology
- BIOL 26: Global Change Biology
- BIOL 27: Animal Behavior OR BIOL 68: Advanced Animal Behavior (but not both)
- BIOL 53: Aquatic Ecology
- CHEM 51: Organic Chemistry (permitted only as a prerequisite to CHEM 63)
- CHEM 63: Environmental Chemistry
- EARS 16: Hydrology and Water Resources
- EARS 35: The Soil Resource
- EARS 66: Hydrogeology
- EARS 71: River Processes and Watershed Science
- EARS 76: Advanced Hydrology
- EARS 77 Environmental Applications of GIS
- EARS 78: Climate Dynamics
- ENVS 12: Energy and the Environment
- ENVS 15 Environmental Issues of the Earth's Cold Regions
- ENVS 20: Conservation of Biodiversity
- ENVS 25: Agroecology
- ENVS 30: Global Environmental Science
Engineering Sciences majors complete a culminating experience, which is part of a course (either as one of the two electives or as an additional course). Normally taken during the senior year, the course is chosen from the following options below, and for modified majors, must be justified as part of a larger unified coherent program of study.
- ENGS 89: Engineering Design Methodology and Project Initiation
- Taken as part of the two-course design sequence ENGS 89/90.
- May count toward both AB and BE degrees.
- Prior to enrollment in ENGS 89, at least 6 engineering sciences courses must be completed:
- ENGS 21
- +5 additional ENGS courses numbered 22–76.
- ENGS 58: Introduction to Protein Engineering
- ENGS 61: Intermediate Electrical Circuits
- ENGS 62: Microprocessors in Engineered Systems
- ENGS 67: Programming Parallel Systems
- ENGS 71: Structural Analysis
- ENGS 73: Materials Processing and Selection
- ENGS 75: Product Design
- ENGS 76: Machine Engineering
- ENGS 112: Modern Information Technologies
- ENGS 122: Advanced Topics in Semiconductor Devices
- ENGS 124: Optical Devices and Systems
- ENGS 125: Power Electronics and Electromechanical Energy Conversion
- ENGS 126: Analog Integrated Circuit Design
- ENGG 129: Biomedical Circuits and Systems
- ENGS 130: Mechanical Behavior of Materials
- ENGS 132: Thermodynamics and Kinetics in Condensed Phases
- ENGS 133: Methods of Materials Characterization
- ENGS 134: Nanotechnology
- ENGS 135: Thin Films and Microfabrication Technology
- ENGS 145: Modern Control Theory
- ENGS 146: Computer-Aided Mechanical Engineering Design
- ENGS 157: Chemical Process Design
- ENGS 158: Chemical Kinetics and Reactors
- ENGS 160: Biotechnology and Biochemical Engineering
- ENGS 161: Metabolic Engineering
- ENGS 163: Advanced Protein Engineering
- ENGS 165: Biomaterials
- ENGS 167: Medical Imaging
- ENGS 169: Intermediate Biomedical Engineering
- ENGS 171: Industrial Ecology
- ENGS 172: Climate Change and Engineering