Browse Courses/General ENP

Fall 2023

ENP 64: Fundamentals of Human Factors Engineering

Dave Bryan Miller

Qualitative and quantitative methods and techniques used in human factors engineering research. Usability testing, structured observation, questionnaire design, focus group design, psychophysical methods, signal detection theory, and field studies. Examples of good and bad methods/techniques.

Recommendations: PSY 53 – Engineering Psychology

ENP 0099: Internship EN Psychology

Chris Rogers, Daniel Hannon, Felix Charles Huang, Gary Leisk, Hoda Koushyar, James Intriligator, Jason Rife

A mentored preprofessional experience in engineering psychology at an off-site organization. The internship must conform to all the requirements of the School of Engineering internship programs. The engineering psychology program will grant course credit for internships if the following conditions are met: 1) The student has junior or senior standing and has declared a major in engineering psychology. 2) The student has submitted a written internship proposal that has been approved prior to the semester in which the internship will be performed. No internships with course credit will be approved once the semester of the internship has started. 3) A faculty mentor in engineering psychology holds supervisory and technical control of any work that receives credit. 4) The student submits a written report that is to be evaluated by the faculty adviser and the outside institutional supervisor. Work of a proprietary nature cannot be used as a basis for the granting of course credit.

Recommendations: Junior or Senior standing or permission of instructor.

ENP 0105: Assistive Technology Foundations

Jennifer Connors Buxton

(Cross-listed as OTS 105). Examination of problems in designing and providing assistive devices to individuals with disabilities, to assist mobility, communication, positioning, and environmental control and daily living. Processes discussed include needs assessment, search for available devices, resources available, and creative problem solving. Students work with materials commonly used to create individualized devices, in cross-disciplinary teams on a design for a specific user or group. Problems of funding and delivery of devices also explored. For students in occupational therapy and engineering, and for educators, speech/language pathologists, and rehabilitation personnel.