Undergraduate Program Requirements

What's NEWS in Mechanical**
MATH 2120 Intro. Numerical Methods for Engineers is no longer being offered.  In it's place students will take MECH 2150 Mechanical Engineering Modelling and Numerical Methods.  This course is offered in the Fall 2017 and Winter 2018 terms.  If you have not yet completed MATH 2120 or CIVL 3590 the requirement is now that you complete MECH 2150.  Please contact the Mechanical Engineering Undergraduate Office should you have any questions.  Thank you.

 UM-Achieve is Live -Check your degree audit!

Introducing ENG 4110 - Operational Excellence (formerly offered as MECH 4342) - If you wish to register for Op Ex this coming 2017-2018 term please search for ENG 4110 in Aurora to register.   

CIVL 4050 has been replaced.  The NEW course is ENG 3000 - Engineering Economics.  If you do not complete CIVL 4050 by August 2017 please search for ENG 3000 to satisfy this requirement of your degree. 
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Program Information:

Checklists - 4 and 5 year Model A / B

Fall 2016 - Winter 2017 Course Schedules (Please check frequently for updates)

Technical Electives (TE) offered 2017-2018

Program Options or Streams

What is a Complimentary Elective (CE)?
Complementary studies electives are required to give the engineering student exposure to topics outside the fields of science and engineering.  There are many university courses that fulfill this requirement.  Any course at the 1000-level or above from the faculties of Arts or Management can be used as a complementary studies elective in Mechanical Engineering. 

Update to the Written (W) English required courses (Effective September 2016)
Effective September 2016 students may take courses to satisfy their written requirement from the following list.  ENGL 1400 is still acceptable however, if you would like more choice please refer to the list below.

 

Planning your term


University of Manitoba Policy on Plagiarism and Cheating

To plagiarize is to take ideas or words of another person and pass them off as one’s own. In short, it is stealing something intangible rather than an object. Obviously it is not necessary to state the source of well known or easily verifiable facts, but students are expected to acknowledge the sources of ideas and expressions they use in their written work, whether quoted directly or paraphrased. This applies to diagrams, statistical tables and the like, as well as to written material, and materials or information from Internet sources. To provide adequate documentation is not only an indication of academic honesty but also a courtesy which enables the reader to consult these sources with ease. Failure to do so constitutes plagiarism. It will also be considered plagiarism and/or cheating if a student submits a term paper written in whole or in part by someone other than him/herself, or copies the answer or answers of another student in any test, examination, or take-home assignment.

Plagiarism or any other form of cheating in examinations or term tests (e.g., crib notes) is subject to serious academic penalty (e.g. suspension or expulsion from the faculty or university). A student found guilty of contributing to cheating in examinations or term assignments is also subject to serious academic penalty.