Program Outcomes (EEST)
For an appointment, please call 253.680.7002.
Location Downtown Campus
Hours Mon - Fri, 7 a.m. - 2:45 p.m.
Connect with us online:
At the successful completion of the program curriculum, students will be able to:
- Use safety measures and equipment in the lab as required by NFPA, NEC, and OSHA.
- Solder and fix any necessary devices or replace any components.
- Use basic electronic measurement/testing equipment.
- Read blueprints, wiring diagrams, and schematic drawings.
- Analyze results of testing equipment.
- Repair currently used systems to operate in accordance with industry requirements and standards.
- Solve technical electronic equipment challenges.
- Analyze engineering problems from multiple perspectives.
- Perform maintenance and troubleshooting functions in component and board level.
- Design basic analog and digital electronic circuits and devices.
- Program in ladder logic using programmable control logic (PLC) for industrial applications.
- Explain basic RFID and its applications and installing these devices.
- Function as a member of a team to complete a task in a timely manner; organize work done by team members.
- Describe the function of the electrical and computer components of electronic equipment.
- Use mathematics, science, and emerging technology tools to solve problems and demonstrate solutions.
- Identify, analyze, and integrate the technical equipment requirements with the needs of staff and customers.
- Apply professional oral and written business communication skills appropriate in industry environment.
- Apply skills for life-long learning by locating, evaluating, and applying relevant information using external resources such as the Internet, data books, trade publications, and library resources.
- Apply professional ethical behavior and the requirements of the industry setting.
In addition, the following college-wide learning outcomes reflect the guiding expectations by all programs at Bates Technical College:
- Human Diversity
- Effective Communication
- Critical Thinking