This program covers the processes and applications required for a person to fulfill the duties of a Building Maintenance Technician. The program includes both general electrical and mechanical training, but also specific facility maintenance training on all the aspects that are involved in keeping a facility fully operational. Included in the course work are theoretical and hands on training related with Commercial Wiring, Industrial Piping and Tubing, Boiler Technologies and HVAC. The skills needed to perform the job on specific applications will be covered.
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Program Admission Requirements
- MATH-0910 Basic Arithmetic and Pre-Algebra with "C" or higher.
Program Learning Outcomes
This program is designed to prepare students to demonstrate the following learning outcomes:
Identify, select, and operate appropriate test equipment and tools, and interpret test results to solve problems in a controlled environment.
Use team skills to collaborate and perform in a professional and workman like fashion in a diverse workforce and a dynamic environment to meet organizational goals and objectives.
Apply appropriate Math, Science, and computer skills to support installation, troubleshooting, and maintenance of electrical equipment and systems.
Utilize effective communication, time management and conflict management skills to propose solutions to technical problems to supervisors and team members.
Diagnose and resolve equipment problems by utilizing good technical assessment skills that include planning, reliability, logical thinking, ability to use drawings, schematics and documentation, and a fundamental understanding of electrical maintenance theory and principles.
Work with a safety-focuses mindset and follow industry safety standards, local regulations, and company policies and procedures.
Apply the fundamentals of electrical skills to install, troubleshoot, and maintain electrical equipment, such as commercial wiring, HVAC, motors, motor controls, and basic PLCs in compliance with National Electric Code.
Employ cross functional skills to differentiate between HVAC, boiler, piping and tubing, and electrical power systems, and isolate and resolve breakdown(s).
|First Semester||Credit Hours|
|ISET-1300||Mechanical/Electrical Print Reading 1||2|
|ISET-1320||Fundamentals of Fluid Power||2|
|ISET-1410||Applied Electricity I 2||3|
|ISET-1420||Applied Electricity II||3|
|ISET-1450||Heating Ventilation Air Conditioning/Refrigeration I||2|
|ISET-1460||Fundamental Boiler Technology||3|
|ISET-2200||Industrial Motor Controls||3|
|ISET-1340||Industrial Piping and Tubing||2|
|ISET-2210||Commercial Wiring 3||3|
|ISET-2240||Applied National Electric Code||3|
|ISET-2450||Heating Ventilation Air Conditioning/Refrigeration II||2|
|ISET-2460||Applied Boiler Technology||2|
|ISET-2500||Programmable Logic Controllers Maintenance I 4||3|
|ISET-2510||Programmable Logic Controllers Maintenance II||2|
|Total Credit Hours||35|
ISET-1300 and 1320 are scheduled in consecutive 5 week sessions.
ISET-1410, 1420, and 2200 are scheduled in consecutive 5 week sessions.
ISET-2240 and 2210 are scheduled in consecutive 5 week sessions.
ISET-2500 and 2510 are scheduled in consecutive 5 week sessions.
MATH-1140, MATH-1141, MATH-1200, MATH-1270, and MATH-1280 can no longer count towards fulfilling the college-level mathematics requirement. These courses were re-classified as developmental mathematics by the state of Ohio in 2016. Tri-C established a 5-year transitioning window for students who had completed these courses prior to 2016 to apply them towards meeting graduation requirements, which expired in Summer 2021. It is highly recommended to see a counselor to determine the appropriate math required for your current major.