MAR1010 : Marine Engineering I
- Offered for Year: 2017/18
- Module Leader(s): Dr Alan J Murphy
- Lecturer: Dr Kayvan Pazouki
- Owning School: Marine Science & Technology
- Teaching Location: Newcastle City Campus
|Semester 1 Credit Value:||20|
To develop knowledge and understanding of:
A1. General introduction to marine engineering systems on board ships.
A2. Familiarization with the components of Marine engineering systems onboard a ships.
A3. Mathematical background to operation and analysis of engineering systems onboard ships.
Outline Of Syllabus
- Ships and Machinery: Types of propulsion engines, Main and Auxiliary Machinery arrangements
- Marine Diesel Engines: Four stroke and two stroke cycles, Power measurement (indicated power, brake power, fuel power, efficiencies), Combustion equations, Stoichiometric air/fuel ratio calculation, Gas exchange process and pressure charging, Components of two and four stroke engines. Marine Engine Supporting Systems: Fuel system, lubricating oil system (including Cylinder oil lubrication), cooling systems and air starting system.
- Boilers: Steam requirements, Boilers types, other boiler arrangements, boiler mountings, purity of boiler feed water, Boiler water treatment.
- Definitions of basic parameters, properties, units, dimensions and energy groups.
- Thermodynamics systems and control volumes: Closed and open systems
- The 1st law of thermodynamics: Non-and Steady flow energy equations
- The 2nd law of thermodynamics: Entropy
- Working fluid: State, process and cycles. Including Equation of State and Specific Heat Capacities for perfect gasses.
- The heat engine cycles using a perfect gas: The Carnot cycle, the air standard cycles, thermodynamic cycle’s calculations.
- Heat Engine Cycles using condensable fluids: Charts and tables for condensable fluid state properties, Steam cycles.
|Guided Independent Study||Assessment preparation and completion||1||3:00||3:00||Examination|
|Scheduled Learning And Teaching Activities||Lecture||20||2:00||40:00||N/A|
|Scheduled Learning And Teaching Activities||Practical||1||1:30||1:30||N/A|
|Scheduled Learning And Teaching Activities||Small group teaching||8||1:00||8:00||Tutorial and feedback sessions|
|Guided Independent Study||Reflective learning activity||1||104:00||104:00||Review and study lecture materials and notes|
|Scheduled Learning And Teaching Activities||Fieldwork||1||3:00||3:00||Local Industry Visit|
|Guided Independent Study||Independent study||1||24:00||24:00||Examination Revision|
|Guided Independent Study||Independent study||1||16:30||16:30||General Reading|
Teaching Rationale And Relationship
The use of lectures as the principal teaching method is justified by the need to assist students in the acquisition of a knowledge base that will facilitate understanding of a sizeable detailed body of materials (IKO1-5)
Tutorials provide a forum in which students are given the opportunity to develop subject-specific skills, negotiate their problems with tutors and their peers in a less formal approach. (ISO1-5)
Practical laboratory work will be conducted and assessed within final summative assessment. The experimental experience is a key aspect of the course. It develops practical skills, demonstrates the relevance of the lecture material and provides practice in computer-based analysis and performance calculations.
The independent study time is essential for students to work through the lecture material, coursework, tutorial and past examination questions repeatedly, in their own time and at their own pace, until they thoroughly understand the material. Through this work students will obtain an in-depth comprehension rather than simply memorising how to solve a particular problem; will nurture their skills in analysis and will develop a mature approach to time allocation and personal discipline.
The format of resits will be determined by the Board of Examiners
|Written Examination||180||1||A||100||Unseen Examination|
Assessment Rationale And Relationship
The examination affords students an opportunity to demonstrate knowledge, understanding and possession of subject specific and key skills. The medium also allows students to demonstrate intended learning outcomes across a wide range of topics within a syllabus.
The unseen exam also affords students an opportunity to demonstrate numeracy and literacy and associated cognitive skills. The practical experiment assesses their ability to perform a piece of work, including experimental measurements, calculations, interpretation and presentation, without a tight time limit. The Graduate Skills Framework entries indicated as 'A' are also assessed in this way.
Semester 1 Study Abroad students would be required to sit an alternative examination in the December examination period.
- Reading List Website : rlo.ncl.ac.uk