Department of Civil Engineering

BACHELOR (LICENSE) in Civil Engineering (BEng)

Goal

The Civil Engineering degree will give you the tools to help you meet the challenges of this field. You will know how to develop a project and build and operate roads, bridges and buildings in a context of sustainable development. Your training will allow you to assimilate the basic subjects of engineering, mechanics of deformable solids to the environment via hydraulics, soil mechanics and project management. How to analyze soil types, to design and operate supply networks with drinking water, wastewater and stormwater.

The Department of Civil Engineering and Water Engineering is active in two key areas for society, water management and the public infrastructure.

Abilities

The student must have the ability solve problems. A passion for building, buildings, structures and technical means to facilitate social life.  Possess the ability to study, analyze technical cases and use judgment in design. Be versatile, thorough and accurate. Enjoy the team work, be a good communicator and able to listen.

Opportunity

Specifically, you will work in one of the sectors of construction: design and calculation of structures or buildings, monitoring and management work, project management and business, research, development and development of innovative techniques and study methods . You have to work both in the field to see the evolution of the work in an office to develop projects with the help of a team of engineers and technicians.

Professions

  • Civil engineer

Employers

  • Engineering consulting firms
  • Construction companies
  • Governments
  • Municipalities

Path towards advanced programs

This leads to bachelor graduate studies, particularly in civil engineering in the following disciplines: structure and materials, geotechnical, environmental and water engineering.

CONDITIONS OF ADMISSION

All requirements must be met when undertaking the program.

The applicant must meet the following conditions:

  •  Aged 18 or more.
  • Hold a high school diploma (Bac II) or its equivalent.
  • Left school early.

Applicants presenting a combination of education and relevant experience deemed equivalent to that required of the holder applicant may be eligible as a result of the analysis of the file.

The program is limited enrollment, the number of places is very limited.

Selection criteria

The application is analyzed on the basis of the quality of academic record.

Laptop

In undertaking its program, the student must acquire, from the first session, a portable computer equipped with a number of software, allowing the applicant to undertake the course of his research. Proficiency in basic computer functions and common software is essential. Introductory courses to specialized software are offered outside the program.

Knowledge of French

The student admitted to the EA must comply with the provisions relating to the application of the Policy on the use of French at the University GOC.

Non-francophone candidate

The candidate whose language of instruction in primary and secondary education is not the French must demonstrate a minimum level of knowledge of the French language. To this end, it must pass the International French Test (TFI) from within a network Educational Testing Service (ETS) at the time of filing the application and obtain a minimum result of 860/990. His skills in written French will be assessed on arrival and, where applicable, a patch French courses could be added to its journey.

PROGRAM STRUCTURE*

GRADE

Bachelor (Licence) in Civil Engineering (B. GC.)

*This page presents the official version of the program. The University G.O.C. reserves the right to change the content without notice.

EHE – Studies 194 off-premises

EHE1

GCI Studies – International profile – Civil Engineering Bachelor

GCI – Civil Engineering 83

GCI1500         Civil Engineering Stage I

GCI2500         Internship in Civil Engineering Seminar II

GCI2501         Civil Engineering Course III

GCI2510         Internship in Civil Engineering Seminar I

GCI2580         Civil Engineering Stage I

GCI2590         Internship in Civil Engineering II

GCI3333         Civil Engineering Project

GCI3500         Civil Engineering Research Project

GCI3510         Internship in Civil Engineering Seminar II

GCI3590         Civil Engineering Course III

GCI3591         Civil Engineering Stage IV

GCI7010         Special Topics in Engineering (Civil)

GCI7020         Special Topics in Engineering (Civil)

GCI7021         Special Topics in Engineering (Civil)

TRAKING PROGRAM
(120CRÉDITS)

Besides the mandatory courses in the program, the student must pass the practical training course in order to graduate. It can also take three other optional practical training courses: The credits of these courses are in addition to the credit requirements of the program. To register, contact the program director.

GCI-1000: Building materials (3 credits)
Description
Acquiring some basic knowledge of materials science. Knowing the different properties of building materials (steel, asphalt and cement concrete materials) commonly used in civil engineering. Learn the rules of use of these different materials. Know the most important issues facing the civil engineer may face in using these materials.

GCI-1001: Static and dynamic (3 credits)
Description
Static: recalls on vector calculus. Operations forces. Free body diagram and support conditions. Balance and equilibrium of a point of a body. Balance and stability of planar structures. Virtual work in a system in equilibrium. Rubbing, sliding and overturning. Properties of the planar surfaces. Properties of surfaces and any volumes. Dynamic: kinematics and kinetics. Vibrations of systems with one degree of freedom. Application bridges.

GCI-1009: Design, plans and geomatics engineers (3 credits)
Description
Technical drawing: sketches and basic standards. Blueprint reading. Modeling building information (BIM). Work: types of specifications, specification sections. Fundamentals of Surveying. Project management: estimating, bid preparation. Introduction to Geographic Information Systems (GIS): practical applications and limitations.

GSC-1000: Design Methodology in Engineering (3 credits)
Description
This course allows the student, met a team of six or seven members, acquire and perfect, realizing a design project, working in team skills, management of project engineering and communication. The student must write technical reports and prepare and provide technical conferences. It also develops critical thinking and sense of responsibility. Finally, the course uses all fields of application engineering.

MAT-1900: Engineering Mathematics I (3 credits)
Description
Functions of several variables calculus: theory and applications. Complex numbers; polynomials. Differential equations of the first order and first degree; numerical methods. Second order differential equations of special types. Linear differential equations of order n with constant coefficients. Systems of differential equations. Applications.

GCI-2000: Mechanics of deformable solids (3 credits)
Description
This course is an introduction to the mechanics of deformable solids considered as the foundation of beam theory. Purpose and method of the mechanics of deformable solids. Stress concept. Microstatique: stress state at one point, a balance volume element, directions and key constraints, tricercle Mohr. Experimental foundations: properties of linear and nonlinear materials of interest to the structural engineer. Hooke laws and Poisson; generalized Hooke’s law. Concept of work and internal elastic energy. Energy theorems: Clapeyron, Betti, Maxwell, Castigliano I and II, Menabrea and virtual work.

SGMN-2902: Health and safety engineer III (3 credits)
Description
Problems of health and work safety, legislation and regulations. Accidents and occupational diseases. Elements of ergonomics and work postures. Consequences of accidents, incidents and occupational diseases. Enterprise security organization. Prevention systems. Safety assessment. Notions of risk. Types of exhibitions. Foundations standards. Risk assessment of dust, noise, vibration, thermal stress and lighting. Methods for measurement, control and protection, standards and regulations. Risk management. Special provisions and regulations for construction sites. Aggressor in construction. Signs and public safety during the construction work. Facilities of individual and collective protection. Means of access, scaffolding. Heavy machinery and motor vehicles. Prevention measures when working in trenches and excavations. (Course duration: four hours / week for 13 weeks.)

IFT-1903 Computer Engineering (3 credits)
Description
Approach problem solving in engineering. Elements of algorithms required for the resolution of proposed problems. Verifications and validations of responses software used. Introduction to software Maple and Matlab for symbolic calculations for numerical calculations.

MAT-1910: Engineering Mathematics II (3 credits)
Description
Simple integrals, formal and numerical computation. Multiple integrals, curvilinear coordinates, applications. Calculation of vector fields. Integrals on curves and surfaces: applications, traffic, work, flux. Fundamental theorems: Stokes, Gauss; applications to physics.

MAT-2910: Numerical Analysis for Engineers (3 credits)
Description
Numerical computation. Linear algebra. Solving nonlinear systems. Approximation. Integration and derivation. Finite differences. Differential equations of the first order.

GCI-1003: White water (3 credits)
Description
This scientific culture classes successively covers the following 14 topics: the origin and properties of water; water, universal solvent; groundwater; the rivers; lakes and reservoirs; ice; waves and tides; the uses of water; lack of water; water, health and culture; dams; transboundary waters; climate change; Natural disasters.

GCI-2001: Theory of beams (3 credits)
Description
This course aims the beam considered weakly deformable solid and basic element of construction. Beam theory: nomenclature, basic assumptions; concept of internal stress, stress, static internal forces, convenient representation of internal forces functions and equivalence principle equations. Constraints, local deformations and internal potential in homogeneous or heterogeneous beams under axial force, bending moment, shear force, torque and compound efforts. Deformations of beams: Navier-Bresse formulas, integration of the charge density, or conjugated auxiliary beam, energy theorems. Elements of statically indeterminate.

GCI-2002: Applied Mathematics (3 credits)
Description
Modeling problems applied by ordinary equations derived. System of equations with ordinary derivatives. Sturm-Liouville problem: definition and concepts of orthogonal functions. Fourier series: odd and even functions, approximations. Partial differential equations: Separation of variables and Fourier series.

GCI-1004: Fluid Mechanics (3 credits)
Description
Characteristics and physical properties of fluids. Hydrostatic: study of pressures and forces, center of pressure, balance and stability. Flows: continuity equations, energy and momentum. Dimensional analysis and similarity. Steady flows supported: incompressible fluid. Pipes.

GCI-1007: Soil Mechanics (3 credits)
Description
Origins, nature and soil structures; description of the porous medium. Physical properties: texture, density, consistency. Visual identification of soils; classification systems. Natural and compacted soils. Hydraulic properties, pore pressure, hydraulic gradient and flow in soils. Total and effective stresses. Evaluation of settlement and consolidation. Representation of stresses and failure criteria. Stress-strain behavior and shear strength of the soil.

GCI-2003 Structural Analysis (3 credits)
Description
Study of various types of charges may apply a structure. Deformations isostatic systems. Analysis of hyperstatic systems by various methods such as the method of decomposition and superposition, the method of rotations, the moments distribution method. Influence lines for beams and trusses. Structural analysis by means of the stiffness matrix method; stiffness matrix of a chord; the structure stiffness matrix; solution of general equations. Use of software.

GCI-2004 concrete structures (3 credits)
Description
Linear theory. Theory at break Regulation CSA A23.3. Beams, columns and slabs. Bending moment and axial force. Shear force. Calculation of arrows. Buckling. Insoles foundations. Cadresrigides plans. Structures and buildings.

GMC-3009: Project Management in Engineering (3 credits)
Description
This course aims to make the student independent in the performance of the management of engineering projects, that is to say starting, planning, programming, control, monitoring and closure of projects. This includes risk management and change.

STT-1900: Statistical Methods for Engineers (3 credits)
Description
Probability theory. Act normal. Descriptive statistics. Échantillonnales laws. Point estimation and confidence interval. Hypothesis testing. Analysis of variance: one-factor experiments, in blocks, several factors and factorial. Simple and multiple linear regression.

GCI-2006: Foundations (3 credits)
Description
Foundation design principles. Reconnaissance soil. Shallow foundations; bearing capacity and settlement. Deep foundations; design and construction problems. Thrust and thrust: retaining walls.

GCI-2007: Metal structures (3 credits)
Description
Introduction and Structural Steel calculation bases. Steel and its properties. Sizing parts in tension, compression and pure bending. Calculation of assemblages.

GCI-2008: Hydraulic Systems (3 credits)
Description
Recall the equations of flows supported. Classification of flows supported. Calculation of pressurized hydraulic systems. Transient flows in pipes. Water hammer. Pumps and turbines. General considerations on free surface flows. Classification of free surface flows. Specific energy. Profiles water lines: hydraulic jumps, backwater curves.

GCI-2009: Hydrology (3 credits)
Description
Main components of the hydrological cycle. Precipitation, infiltration, evaporation and evapotranspiration, runoff. Watershed. Phases water. Frequency curve and return period. Mechanics of groundwater flow. Recharge. Estimation and Flood Forecasting. Operation of water. Rates learned.

GLG-1900: Introduction to Earth Sciences (3 credits)
Description
Theoretical course. Internal dynamics of the Earth: continental drift, internal structure of the Earth, plate tectonics, earthquakes, volcanoes, rock deformation, mountain ranges. The external dynamics of the Earth: continents, oceans, atmosphere-ocean interactions. The materials of the earth’s crust: minerals, rocks. The resources of the planet: groundwater, fossil fuels, ore deposits. Haiti’s geology. Practical work in continuity with the theoretical course. Field visits, laboratory observation of minerals, rocks and fossils, geological map reading.

ECN-2901: Economic Analysis in Engineering (3 credits)
Description
Economic engineering allows decision making, regarding the operations, and solving specific problems. It allows to choose among several options, the one that is the most profitable economically. It is intimately linked to Microeconomics. The primary objective of this course is to transmit to the engineering student several principles and methods of economic analysis in the perspective of an engineering project. The course covers the following concepts: the time value of money, cash flow analysis, comparison of opportunities, issues associated with certain methods of analysis, methods of depreciation, replacement analysis, taxation, the cost of capital and cash flow after tax, inflation and uncertainty, decision making.

GCI-1005: Environmental Engineering Introduction (3 credits)
Description
Introductory course in environmental engineering. Origin of environmental problems. Scientific basis of environmental engineering: mass balances, calculations of reactor concepts, energy balances. Introduction to water treatment (drinking water production, wastewater treatment) and urban waste management (waste characteristics, recovery, recycling, landfilling and incineration).

GCI-2010: Hydraulics Laboratory (3 credits)
Description
Practical work done hydraulics laboratory. A number of manipulations used to introduce students to the hydraulic practice familiarizing themselves with measuring instruments, checking certain principles related to hydraulic and comparing the laboratory results with those proposed in reference books . These laboratory work covers the whole of the material required for the various hydraulic courses.

GCI-2011: Design of structures I (3 credits)
Description
Calculating the limit states of post and beam. Introduction to the study of second order effects in steel structures. Analysis and design of reinforced concrete slabs. Composite beams and columns. Biaxial state of stress in the posts.

GCI-3000: Geotechnical Practice (3 credits)
Description
Plastic soil balance: theory of Coulomb and Rankine. Applications for plastic balance problems shored trenches, sheet piling and ground military. Study of the stability of natural slopes, excavations, dikes and dams and embankments on soft soils. Treatments soil in place: dynamic consolidation, vibro-densification.

GCI-2012: Urban Water Supply (3 credits)
Description
Theoretical and practical knowledge necessary for the design of consumer water distribution systems (collection, supply and distribution) and collecting sanitary wastewater and storm water. Design standards. Getting to the operation, maintenance, auscultation, rehabilitation and renovation of networks.

GCI-3001: Environmental Impacts (3 credits)
Description
This course helps to learn the impact studies and develop methodological tools for such studies. It includes a review of available methods, types case studies of recent projects; the identification and management of conflicts of environmental impacts. Notions of environmental auditing.

GCI-3333: Civil Engineering Project (6 credits)
Description
Draft: Sustainable development and environmental assessment. Project management. Design and simulation. Procurement, costing and assessment of impacts of construction.

PHI-2910: Engineering and Sustainable Development (3 credits)
Description
This course is for students of engineering bachelor. It aims to introduce the future engineer the concept of sustainable development and the different underlying philosophical ideas. It also aims to bring to a process of reflection on the meaning of the engineering profession in a context of sustainable development has gradually been incorporated into the regulatory framework of the profession. From current issues auxquelsl’ingénierie faces, this course engages students in a methodical reflection on the strengths and limitations of the tools available to it to participate in the sustainable society project that now requires it to take account of economic issues , social and environmental.

PHI-3900: Ethics and Professionalism (3 credits)
Description
Professionals today are faced with situations that require ethical skills and knowledge that go beyond technical knowledge specific to their area of expertise. On the one hand, professionalization is a changing phenomenon, which requires a reflection on the meaning of work and more specifically on professionalism. Furthermore, although the professional practice is regulated by a code of ethics, the professional is asked to have a sense of ethical responsibility. Through case studies and analysis of the various issues related to professionalism, the course offers an ethical reflection on professional practice and the conditions in which this practice occurs.

OTHER ACTIVITES REQUIREMENTS

RULE 1-9 TO 12 AMONG CREDITS:

GCI-2100: Maintenance and repair of structures (3 credits)
Description
Building maintenance policies, pants, parking lots and other structures. Classification of structural loads of recovery systems and determination of items to be inspected. Survey and assessment of damage to structural parts and safety effects. Surface repair techniques. Formulation of concrete repair. Reinforcement techniques.

GCI-2101: Road Geotechnics (3 credits)
Description
Gel, aggregates (characterization and properties), floor materials, implementation and compaction, design (rigid and flexible pavements), quality control.

GCI-2102: Integrated Management of Municipal Solid Waste (3 credits)
Description
This course wants to give undergraduate students an introduction to the waste management problems in cities focusing on domestic waste: the political and legislative framework related to waste, the sources and characteristics of the waste, removal and transportation of waste, waste management strategies – selective collection, recovery and recycling, methods of waste disposal – design and design of landfills, incineration and introducing management plans Integrated waste.

GCI-2201: Environmental Geotechnics (3 credits)
Description
Environmental Geotechnics: retaining structures (earth dikes) (design and construction), slope stability, environmental barriers, site characterization tools (piezocone, permeameter, resistivity cone) geomembranes, geotextiles, soil improvement (injection, trench mud).

GCI-3002: Water Management (3 credits)
Description
Water management and watershed management of urban water. Water quality concepts. Notions in drinking water production and wastewater treatment. Behavior receiving environment face a spill. Preliminary design of the systems involved.

GCI-3007: Mechanical soil Supplements (3 credits)
Description
Historical soil deposition, development of effective stresses and constraints and laws of behavior. Shear strength of soils in terms drained / undrained, powders and cohesive soils. Flow in soils, networks, control and filters, aquifer pumping and decommissioning of excavation water. Primary and secondary consolidation of soft soils, vertical drains. Soil compaction, compacted soil properties, specifications and quality control.

GCI-3100: Design and pavement management (3 credits)
Description
Role and characteristics of pavements. Development stages. Recognition and characterization of soil aggregates. General principles for design of pavements. Structural design of pavements: calculation methods for rigid pavements, flexible and semi-flexible. Manufacturing technique and laying paving, maintenance and rehabilitation. Road construction: materials, construction methods, freezing process, drainage and its effects. Pavement management.

GCI-3101: Urban Water Project (3 credits)
Description
Making a hydraulic urban design project: designing a drinking water system from source to tap (water intake, supply, reserves and network), a wastewater collection system (network and site for the station sewage), and a collection system and storm water management (conventional rail network in double drainage, source control, storm basin).

GCI-3201: Water Development (3 credits)
Description
Design and simulation of hydraulic structures. Study of the forces generated by the current, the waves and ice. Application examples culverts, bridge piers, dams, reservoirs and ports. Items controls, valves and thresholds.

GCI-3300: Design of Structures II (3 credits)
Description
Analysis and calculation of plate girders. Calculation of bolted and welded connections. Buckling. Twist. Buildings.

GMT-1005: Fundamentals of Geographic Information Systems (3 credits)
Description
Introduction to Geographic Information Systems (GIS). Knowledge and skills needed to understand the spatial reference, implementation and analysis of relational databases, the rules of thematic cartography and types of geometric structures (vector and raster). Primer on data acquisition (eg. GPS), preparation and editing of geospatial data. Experimentation of metric and topological spatial analysis operations. This course has important practical work with ArcGIS software and MS Access. The student must have a good knowledge of computing.

OLS-3000: Carpentry I (3 credits)
Description
Preliminary knowledge: structural forms, physical and mechanical properties of wood, wood products used in carpentry, limit states. Design calculations structural members to CSA O86: objectives and requirements, loads and load combinations, bent elements in solid wood and glulam, supports, compression members, tension members, elements suffered as combined loads, assemblies (nails, bolts, etc.).

RULE 2-0 3 TO ONE CREDITS:

ENT-1000: Know undertake: the passion to create and act (3 credits)
Description
This introductory course in entrepreneurship is for any student in the first cycle. It aims to develop a sense of initiative and entrepreneurship in students, to help them discover and exploit its full entrepreneurial potential. The knowledge transmitted àl’étudiant concern both the contractor and the creative process by which he leads his project to fruition, be it a social project, commercial, cooperative, artistic or otherwise. Concrete examples are given to illustrate the passion of entrepreneurs, their need to create and innovate and action orientation. Available in class or distance, the course plays a key role in the development of entrepreneurial skills. The course includes the realization of an entrepreneurial sketch to sensitize the students to the realities of an entrepreneurial project and develop a more just vision of the challenges to be considered. The sketch is not a comprehensive business plan, the progress of the course remains primarily the discovery and development of the entrepreneurial potential of the student and not the creation of a company.

GCI-3500: Civil Engineering Research Project (3 credits)
Description
This course aims to enable the student to perform civil engineering research. It can only be followed after obtaining 90 credits in the program. The project gives the student the opportunity to integrate a research team and learn the profession of researcher. It includes the drafting of a report at the end of the project. A score is assigned to the student. A professor chosen by the student, is the only responsible for the evaluation of the course.

RULE 3-3 CREDITS
ENVIRONMENT AND WATER RESOURCES

15 RULE 1-12 AMONG CREDITS:

GCI-2102: Integrated Management of Municipal Solid Waste (3 credits)
Description
This course wants to give undergraduate students an introduction to the waste management problems in cities focusing on domestic waste: the political and legislative framework related to waste, the sources and characteristics of the waste, removal and transportation of waste, waste management strategies – selective collection, recovery and recycling, methods of waste disposal – design and design of landfills, incineration and introducing management plans Integrated waste.

GCI-2201: Environmental Geotechnics (3 credits)
Description
Environmental Geotechnics: retaining structures (earth dikes) (design and construction), slope stability, environmental barriers, site characterization tools (piezocone, permeameter, resistivity cone) geomembranes, geotextiles, soil improvement (injection, trench mud).

GCI-3002: Water Management (3 credits)
Description
Water management and watershed management of urban water. Water quality concepts. Notions in drinking water production and wastewater treatment. Behavior receiving environment face a spill. Preliminary design of the systems involved.

GCI-3101: Urban Water Project (3 credits)
Description
Making a hydraulic urban design project: designing a drinking water system from source to tap (water intake, supply, reserves and network), a wastewater collection system (network and site for the station sewage), and a collection system and storm water management (conventional rail network in double drainage, source control, storm basin).

GCI-3201: Water Development (3 credits)
Description
Design and simulation of hydraulic structures. Study of the forces generated by the current, the waves and ice. Application examples culverts, bridge piers, dams, reservoirs and ports. Items controls, valves and thresholds.

GMT-1005: Fundamentals of Geographic Information Systems (3 credits)
Description
Introduction to Geographic Information Systems (GIS). Knowledge and skills needed to understand the spatial reference, implementation and analysis of relational databases, the rules of thematic cartography and types of geometric structures (vector and raster). Primer on data acquisition (eg. GPS), preparation and editing of geospatial data. Experimentation of metric and topological spatial analysis operations. This course has important practical work with ArcGIS software and MS Access. The student must have a good knowledge of computing.

RULE 1-12 AMONG CREDITS:

GCI-2100: Maintenance and repair of structures (3 credits)
Description
Building maintenance policies, pants, parking lots and other structures. Classification of structural loads of recovery systems and determination of items to be inspected. Survey and assessment of damage to structural parts and safety effects. Surface repair techniques. Formulation of concrete repair. Reinforcement techniques.

GCI-2101: Road Geotechnics (3 credits)
Description
Gel, aggregates (characterization and properties), floor materials, implementation and compaction, design (rigid and flexible pavements), quality control.

GCI-2102: Integrated Management of Municipal Solid Waste (3 credits)
Description
Gel, aggregates (characterization and properties), floor materials, implementation and compaction, design (rigid and flexible pavements), quality control.

GCI-3002: Water Management (3 credits)
Description
Water management and watershed management of urban water. Water quality concepts. Notions in drinking water production and wastewater treatment. Behavior receiving environment face a spill. Preliminary design of the systems involved.

GCI-3100: Design and pavement management (3 credits)
Description
Role and characteristics of pavements. Development stages. Recognition and characterization of soil aggregates. General principles for design of pavements. Structural design of pavements: calculation methods for rigid pavements, flexible and semi-flexible. Manufacturing technique and laying paving, maintenance and rehabilitation. Road construction: materials, construction methods, freezing process, drainage and its effects. Pavement management.

GCI-3101: Urban Water Project (3 credits)
Description
Making a hydraulic urban design project: designing a drinking water system from source to tap (water intake, supply, reserves and network), a wastewater collection system (network and site for the station sewage), and a collection system and storm water management (conventional rail network in double drainage, source control, storm basin).

RULE 1-12 AMONG CREDITS:

GCI-2100: Maintenance and repair of structures (3 credits)
Description
Building maintenance policies, pants, parking lots and other structures. Classification of structural loads of recovery systems and determination of items to be inspected. Survey and assessment of damage to structural parts and safety effects. Surface repair techniques. Formulation of concrete repair. Reinforcement techniques.

GCI-2101: Road Geotechnics (3 credits)
Description
Gel, aggregates (characterization and properties), floor materials, implementation and compaction, design (rigid and flexible pavements), quality control.

GCI-3007: Mechanical soil Supplements (3 credits)
Description
Historical soil deposition, development of effective stresses and constraints and laws of behavior. Shear strength of soils in terms drained / undrained, powders and cohesive soils. Flow in soils, networks, control and filters, aquifer pumping and decommissioning of excavation water. Primary and secondary consolidation of soft soils, vertical drains. Soil compaction, compacted soil properties, specifications and quality control.

GCI-3100: Design and pavement management (3 credits)
Description
Role and characteristics of pavements. Development stages. Recognition and characterization of soil aggregates. General principles for design of pavements. Structural design of pavements: calculation methods for rigid pavements, flexible and semi-flexible. Manufacturing technique and laying paving, maintenance and rehabilitation. Road construction: materials, construction methods, freezing process, drainage and its effects. Pavement management.

GCI-3300: Design of Structures II (3 credits)
Description
Analysis and calculation of plate girders. Calculation of bolted and welded connections. Buckling. Twist. Buildings.

OLS-3000: Carpentry I (3 credits)
Description
Preliminary knowledge: structural forms, physical and mechanical properties of wood, wood products used in carpentry, limit states. Design calculations structural members to CSA O86: objectives and requirements, loads and load combinations, bent elements in solid wood and glulam, supports, compression members, tension members, elements suffered as combined loads, assemblies (nails, bolts, etc.).

CHOOSE PROFILE
International profile
This program offers, as part of this profile, a number of places for students wishing to pursue one or two sessions to study at a university located outside of Haiti. The student is asked to contact the program director to determine the conditions of admission to study abroad.

RULE 2-3 CREDITS

Pass the course ANL-2020 Intermediate English II.
The student who demonstrates that he has acquired this level can choose an English graduate courses or, if it acquired the Advanced level English II, a course of another modern language.

EHE-1GCI: Studies – International profile – Bachelor’s degree in Civil Engineering (12 to 18 credits)
Description
Activities carried out in a university abroad, under international profile, which will be equivalencies student record upon presentation of the official transcript of the activities.

 

Course Information
  • Course Id:GCI
Instructors