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Engineering Tripos, Part IIA, 2006

The Faculty Board of Engineering give notice that the form of the examinations to be taken in the Easter Term 2006 shall be as follows. Arrangements for reading time before the examination starts, and for papers not mentioned below, are as for last year.

Each candidate will be required to offer modules, the total duration for written papers of which amounts to 15 hours. All papers of one and a half hours' duration will carry equal weight, whether assessed by written paper only or by written paper and course-work. Where a module is assessed by written paper and course-work, the course-work will carry weight equal to one quarter of a module. Papers 3A1 and 3A3 will be of three hours' duration and will carry weight equal to two modules. Each candidate will be required to submit course-work, in addition to any course-work assessed as part of a module, which will carry weight equal to four modules.

All candidates will be provided with a complete set of standard data books in bound form for all examinations. The students will be informed during lectures if there are any special data sheets associated with an individual paper. A copy of any such data sheet will be issued to students by the lecturer, and will be made available in the examination.

In the working of all questions and in the evaluation of numerical quantities, candidates should show a sufficient number of steps to allow the Examiners to make a proper assessment of their answers.

Candidates should refer to the Faculty Board's Notice, dated September 2005, on the use of calculators in examinations.

Form of module written examination papers

 Module TitleWritten paper (p);
course-work (c)
Number of
questions on
the paper
Number of
questions to
be attempted
33A1Fluid mechanics I (double module)p85
3A3Fluid mechanics II (double module)p85
3A5Advanced thermodynamics and power generationp43
3A6Heat and mass transferp43
 
3B1Radio frequency electronicsp43
3B2Integrated digital electronicsp43
3B3Switch-mode electronicsp43
3B4Electric drive systemsp43
3B5Semiconductor engineeringp43
3B6Phototonic technologyp43
 
3C1Materials processing and designp43
3C2Materials process modelling and failure analysisp43
3C3Machine design - tribologyp43
3C4Machine design - transmissionp43
3C5Dynamicsp53
3C6Vibrationp43
3C7Mechanics of solidsp43
 
3D1Soil mechanicsp43
3D2Geotechnical engineeringp43
3D3Structural materials and designp43
3D4Structural analysis and stabilityp43
3D5Environment engineering Ip43
3D6Environment engineering IIp43
3D7Finite element methodsp43
 
3E1Business Economicsp42
3E2Marketingp42
3E5Human resource managementp42
3E6Organizational behaviour and changep42
3E8Modelling data and dynamics in managementp42
3E9Accounting and financep32
 
3F1Signals and systemsp43
3F2Systems and controlp43
3F3Signal and pattern processingp43
3F4Data transmissionp43
3F5Computer and network systemsp43
3F6Software engineering and designp43
 
3I1Data structures and algorithms (CST)pSection A: 11
 Section B: 32
 
3M1Introduction to biosciencepSection A: 11
 Section B: 42
3M2Physiological systemspSection A: 11
 Section B: 52
4A1Nuclear power engineeringp & c43
4C4Design methodsp & c43
4C14Mechanics of biological systemsp43
4D8Pre-stressed concretep & cSection A: 21
 Section B: 32
4D13Architectural engineeringp & c43
4M12Partial differential equations and variational methodsp43
4M13Complex analysis and optimizationp43

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Cambridge University Reporter 14 December 2005
Copyright © 2005 The Chancellor, Masters and Scholars of the University of Cambridge.