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SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION

Fall 2018

ENGINEERING

WHAT’S INSIDE

Professional Development Courses and Certificates

Civil Engineering • Elastomer Technology • Electrical Engineering • Everyday Engineering Facility Management • Industrial/Mechanical • Plastics Technology • Safety and Ergonomics Awareness Training Six Sigma and Process Improvement • Supply Chain Management • Water Technology


WELCOME TO THE UWM SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION ENGINEERING PROGRAMS Your Trusted Advisor

Table of Contents

Have questions about which courses to take? Looking to maximize the amount of PDHs you can earn? Call or email Marcia with any questions. She is happy to help!

General Information...............................................................2-3 Civil Engineering........................................................................ 4 Elastomer Technology............................................................4-5 Plastics Technology................................................................5-6 Electrical Engineering............................................................7-8 Everyday Engineering............................................................... 8 Facility Management..............................................................8-9 Industrial/Mechanical..........................................................9-10 Safety and Ergonomics Awareness Training...................... 10 Six Sigma and Process Improvement.............................10-12 Supply Chain Management.................................................... 12 Water Technology...............................................................12-13 Registration Information......................................................... 15

MARCIA GABRIEL Program Director gabrielm@uwm.edu 414-227-3378

Why Choose the School of Continuing Education The UWM School of Continuing Education is the largest provider of professional development in southeastern Wisconsin, serving more than 15,000 participants each year and offering over 1,000 programs. SCE is one of 14 schools and colleges at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, which is recognized as one of the nation’s top research universities. Our state-of-the-art classrooms and conference services are located in downtown Milwaukee – the heart of the city’s business and commercial district.

Earn Your PDHs Here Maintaining your PE license is just one reason to earn Professional Development Hours (PDHs). Take classes to stay on top of industry trends and development, network with professionals in your field and add value to your organization. All of our courses qualify for PDHs, and all are taught by expert instructors. Get started today!

The UWM School of Continuing Education courses and certificate programs are ideal for those interested in launching, advancing or changing careers. Register today and enjoy the following benefits: • Learn from local and national industry experts with real-world knowledge and advice • Network and share experiences with like-minded professionals from southeastern Wisconsin’s leading organizations • Enjoy the convenience of downtown Milwaukee as well as many course amenities, including instructional materials, meals and discounted parking

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University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education


Practitioners Who Practice What They Teach! UWM’s engineering instructors have many combined decades of real-world experience. They are professional engineers, consultants, business owners, executives, civil servants, professors, designers and managers of multimillion dollar projects. At UWM, they teach what has made them highly successful for years in their own fields. Because your fellow participants and instructors are professionals in various fields of engineering, a UWM Engineering certificate is the ideal place to meet and learn from your peers. Each course is led by practitioner instructors who have the experience to ensure your real-life success. These instructors are proud to have earned the trust of the engineering community – and are eager to hear about your professional development goals.

FLEXIBLE FORMATS

Online Courses

Face-to-Face

Experience the flexibility and convenience of online courses—all you need is an internet connection!

Enjoy direct engagement in a classroom environment.

WiSE

Breakfast Series Membership The Women in Science & Engineering (WiSE) breakfast series serves a nutritious helping of insight, networking and value the first Thursday of every month. Each session examines unique challenges and opportunities for women in these traditionally male-dominated fields. Membership includes unlimited access to the events all year long. Membership Fee: $60, Student Membership Fee: $20 Nonmember Fee: $20 per session For more information visit uwm.edu/sce-WiSE or contact Marcia Gabriel at 414-227-3378 or gabrielm@uwm.edu.

For more information uwm.edu/sce-eng

800-222-3623

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NEW Surveying

NEW CIVIL ENGINEERING Civil engineers are essential in today’s modern society. The applied sciences of physics and mathematics address infrastructural challenges in natural and physical environments, which run the gamut of roads, bridges, buildings, irrigation systems, water supply systems, and much more. When you take part in the new Civil Engineering program, you’re learning the latest advancements in the study of structures and systems. You may enroll in four different courses for a varied educational program that provides new career opportunities and experiences. Each course is taught by professors who bring real-life experience into their course curriculum and who truly practice what they teach.

Design

The purpose of this one-day course is to get acquainted with the most up-to-date information related to the design of concrete structures using the current International Building Code IBC-2018 and the latest release of ACI-318-14, Building Code Requirements for Structural Concrete and Commentary. This course covers reinforced concrete, precast/prestressed concrete and post-tensioned concrete design. The course is organized to cover the code organization and the main code provisions, and to go over several design examples. Learning Outcomes

Develop a fundamental background in municipal and industrial wastewater treatment, from theory to practical applications with real-world case studies. Build your knowledge base with an overview that includes relevant legislation, sampling and analytical procedures, and wastewater treatment processes. Learning Outcomes • Gain an understanding of the Clean Water Act • Identify physical, chemical and biological treatment processes • Know the basics in municipal and industrial treatment options

Learning Outcomes • Specific types of surveys – definitions and use • Statutes and standards governing practice (Wisconsin Administrative Code, ALTA/NSPS, etc.) • Real property title documents and interests 4860-11184 Nov 8, 8am-4:30pm $395 Shane Zodrow, PLS, PE 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

• Get familiar with IBC-2018 concrete code provisions and ACI-318-14 design provisions • Understand concrete materials used in design • Learn the design of a reinforced concrete beam and column 4860-11182 Oct 4, 8am-4:30pm $395 Mahmoud Maamouri, PhD, PE, SE 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

Introduction to Wastewater Treatment

4850-11048 Sept 13, 8am-4:30pm $395 Dick Osantowski, PE 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

NEW Concrete

The Surveying course provides an overview of the profession today and includes summarized topics such as terminology definitions, types of surveys, practice standards, project examples, technical aspects, legal aspects and project case studies. The course is intended for civil engineers or related professionals who need to work with and request survey data for design and construction projects.

NEW Traffic

Engineering

Traffic Engineering is a branch of Civil Engineering that uses engineering techniques to achieve the safe and efficient movement of people and goods. Learn about Traffic Engineering equipment, operations, studies and software. Topics include details on equipment, analysis and simulation software and signal system coordination. Discuss traffic engineering methods and management technology. Gain an understanding of the traffic signal system evolution and the future of traffic management and street lighting. Learning Outcomes • Understand traffic signal evolution, pretimed, actuated, actuated coordinated, adaptive and detection techniques for motor vehicles, bikes and pedestrians, buses and emergency vehicles

ELASTOMER TECHNOLOGY Elastomer technology is permeating nearly every industry today. From efficient mold design to compounding to extrusion, our comprehensive courses cover essential topics to help you maximize your knowledge productivity and marketable skills.

Elastomer Technology Certificate Make an impact on your elastomeric applications with new knowledge, costsaving strategies, stronger designs and impressed clients. All of the elastomer technology courses can be used towards an Elastomer Technology Certificate if you attend nine or more days of rubber-related courses in as little as 18 months (not to exceed three years).

• Examine case studies on data-collection methods, video, road tube, traffic controller systems and vehicle crash report • Explore pavement markings, no passing zones, locating data collection, records and distance measuring instruments 4860-11183 Oct 11, 8am-4:30pm $395 Wayne Higgins, PE, PTOE 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs 4

University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education


Rubber Compounding and Mixing for Performance Start with the basics of formulating, the key processability characteristics and the most common factory problems and causes, then go further in depth in this three-day, intensive overview of rubber compounding and mixing. Learning Outcomes • Know the five categories of rubber processability tests • Understand the differences between general purpose and specialty elastomers, and how they affect compounding and mixing • Review methodologies for solving factory problems 4830-10865 Oct 3-5, 8am-4:30pm $1390, $1290 if registered by Aug 3 John Dick, Peter Surette, Sr. 1.8 CEUs, 18 PDHs

PLASTICS TECHNOLOGY The growth of the plastics industry has shown no signs of decreasing in the first two decades of the 21st century. Advances in plastics technology and its lighter weight have increased the share of plastic parts in automotive, construction, and the medical industry. Plastics Engineering is more complex than ever and to answer increased demands, you must be at the forefront of innovation and efficiency.

Plastics Technology Certificate

Molding of Rubber and Design of Rubber Molds Learn the fundamentals of molding rubber mechanical goods and designing their rubber molds, with no reference to the molding of tires. Review applicable molding methods with emphasis on compression, transfer and injection processes. Bring drawings or troublesome parts to address real-world issues during class. Learning Outcomes • Gain an integrated perspective on rubber molding and design of rubber molds • Understand current principles and techniques in the design of molds and molded part design • Explore useful design information – valuable for beginners and seasoned practitioners 4830-10409 Oct 15-17 8am-5pm, ends at 3pm on day 3 $1390, $1290 if registered by Aug 15 Van Walworth, Terry Chapin 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

As in most disciplines, cost savings play an important role in Plastics Engineering – position yourself to be a valuable and economical asset to your organization.

Plastic Injection Mold Design Basics Get a practical and comprehensive look at injection mold design and learn to contribute to the overall success of projects. Receive a unique blend of very detailed mold design concepts set forth in the context of the whole design process, and on the final day, participate in that process. Learning Outcomes • Understand mold design concepts • Avoid costly mistakes • Specify and evaluate your purchases of molds 4830-10945 Oct 1-3, 8am-4:30pm $1390, $1290 if registered by Aug 1 John Vosmeier 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

Plastic Injection Mold Design Advanced Take your understanding of the inner workings of injection molds to the next level. With a focus on cost savings throughout, work on “mini-projects” at each important juncture in order to master advanced concepts.

Individual courses may be taken without pursuit of the certificate. In addition, any one of the tolerancing courses may be applied toward this certificate.

Learning Outcomes

Earn the certificate by completing nine or more days of related courses in as little as 18 months (not to exceed three years).

• Analyze your current issues regarding the subject matter

Strictly Snap-Fits: Developing World-Class Snap-Fit Attachments

• Understand advanced parting line, shut-off development, advanced slide and lifter design • Learn to do advanced cavity and core inserting

4830-10950 Oct 4-5, 8am-4:30pm $1190, $1090 if registered by Aug 4 John Vosmeier 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Develop a deep understanding of snap-fit attachments and gain the knowledge to develop snap-fit applications optimized for reliability, manufacturing, assembly and customer usage. With real-life observations, sample parts and a copy of the instructor’s book, “The First Snap-Fit Handbook,” you can have the tools to master the snap-fit technology fundamentals. Learning Outcomes • Understand how a snap-fit attachment functions as a complex system of features • Recognize and avoid many common snap-fit mistakes • Know the minimum design requirements for a successful snap-fit attachment 4830-10874 Sept 17-18, 8am-4:30pm $1190 Paul Bonenberger 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

For more information uwm.edu/sce-eng

800-222-3623

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Geometric Dimensioning & Tolerancing

Plastic Part Failure: Analysis, Design & Prevention

FDA & ISO Requirements for Medical Devices

Detail critical information on the basics of GD&T. From there, dive into the more difficult principles through lectures, realistic examples, discussions and application problems. Understand how to interpret and apply ASME Y14.5M-2009.

Dive into a broad range of topics essential to understanding and preventing plastic failure. The most efficient and effective approach to plastic component failure is performing a systematic failure analysis following scientific method. Someone once said, “If you don’t know how something broke, you can’t fix it,” highlighting the importance of a thorough understanding of how and why a product has failed.

Medical device design engineers, manufacturing engineers and quality engineers will gain a valuable understanding of FDA requirements, which will be compared to ISO requirements. Understand the need for regulations for medical devices and gain valuable insights to make your products compliant and fail safe.

Learn and apply these techniques in datum selection and tolerancing optimization. This approach preserves functional product requirements, while taking into consideration manufacturing difficulties, introducing more producible tolerances, practical datum structures and pre-planning measurement methods. Learning Outcomes

Learning Outcomes • Learn the essentials of why plastic components fail • Understand the five factors affecting plastic part performance

• Interpret and apply the latest standards – ASME Y14.5M-2009 • Reduce drawing changes and interpretation errors while designing for maximum profitability • Bid contracts with confidence 4810-10954 Oct 8-10 8am-4:30pm, ends at noon on day 3 $1390, $1290 if registered by Aug 8 James Meadows 1.7 CEUs, 17 PDHs

• Learn the process of conducting a failure investigation 4830-10835 Oct 15-17, 8am-4:30pm $1290, $1190 if registered by Aug 15 Jeffrey Jansen, Javier Cruz, Erik Foltz, Antoine Rios 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

Medical Plastics – Basics

Designing Plastic Parts for the Injection Molding Process

The use of plastics in the manufacture of a medical device requires many more considerations than the usual engineering requirements and capabilities. Learn about the basics of the material requirements and manufacturing conditions that apply to medical devices. Review the FDA’s different classifications of medical devices and the different types of construction materials used. In addition to the testing and qualification requirements, we’ll discuss the product development process, the role of the FDA, compliance requirements and sterilization.

Get a fundamental overview of plastic part design for the process of injection molding – ideal for engineers and designers who are accustomed to working with metals, but faced with metal-to-plastic concerns. Examine plastic materials, behavior and selection, engineering design, manufacturing considerations and assembly methods.

Learning Outcomes

Learning Outcomes

4830-11049 Oct 22-23, 8am-4:30pm $1390, $1290 if registered by Aug 22 Len Czuba 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

• Learn how to select an appropriate plastic material formulation

• Review the FDA’s classification of medical devices

Learning Outcomes • Understand the FDA requirements and how they compare with ISO requirements • Learn what guidance documents are and why they matter • Explore why regulations are necessary 4830-11154 Oct 24, 8am-4:30pm $395, $295 if registered by Aug 24 John Ziobro 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

Medical Plastics – Advanced Gain valuable insights into the role of micromolders and custom manufacturers and study proven best practices to avoid recalls due to regulatory compliance issues. Learn about pitfalls in the product and process development process and how to avoid them. Learning Outcomes • Understand best practices for processing of plastics for medical devices • Discuss testing of raw materials and role of antimicrobials • Evaluate the role of micro-molders and custom manufacturers 4830-11050 Oct 25-26, 8am-4:30pm $1190, $1090 if registered by Aug 25 Len Czuba 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

• Learn about the different types of materials of construction • Understand the role of compliance in the product development process

• Discover how to work within the manufacturing limitations associated with the injection molding process • Understand how to approach plastic product development and establish end-use requirements 4830-10957 Oct 8-9, 8am-4:30pm $1090, $990 if registered by Aug 8 Robert Malloy 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

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University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education


NEW Drawings – Schematics and Wiring

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING You will gain the knowledge to maximize productivity, efficiency and innovation in Electrical Engineering. You’ll use your new skills to make an immediate impact at your job. How do we know? Because our instructors use them, too, and have used them successfully for many years.

Electrical Engineering Certificate The demand for engineering professionals versed in power components, structural and electrical design considerations, quality and safety is on the rise. Maximize your productivity, efficiency and innovation. Earn the certificate by attending nine or more days of related courses in as little as 18 months (not to exceed three years).

Understanding Power System Design & Operation Learn to communicate effectively with electrical engineers and system designers. This user-friendly course is geared toward managers, project coordinators, engineers, designers, technicians and other individuals who have little or no formal training in electrical power system design and operation. Learning Outcomes • Understand key electrical parameters and fundamental operation of power systems • Foresee localized interruptions, widespread outages and regional blackouts • Examine case studies that include a list of modifications designed to minimize outages 4840-10817 Sept 10-12, 8am-4:30pm $1395 Anthony Sleva, PE 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

This course presents considerations that need to be addressed when schematic and wiring drawings are developed. Participants receive conceptual schematic diagrams, relay panel front view and rear view drawings; circuit breaker drawings supplied by a circuit breaker manufacturer; and cut sheets for miscellaneous items (fuses, control switches, etc.). Learning Outcomes NEW

Tomorrow’s Power System

As the population of America becomes concentrated in major metropolitan areas, Americans have come to expect uninterrupted electric power to their homes, offices and factories. During the next thirty years, the electric power grid will transform into a decidedly different structure. Key performance indicators will be flexibility and continuity as micro-grids, solar panels, wind turbines and other sources of renewable energy supplement traditional electric factories, electric warehouses and power conduits. Learning Outcomes • Understand renewable energy is the workhorse of the electric power industry • Customer contracts with payment based on yearly usage • Rebates – provided when service is interrupted 4840-10833 Sept 13-14, 8am-4:30pm $1095 Anthony Sleva, PE 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

• Prepare panel wiring diagrams using the conceptual drawing package • Reference drawings and other items used to increase drawing usefulness 4840-10834 Oct 22-23, 8am-4:30pm $1095, $995 if registered by Aug 22 Anthony Sleva, PE 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Protective Relaying Principles & Applications Learn the fundamental concepts of protective relaying starting with basic and advanced to important setting considerations, and eventually ending with a discussion of fault and disturbance analysis. Gain confidence in your ability to recognize key protective relaying considerations for distribution lines, transmission lines, substations, transformers, buses and circuit breakers. Learning Outcomes • Know criteria used to select protective relay settings

Electrical Substation Design Fundamentals Study substation design subjects at a level appropriate for those relatively new to the field. Get an introduction to technical requirements, configuration philosophies, design practices, information sources and work processes. Learn the fundamentals of electrical, civil and structural design issues of electric power substations. Learning Outcomes

• Finalize conceptual copies of schematic diagrams

• Understand key design considerations and operations • Examine case studies that include examples of correct and incorrect operation of protective relaying schemes 4840-10818 Oct 24-26, 8am-4:30pm $1395, $1295 if registered by Aug 24 Anthony Sleva, PE 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

• Understand substation project chronology and how to develop the scope and identify the constraints for the overall project • Be familiar with costs and schedules • Explore site grading design, foundations, insulation and insulation protection and structures 4840-10870 Sept 18-20, 8am-5pm $1395 Dan Chaply 2.1 CEUs, 21 PDHs

For more information uwm.edu/sce-eng

– Dan Chaply, Electrical Engineering instructor

800-222-3623

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Transmission Line Design Learn a wide variety of design subjects at a level appropriate to those relatively new to the area of transmission line design. Explore the fundamentals for the electrical, civil and structural design components of electric transmission lines. Examine industry practices, technical requirements, configuration philosophies, design practices, information resources and work procedures. Topics covered include conductor types, sag and tension calculations, insulation and hardware, structure loading, codes and standards, clearances, foundations, ice and wind loading, and environmental coordination. Learning Outcomes • Examine industry practices, technical requirements, configuration philosophies, design practices, information resources and work procedures • Understand mechanical loads on structures and foundation design • Learn about conductor types, sag and tension calculations, insulation and hardware, structure loading, codes and standards, clearances, foundations, ice and wind loading, and environmental coordination 4840-11198 Nov 7-9, 8am-4:30pm $1195, $1295 if registered by Sept 7 Doug Proctor 1.7 CEUs, 17 PDHs

Facilities are typically a company’s second-largest asset, right after its employees. A well-designed, wellmanaged facility can help employees be more productive. When people are able to do their best work, they are more fulfilled and happier. This can help a company retain its best employees and attract new ones. Thus, a well-managed facility can have a positive impact on a company’s bottom line.

Facility Management Certificate Facility management is a profession that encompasses multiple disciplines to ensure functionality of the built environment by integrating people, place, process and technology. Your Facility Management Certificate involves multiple disciplines to ensure functionality by integrating people, place, process and technology. You can earn a Facility Management Certificate by attending nine or more days of related courses in as little as 18 months (not to exceed three years).

EVERYDAY ENGINEERING ONLINE

Introduction to Facility Management, Business Planning and Service Delivery

Engineering Ethics ONLINE Gain an understanding of the Model Rules of Professional Conduct for engineers, including your obligations to society, your employer and clients, and other licensees in this online, interactive course. Instructor-led content meets the minimum requirement in the area of professional conduct and ethics and satisfies your biennial registration period requirement per Chapter A-E 13. Learning Outcomes • Know the ethical priorities and the obligations that engineers have according to NCEES • Understand the six ethical types and why ethical lapses occur • Identify five common ethical dilemmas that occur in engineering Sessions begin the first Mon of every month $99 Barbara Bartlein, RN, LCSW 0.2 CEUs, 2 PDHs 8

FACILITY MANAGEMENT

In this module students learn the basics of facility management. From operations and maintenance to facility planning, it covers all of the areas that a facility manager is responsible for when managing buildings. Learning Outcomes • Understand the basics of facility management • Learn about the typical hard and soft services that facility managers are responsible for delivering • Gain an understanding of the planning and business side of delivering facility management services 4820-10998 Sept 11-12, 8am-4:30pm $595 Mark Sekula, FMP, CFM, LEED-AP, IFMA Fellow 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Beyond Facility Management Service Delivery Learn about aspects of facility management beyond the delivery of basic services such as operations and maintenance. We will discuss issues relating to the health, safety and protection of a company’s people and buildings; the technologies that facility managers use to manage their services and buildings; and the important aspect of providing a well-designed workplace for an organization’s employees. Learning Outcomes • Learn about the technologies used to manage buildings, the FM function and the technologies that allow an organization’s employees to communicate with each other and the world at large • Understand the importance of and the means to keep a company’s employees safe and to protect company assets • Provide and manage a well-designed workplace so that an organization’s employees can be most productive and satisfied 4820-10999 Oct 16-17, 8am-4:30pm $495, $595 if registered by Aug 9 Mark Sekula, FMP, CFM, LEED-AP, IFMA Fellow 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Practices in Leadership and Strategy Develop strategies to successfully carry out major initiatives by influencing the decisions and attitudes of others. Examine the concepts of leadership and strategy through a theoretical lens as well as real-life experience and examples of effective approaches. Learning Outcomes • Align your organization’s mission with resources to maximize effectiveness • Understand how innovation can affect strategic positioning • Implement effective strategies that integrate people, places, processes and technology 4820-11001 Nov 6-7, 8am-4:30pm $595, $495 if registered by Sept 6 Mark Sekula, FMP, CFM, LEED-AP, IFMA Fellow 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Facility Management Administration and Sustainability For many building occupants, facility management has mostly to do with hands-on maintenance and repair. A burned-out light bulb is reported and a maintenance representative replaces it. An occupant reports that the building is too warm and a maintenance technician appears to adjust

University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education


the HVAC. But there is another side of facility management that most occupants don’t see – the administrative side. Learn about how facility managers deal with design and construction, contracts and relocation planning. Learning Outcomes • Understand how facility managers administer and manage construction and relocation projects • Learn about the policies and procedures developed and administered by facility managers that impact building occupants on a daily basis • Learn how facility managers contribute to their company’s social responsibility through sustainable building operations 4820-11000 Dec 4-6, 8am-4:30pm $795, $695 if registered by Oct 4 Mark Sekula, FMP, CFM, LEED-AP, IFMA Fellow 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

INDUSTRIAL/ MECHANICAL The two areas of focus in Mechanical/ Industrial Engineering are Dimensioning and Tolerancing, and Gear Technology.

Gear Technology Certificate Although some level of complexity is involved with any manufacturing, the fickle and intricate nature of gear technology makes quality training all the more vital. Individual courses may be taken without pursuit of a certificate. Earn the certificate by completing three courses in as little as 18 months (not to exceed three years).

Dimensioning and Tolerancing Principles for Gages and Fixtures

Geometric Dimensioning & Tolerancing

Learn the rules, principles and practices of gage and fixture design, dimensioning and tolerancing per the newly approved standard, “Y14.432011 – Revision of ASME Y14.43-2003 (R2008) – Dimensioning and Tolerancing Principles for Gages and Fixtures.”

Detail critical information on the basics of GD&T. From there, dive into the more difficult principles through lectures, realistic examples, discussions and application problems. Understand how to interpret and apply ASME Y14.5M-2009.

Learning Outcomes • Gage and Fixture Design, Dimensioning and Tolerancing per the approved Y14.43-2011 standard • Understand variables data collection methods and datum establishment by Coordinate Measurement Machines and other inspection tools • Learn techniques to analyze collected variable data 4810-10864 Aug 20-22 8am-4:30pm, ends at noon on day 3 $1390 James Meadows 1.7 CEUs, 17 PDHs

PC Applications in Parallel Axis Gear System Design and Analysis Gain an understanding of parallel axis gear design, and learn to use the software tool, PowerGear, to analyze the main parameters involved. (A student version of the software is included in the price of the course.) Cover the basics of gear load capacity evaluation from a theoretical viewpoint, and use the PC as a tool to apply these theoretical concepts. Learning Outcomes • Understand durability (surface fatigue and wear), strength (tooth fracture) and scoring • Discuss typical sets of problematical design parameters from your current work assignments • Experience hands-on design perspective through group projects 4810-10956 Aug 21-23, 8am-4:30pm $1295 Raymond Drago, PE 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

Dimensioning and Tolerancing Certificate

Learn and apply these techniques in datum selection and tolerancing optimization. This approach preserves functional product requirements, while taking into consideration manufacturing difficulties, introducing more producible tolerances, practical datum structures and pre-planning measurement methods. Learning Outcomes • Interpret and apply the latest standards – ASME Y14.5M-2009 • Reduce drawing changes and interpretation errors while designing for maximum profitability • Bid contracts with confidence 4810-10954 Oct 8-10 8am-4:30pm, ends at noon on day 3 $1390, $1290 if registered by Aug 8 James Meadows 1.7 CEUs, 17 PDHs

Tolerance Stack-Up Analysis Apply tolerance stack-up analysis techniques to a variety of assemblies. Explore loop analysis, number charting, virtual condition, resultant condition, inner and outer boundaries, minimum airspace, maximum wall thickness, maximum interference, minimum and maximum overall thickness, and fixed and floating fastener assembly conditions. Learning Outcomes • Calculate minimum and maximum wall thicknesses, airspaces and interferences for assemblies • Examine gaps for assemblies that use a variety of datum structures • Learn a system of logic and mathematics to analyze tolerances 4810-10959 Nov 12-14 8am-4:30pm, ends at noon on day 3 $1195, $1095 if registered by Sept 12 James Meadows 1.7 CEUs, 17 PDHs

Ensure consistency and quality throughout the entire production process by learning this universal engineering language. Individual courses may be taken without pursuit of a certificate. Earn the certificate by completing three courses in as little as 18 months (not to exceed three years).

For more information uwm.edu/sce-eng

800-222-3623

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Gear Technology Basics – Design Aspects Develop your understanding of the history, basic gear tooth nomenclature, types of gears, gear arrangements, theory of gear tooth action, and failure modes and prevention. This course was recently updated and expanded to comprehensively cover important topics relating to gear system design consideration. Learning Outcomes • Build your knowledge of modern gear system design and analysis

will help you improve safety, job satisfaction and productivity. Our ultimate goal is to prevent near misses, fatalities and injuries. We all want to work safer and smarter. While working within the solar energy industry, you must evaluate the intangible products such as knowledge, attitude and behavior as they relate to safety and ergonomics at your facility. Within this session you will explore both root cause and cost benefit analysis to examine the weakest link in the relationship between employee, organization and technology to ensure a safer workplace. Learning Outcomes

• Be able to distinguish between types of gears and gear arrangements

• Evaluate examples of utility work and identify potential risk(s) of injury

• Discuss theory of gear tooth action and derive parameters as they’re presented

• Propose solutions for making the workplace safer

4810-10960 Nov 13-15, 8am-4:30pm $1295, $1195 if registered by Sept 13 Raymond Drago, PE 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

• Improve safety and ergonomics at your facility 4860-11214 Oct 2-3 8am-4pm, ends at noon on day 2 $795, $695 if registered by Sept 2 Naira Campbell-Kyureghyan, PhD 1.2 CEUs, 12 CEHs

NEW SAFETY AND ERGONOMICS AWARENESS TRAINING

Best Practices for Wind Energy Generation Employees and Managers

In an effort to create fatality- and injuryfree workplaces, this program focuses on raising awareness about safety and ergonomics. This program is based on years of experience and research in the areas of ergonomics, safety and occupational biomechanics which have proven successful and effective in reducing work-related injuries. Everyone can benefit from safety and ergonomics programs and training.

Best Practices for Solar Energy Generation Employees and Managers Everyone can benefit from safety and ergonomics programs and training. Within this session you learn about safety and ergonomics, risk factors for potential injuries and workplace best practices as well as share good ideas. This information

Within this session you learn about safety and ergonomics, risk factors for potential injuries and workplace best practices as well as share good ideas. This information will help you improve safety, job satisfaction and productivity. Our ultimate goal is to prevent near misses, fatalities and injuries. We all want to work safer and smarter. While working within the wind energy industry, you must evaluate the intangible products such as knowledge, attitude and behavior as they relate to safety and ergonomics at your facility. You explore both root cause and cost benefit analysis to examine the weakest link in the relationship between employee, organization and technology to ensure a safer workplace. Learning Outcomes • Evaluate examples of utility work and identify potential risk(s) of injury • Explore employee rights and responsibilities

SIX SIGMA AND PROCESS IMPROVEMENT Business process improvement can take many forms and often it is a challenge to decide where to start. Organizations that emphasize error reduction begin with Six Sigma. The central idea in Six Sigma is to measure defects in a process, so that you can systematically eliminate errors and be as close to zero defects as possible. An error-free product leads to happy customers and repeat business. Obtain proven Six Sigma skills and practical experience to transform your organization beyond worldclass performance. Learn the Define, Measure, Analyze, Improve and Control (DMAIC) methodology, and minimize and reduce variations in your products.

Basic Statistical Process Control Statistical Process Control (SPC) is a proven and effective technique that helps teams and organizations monitor critical process outputs and drive continuous performance. Learning how to correctly collect process data and then how to properly construct and interpret control charts is required to compete in today’s worldwide marketplace. The objective of this one‑day course is to introduce the formulas, statistical symbols, terminology, and interpretation of basic SPC. This is a good course for those who have never been exposed to control charts before, or have had training in SPC, but have not used it for some time. The use and interpretation of control charts are emphasized while formulas and statistical theory are kept to a minimum.

• Share safety and ergonomics best practices

Learning Outcomes

4860-11295 Oct 3-4 8am-4pm, ends at noon on day 2 $795, $695 if registered by Sept 3 Naira Campbell-Kyureghyan, PhD 1.2 CEUs, 12 CEHs

• Correctly apply control charts to most manufacturing processes • Accurately interpret these charts to quickly detect any changes in process output

LEARN A LANGUAGE CONNECT. UNDERSTAND. SHARE. GROW.

Let’s Talk! | uwm.edu/sce-languages • 414-227-3118 • languages@uwm.edu 10

University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education


• Stabilize a process to produce consistent parts that satisfy customers 4820-10858 Dec 4, 8am-4:30pm $390, $340 if registered by Oct 4 Davis Bothe 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

SPC for Short Production Runs Process monitoring using statistical techniques is standard practice in today’s production environment. In fact, most customers require suppliers to use it. Through this course, gain a set of charting tools that work well with small lot sizes, are statistically efficient, and help drive continuous process improvement. Learning Outcomes • Understand how to use statistical charting tools and techniques for small order quantities • Learn how to incorporate Lean manufacturing (low volume/high mix) into continuous improvement scenarios • Apply a comprehensive set of reference notes (supplied during the course) to implement effective SPC techniques 4820-10861 Dec 5, 8am-4:30pm $390, $340 if registered by Oct 5 Davis Bothe 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

Lean Six Sigma Yellow Belt Certificate Lean drives transformational, sustainable, bottom-line results through the use of proven methodologies to increase process efficiency, eliminate waste, reduce variation and improve customer satisfaction. Combine Lean methodologies with the power of Six Sigma problem-solving and process improvement analysis to achieve high performance and secure a competitive advantage in an increasingly challenging economy. Earn the certificate by completing two faceto-face sessions and a capstone project.

Most manufacturers talk about the importance of providing customer satisfaction, but very few actually measure how well they are achieving this important objective. One method for quantifying exactly how well a process meets customer requirements is to measure its inherent capability through a process capability study. Unfortunately, many questions exist about exactly how these studies should be done and, if done correctly, what the results actually mean. In addition, there are over 75 capability metrics. Learning Outcomes • Understand how to conduct a process capability study • Learn how to provide accurate reports to customers using the best capability measuring metrics for your process • Discover how to analyze abstract ideas and translate them into easy-to-understand reports for the internal and external customer 4820-10863 Dec 11-12, 8am-4:30pm $990, $890 if registered by Oct 11 Davis Bothe 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Specifically designed for nonmanufacturing operations. Acquire proven Six Sigma tools and skills in a services and transactions environment (e.g., IT and Health Care). Discover methods to bring about breakthrough improvements and reduce errors in performance to generate significant cost savings. Earn the certificate by completing both modules and a capstone project within three months after the last module.

4860-10958 Sept 14 & Oct 5, 8am-4:30pm $995 Erik Fadlovich 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Module I 4820-10859 Sept 25-27, 8am-4:30pm $1490 Davis Bothe 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

4860-11301 Online - Open enrollment through June 30, 2019 $890 Erik Fadlovich 1.6 CEUs, 16 PDHs

Module II 4820-10860 Oct 16-18, 8am-4:30pm $1490 Davis Bothe 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

Office Lean Certificate Measuring Process Capability

Six Sigma Green Belt for Services and Transactions Certificate

It can be difficult for organizations to identify complex problems, prioritize their importance and assemble the right teams to solve them. This is especially true for service organizations including health care, finance, insurance, government, utilities, nonprofits and more. Lean is a proven methodology that creates a culture of problem-solving and drives successful results. In fact, Lean principles and tools have been successfully applied across a wide range of industries. Earn the certificate by completing both modules and a capstone project within three months. Participants must take Module I and Module II together in the same semester. Office Lean Module I 4820-10949 Oct 2-3, 8am-4:30pm $1290 Tom Laack, Paul Pejsa 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs Office Lean Module II 4820-10952 Nov 6-7, 8am-4:30pm $1290 Tom Laack, Paul Pejsa 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

For more information uwm.edu/sce-eng

Six Sigma Black Belt for Services and Transactions Certificate Specifically designed for nonmanufacturing operations. Acquire proven Six Sigma tools and skills in a services and transactions environment (e.g., IT and Health Care). Discover methods to bring about breakthrough improvements and reduce errors in performance to generate significant cost savings. Earn the certificate by completing all four modules and a capstone project within three months after the last module. Module I 4820-10859 Sept 25-27, 8am-4:30pm $1490 Davis Bothe 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs Module II 4820-10860 Oct 16-18, 8am-4:30pm $1490 Davis Bothe 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

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Module III 4820-10825 Oct 30-31, 8am-4:30pm $1390 Davis Bothe 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT

Module IV 4820-10824 Nov 6-7, 8am-4:30pm $1390 Davis Bothe 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Six Sigma Black Belt Training Certificate Obtain proven Six Sigma skills and practical experience to transform your organization beyond world-class performance. If you are already a Six Sigma Green Belt, you may be able to enroll in Modules I and IV of our Black Belt Series and receive a Black Belt upon completion of a capstone project. Earn the certificate by completing four modules and homework assignments as well as a capstone project. Module I – Define and Measure 4820-10819 Sept 11-13, 8am-4:30pm $1395 Davis Bothe 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs Module II – Measure and Analyze 4820-10820 Oct 2-3, 8am-4:30pm $1295 Davis Bothe 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

In addition to overseeing the flow of goods and services, supply chain management involves streamlining the supply side to maximize efficiency, customer value and profitability. You learn how to implement supply chains that address today’s unique challenges and modify behaviors to make sure they are as economical as possible. By improving a company’s operations, you’re positioning yourself as an integral part of the business process in addition to forging a path for new opportunities in the future.

Supply Chain Management Basics Get a fundamental overview of the supply chain process and its role in business. The course addresses the supply chain strategy and how companies are improving their competitive advantage through their supply chain improvements. This course is ideal for buyers, logistics and warehousing managers, inventory managers, manufacturing engineering, and business and materials planning managers. Learning Outcomes • Learn how to determine what supply chain strategy is right for you

Module III – Analyze and Improve 4820-10821 Oct 23-24, 8am-4:30pm $1295 Davis Bothe 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

• Determine the right number of suppliers for your materials

Module IV – Improve and Control 4820-10822 Nov 13-15, 8am-4:30pm $1395 Davis Bothe 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

4820-11212 Oct 9-11, 8am-4:30pm $1295, $1195 if registered by Aug 9 Joseph Maalouf 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

• Learn about the industry lingo such as: JIT (Just-In-Time), FISH (First-In-Still-Here), FIFO (First-In-First-Out), LIFO (Last-In-First-Out), and MRP (Materials Resource Planning)

NEW Supply Chain Management Advanced

This course is designed for those with a basic knowledge of supply chain management who want more information on issues associated with procurement for goods and services. You learn how to apply the key principles in all sectors of the supply chain. The course provides ways to achieve maximum efficiency while satisfying customer needs. Continuous improvement of the supply chain is examined and what decisions will most affect profitability. Receive a unique blend of improving operations and distribution strategies. Learning Outcomes • Explore current economic trends and how they are integrated with supply chain management strategies • Understand logistics performance and optimization • Learn about significant global changes impacting business decisions in manufacturing and service industries 4820-11213 Nov 6-8, 8am-4:30pm $1295, $1195 if registered by Sept 6 Joseph Maalouf 2 CEUs, 20 PDHs

WATER TECHNOLOGY Explore the latest in technology, law, policy and practices related to storm water, waste water and drinking water. The courses are relevant to inspectors; consultants; municipal facility managers; contractors; city, state and federal employees; lawyers; and others involved with water issues.

Water Technology Certificate Water technology is an important topic locally and globally. Develop a foundation through a variety of timely courses and earn a UWM Water Technology Certificate. Learn about trends and new requirements that have become part of our lives. Earn the certificate by attending nine or more days of related courses within two years (not to exceed three years).

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University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education


Introduction to Wastewater Treatment

Natural Landscape Design for Storm Water Systems

Develop a fundamental background in municipal and industrial wastewater treatment, from theory to practical applications with real-world case studies. Build your knowledge base with an overview that includes relevant legislation, sampling and analytical procedures, and wastewater treatment processes.

Gain an understanding of how to analyze, design, implement and manage effective and innovative storm water management systems using native landscape for a variety of sites – large, small, rural and urban.

Learning Outcomes • Gain an understanding of the Clean Water Act • Identify physical, chemical and biological treatment processes • Know the basics in municipal and industrial treatment options 4850-11048 Sept 13, 8am-4:30pm Dick Osantowski, PE $395 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

Environmental Regulatory Overview Two landmark pieces of Federal legislation have had major impacts on improving the quality of our drinking water and our lakes and streams in the United States. This short course reviews key pieces of both the Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA) and the Clean Water Act (CWA) laws from a real-world perspective. The course presents a detailed overview of both regulations to provide you with a basic working knowledge of the history, drinking water standards, treatment techniques, the wastewater permitting process, storm water, CWA Sections 316a and b, CWA Section 404, storm water, effluent guidelines, spill prevention legislation and much more. Learning Outcomes • Learn the key pieces of both the Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA) and the Clean Water Act (CWA) laws • Understand treatment techniques, permitting processes and spill prevention legislation

Learn about how a thorough site analysis of soils, terrain and hydrology can influence design approach using native and naturalized plant selections. Several case studies of built projects are presented and the attendees get firsthand knowledge of how to approach site design, plant selection, construction and maintenance. Learning Outcomes • Incorporate native and naturalized plants into storm water design for ecological benefit and potential cost savings • Evaluate plans and specifications and understand both pitfalls and success on projects • Understand how to use native plants in a realistic way to maximize benefits 4850-10857 Oct 26, 8am-4:30pm $315 Lesley Brotkowski, Tom Mortensen, Sean Hayes 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

Groundwater Treatment Design Workshop This one-day course provides basic concepts of groundwater treatment from theory through practical applications with real-world case studies. The course provides you with an understanding of both basic physical-chemical and biological contaminant removal techniques, including emerging technologies. You are provided with the necessary tools to understand and apply the basics of groundwater treatment from defining treatment parameters to sustainable life-cycle design.

• Obtain a basic working knowledge of the history of drinking water and other regulatory standards

Learning Outcomes

4850-11016 Oct 11, 8am-4:30pm $315 Dick Osantowski, PE 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

• Understand both the physical-chemical and biological contaminant removal techniques

• Learn the basic concepts of groundwater treatment

• Apply the basics of groundwater treatment from defining treatment parameters to sustainable life-cycle design 4850-11015 Nov 8, 8am-4:30pm $315 Dick Osantowski, PE 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

Wisconsin Sedimentation & Erosion Control Inspector (WISECI) Best Management Practices Learn techniques to manage construction site stormwater Best Management Practices (BMPs) and eliminate problems before they cause higher costs and slowdowns for your project. Save time and money by avoiding erosion and sediment releases. Learn about Wisconsin regulations and requirements for construction site inspection, EPA SWPPP requirements for inspections, proper documentation procedures, how to recognize poorly managed erosion and sediment control BMPs on construction sites, and guidance for keeping your projects in compliance with local, state and federal requirements. With this training, you’ll join the team of professionals with EPA SWPPP training and the Wisconsin-specific credentials of Wisconsin Sedimentation & Erosion Control Inspector (WISECI), as well as the Wisconsin Department of Safety & Professional Services – Soil Erosion Inspector. Learning Outcomes • Develop expertise in site inspection and reporting • Know how to “predict” erosion and sedimentation releases • Earn the Wisconsin-specific designations: WISECI and the Wisconsin Department of Safety & Professional Services – Soil Erosion Inspector 4850-11051 Nov 14-15, 8am-4:30pm $395 Ginny Plumeau 1.4 CEUs, 14 PDHs

Wastewater Treatment Nutrient Workshop This one-day course provides basic concepts of nutrient removal (nitrogen and phosphorus) in wastewater from theory through practical applications with real-world case studies. The course provides a foundation for understanding both basic and advanced nutrient removal techniques, including emerging technologies. Participants are provided with the necessary tools to achieve efficient and consistent treatment performance. Learning Outcomes • Learn the basic concepts of nutrient removal (nitrogen and phosphorus) in wastewater • Gain an understanding of emerging technologies • Receive the necessary tools to achieve efficient and consistent treatment performance 4850-11014 Dec 4, 8am-4:30pm $315 Dick Osantowski, PE 0.7 CEU, 7 PDHs

For more information uwm.edu/sce-eng

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We mean business... At the UWM School of Continuing Education, we offer an assortment of courses and certificate programs designed to help you advance your business and leadership skills – and your career! Select courses include: BUSINESS COURSES Critical Thinking: Business Analysis and Decision-Making Strategies Effective Interpersonal Communication Skills Effective Speaking and Presentation Skills Emotional Intelligence: Dealing With Difficult People, Including Yourself!

CERTIFICATES Facilitation Techniques for Eliciting Requirement and Achieving Consensus

Business Analysis

Finance Skills for Nonfinancial Managers

Project Management

Influence Without Authority Managing Change Negotiation Skills

Emerging Leaders

To learn more, visit uwm.edu/ sce-business or call 414-227-3208.

Project Management Foundations

SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION

CUSTOMIZED TRAINING GROUP TRAINING. YOUR PLACE OR OURS. 414-227-3208 | sce-customized@uwm.edu

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University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education


REGISTRATION INFORMATION Online

Phone

In Person

Enter the 9-digit program number from the catalog listing into our website’s search tool at uwm.edu/sce. Review course details and click “Register Now.“

Have your 9-digit program number and credit card handy.

Registration Services are located on the 6th floor in the Plankinton Building above The Shops of Grand Avenue.

Registration Services Monday-Friday 8am-5pm 414-227-3200 800-222-3623

Introduction to Wastewater Treatment 9-digit program number in catalog

Develop a fundamental background in municipal and industrial wastewater... 4850-11048 Sept 13

School of Continuing Education 161 W. Wisconsin Ave., 6th Floor Milwaukee, WI 53203 Monday-Friday 8am-5pm

You do not have to apply or be enrolled at UWM to register for courses.

$395 Dick Osantowski, PE

Location

Register Early and Save

We are conveniently located in downtown Milwaukee in the Plankinton building above The Shops of Grand Avenue. Courses are held on the 7th floor.

Some courses have discounts for early registration.

Program Cancellations/Refunds A full refund is issued to program participants if the School of Continuing Education cancels a program for any reason. If a participant withdraws at least 10 business days prior to the start of a program, a 100% refund will be issued. If a participant withdraws less than 10 business days prior to the program start, a one-time transfer of fees to any currently available program is allowed; otherwise, the participant will receive a refund minus a 20% administrative fee. No refund will be given once a program has begun. No refund will be issued for programs with a fee of $35 or less.

Parking We provide a discount for participants who park in The Shops of Grand Avenue structure. More information at uwm.edu/sce-directions.

Where to Stay Visit uwm.edu/sce-hotels for an abundance of nearby lodging options. Please note that participants make their own travel reservations. UWM recommends making reservations that may be cancelled or transferred in case of program changes.

This policy does not apply to Osher Travel or College for Kids/ Teens programs, which have a no-refund policy.

CONFERENCE CENTER EXCEPTIONAL SERVICE. FLEXIBLE SPACES.

Tour Online | uwm.edu/sce In Partnership with UW-Extension. No Wisconsin tax dollars were used in the printing of this publication.

For more information uwm.edu/sce-eng

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161 W. Wisconsin Ave., Ste. 6000 Milwaukee, WI 53203-2602

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With an Engineering Certificate from the School of Continuing Education, You Can Enhance Your Value in the Workplace Stay up to date with the latest concepts and technology in the engineering field. Professional certificates are an affordable and convenient way to increase your value in the workplace.

– JIM VASS, DIRECTOR OF FACILITIES AND OPERATIONS, THE PRAIRIE SCHOOL

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University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Continuing Education

UW-Milwaukee Fall 2018 Engineering Programs Catalog  

Training and certification for engineers, quality and sustainability professionals. Triz, tolerance stack-up, system design, six sigma, rub...

UW-Milwaukee Fall 2018 Engineering Programs Catalog  

Training and certification for engineers, quality and sustainability professionals. Triz, tolerance stack-up, system design, six sigma, rub...