Certificate of Completion
To be able to compete for work as an Electronics Assembler. Many electronics manufacturers hire assemblers to assemble electronics subassemblies or complete products. While these jobs do not require the extensive knowledge of an electronics technician, they do require knowledge about electronic components and assembly techniques. Examples of companies that hire assemblers are Boeing, John Fluke Co., Rane, and Hewlett-Packard.
Students who successfully complete this program should be able to:
- Discuss and demonstrate proper use of hand tools and safety procedures in the workplace.
- Decode resister values using the EIA resistor color code.
- Identify electronic components and draw the schematic symbols for the components.
- Analyze series and parallel circuits.
- Use Breadboard DC series and parallel circuits.
- Discuss advantages and disadvantages of various soldering types.
- Demonstrate soldering skills.
- Demonstrate how to modify or repair damaged printed.
Course ScheduleAny Quarter -Check class schedule for availability
|ERA 113||Cabling and Soldering||4|
|ERA 115||DC Electronics||5|
|TMATH 100||Technical Math||5|
|Total Program Credits||14|
Estimated Quarterly Program Costs
(subject to change without notice)
|Resident Tuition (15 credits) and fixed fees*||
|US Citizen Nonresident Tuition (15 credits) and fixed fees*||
|Non US Citizen Nonresident Tuition (15 credits) and fixed fees*||
|Books and supplies (estimate)||
Refer to quarterly class schedule
*Tuition is subject to change due to State Legislative actions