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Environmental Engineering Technology
Courses and Descriptions
(Click the course name to view the description of the course)
Year 2
Term 4 Course Name Credit Hours
  CIVC-1044 Project Administration 6
  CIVL-2001 Calculus & Statistics 6
  CIVL-2006 Geo-Environmental Fundamentals 8
  CIVL-2009 Fundamentals of GIS 7
  CIVL-2012 Environmental Analysis 5
  CIVL-2020 Environmental Sciences 5
  CIVL-2031 Chemistry 2 3
  CIVL-2032 Health and Safety 2
Term 5 Course Name Credit Hours
  CIVW-2008 Co-Op Work Placement 9
Year 3
Term 6 Course Name Credit Hours
  CIVL-2007 Environmental Management 5
  CIVL-3005 Applied Research Project 6
  CIVL-3007 Waste Management 8
  CIVL-3008 Water & Waste Water 8
  CIVL-3011 Remote Sensing & Digital Photo 6
  CIVL-3016 Hydrology 7
  CIVL-3026 Engineering Economics 3
  CIVL-3027 Supervisory Management 3

Recognition of Prior Learning (RPL)
In addition to Transfer of Credit from a recognized post secondary institution, other RPL processes are available for courses. Click here for more information. For courses with no , please check www.rrc.ca/rpl for additional contact information.

CIVC-1044 Project Administration
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The project management portion of this course will introduce the nine knowledge areas and five process groups which comprise Project Management Institute’s Project Management Body of Knowledge. Students will learn to apply a variety of tools and techniques used in the management of projects. Students will also learn to use the basics of Microsoft Project to plan, schedule and track projects. The second part of this course is intended to provide students with an understanding of the content and organization of the contract documents, and how they are used in the estimating, bidding and construction phases of a project. Students will learn the basic procedures for preparing detailed quantity take-offs, pricing of labour and materials, and calculation of general expenses. Also covered will be an introduction to the various contract administration procedures and processes.
Prerequisites:
CIVL-1016, CIVL-2030, CIVL-1012, CIVL-2024, AND CIVL-1017
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CIVL-2001 Calculus & Statistics
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You will be introduced to differential and integral calculus and statistics. Applications include linear motion, optimization problems, the area between curves, centroids, fluid pressure and arc length. Frequency distributions, central tendency, dispersion measures and graphs of statistical data are studied, including normal distributions and regression.
Prerequisites:
(CIVL-1011 AND CIVL-2023) OR CIVL-1004
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CIVL-2006 Geo-Environmental Fundamentals
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This course will assist you in classifying soil, computation of mass/volume relationships, defining basic groundwater terminology and developing and executing an environmental sampling program. You will be able to classify a soil using the Unified and AASTHO methods, calculate basic soil properties and perform fundamental groundwater flow calculations. You will be able to design an environmental sampling program and use a variety of environmental sampling equipment.
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CIVL-2007 Environmental Management
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Organizations are now realizing the benefits and importance of developing and implementing an environmental management system and an emergency response plan. These two documents can provide the organization with business and environmental advantages. We will follow the ISO 14001 Standard to develop components of an environmental management system. We will review how to conduct a phase 1 environmental site assessment, an environmental audit of a property/facility and environmental impact assessment.
Prerequisites:
CIVL-1016, CIVL-2030 AND CIVC-1044
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CIVL-2009 Fundamentals of GIS
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This course provides students with the fundamentals of GIS technology including an introduction to digital geography, the basics of digital geographic data and maps, approaches for the input, storage, and editing of digital geographic data, the spatial analysis of digital geographic data, and the methods used for GIS output.  Students will gain practical experience using GIS software across a variety of applications.
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CIVL-2012 Environmental Analysis
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This course provides fundamental knowledge about the environmental resources, potential sources of pollution and possible strategies for analysis and remediation of the resources. In the first part of the course the basic concepts of minerals, classification and identification of rocks, plate tectonics, Canada’s terrains and geological processes that formed them are briefly explained. The major sources of soil pollution and main techniques for soil analysis and soil remediation are also included in this part. The second part of the course focuses on water resources and water quality management. The characteristics of water resources in Canada and sources of water pollution are included in this part. Also the main strategies for water quality management and water remediation are explained in this part. The third part of the course will focus on sources of air pollution in Canada and air pollution control strategies.  In the last part of the course, the Environmental Legislations concerning civil engineering projects in Canada and Manitoba are discussed.
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CIVL-2020 Environmental Sciences
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This course provides students in the Environmental Technology Program with a stronger background in the sciences related to the environment. The course of studies includes organic chemistry, ecology and toxicology, water and wastewater chemistry, and microbiology. The lab component allows students to experience techniques to support the theory.

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CIVL-2031 Chemistry 2
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This course will introduce the students to the chemistry of solutions and the ideal gas law. These topics explain the molecular interactions of molecules in liquid and gas phases. The latter part of this course will focus on organic chemistry, which will include the study of proteins and nucleic acids. These biomolecules play an important role in water chemistry and microbiology which will be covered in more depth in the Environmental Science courses.

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CIVL-2032 Health and Safety
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This course deals with health and safety issues in the workplace. The objective of this course is to be able to identify the types of hazards encountered in the workplace, to apply safe work practices and procedures. Students will be introduced to the health and safety related Acts and Regulations for workplace compliance, and will be familiarized with workplace safety programs.
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CIVL-3005 Applied Research Project
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This course consists of submitting a formal comprehensive report on a topic related to the Environmental Protection Technology Field. The students will select an original applied research project, a practical laboratory project or a case study that must be approved by the ARP Coordinator.
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CIVL-3007 Waste Management
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This course will provide an in-depth look at solid waste and industrial waste management with emphasis on management processes, practices and applications.
Prerequisites:
CIVL-2006
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CIVL-3008 Water & Waste Water
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This course consists of four modules (A) Water Distribution (B) Water Treatment (C) Wastewater Collection (D) Wastewater Treatment. Module A covers the hydraulic principles of pressure flow and the design/layout of a municipal water distribution system. Module B covers the principles of water treatment and applies these principles in the preliminary design of a municipal water treatment plant. Module C covers the basic hydraulics of gravity flow and the design/layout of a municipal wastewater/storm water collection system Module D covers different types of wastewater pumping stations, wastewater characteristics and the preliminary design of a wastewater treatment plant and facultative lagoon.
Prerequisites:
CIVL-2020
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CIVL-3011 Remote Sensing & Digital Photo
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This course is an introduction to image processing and interpretation of remotely sensed imagery. Lectures focus on the electromagnetic spectrum, image classification, photogrammetry, and an introduction to optical, radar, and lidar sensors. Optical image classification procedures include ground truthing, geometric enhancement, information and spectral class generation, image editing, and classification error evalutation. The course will also include image interpretation, image display, image filtering, radiometric enhancement, DEM production from stero-pair imagery, and orthoimage profuction using radar imagery.

Prerequisites:
CIVL-2009
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CIVL-3016 Hydrology
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This course introduces students to the study of hydrology and focuses on the physical process of water movement via precipitation, interception, evaporation, runoff, infiltration, groundwater flow and stream flow. Appropriate hydrologic models will be discussed in this course. Since hydrology is a quantitative science, assignments involving calculations using Excel form is an important part of the course.
Prerequisites:
CIVL-2012
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CIVL-3026 Engineering Economics
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This course provides an introduction to engineering decision making. It deals chiefly with cash flows associated with engineering projects and related mathematical tools for manipulating monetary values over time. It examines the influence of taxation and inflation on cash flows and presents less quantifiable considerations related to business policy, social responsibility, and ethics. Key study areas are the concept of depreciation, the manipulation of cash flows to make comparisons among alternative engineering projects, the analysis of replacement decisions, the influence of taxation and inflation on cash flows, the examination of public sector decision making, and the management of uncertainty and risk in economic evaluation.  

Prerequisites:
CIVL-2023
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CIVL-3027 Supervisory Management
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The course will introduce students to the fundamentals of management and supervision in the workplace. Managerial functions of planning, organizing, staffing, leading, controlling are introduced. Employee centered topics include motivation, and decision making. Leadership issues will cover the management of change, building effective work teams, diversity and inclusion in the workplace. Finally, performance management, and strategies for resolving conflict will be introduced.

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CIVW-2008 Co-Op Work Placement
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Students are required to complete a 6-month Co-operative Education Work Term (from May to October) between each academic year. The student must complete a minimum of 16-weeks work experience to get credit for the work term. This work experience may be completed with more than one employer. The work must be in an area that will complement their programs with relevant “real world” experience. Positions must be paid employment, not work shadowing or volunteer work.

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