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# STRUCTURAL

THEORY 2
CIE 063
COURSE OUTLINE
Indeterminate Structures
COURSE SYLLABUS
CIE 063 Lecture Laboratory

Number of Units 3 1

COURSE SYLLABUS
CIE 063 Course

## Prerequisite Structural Theory 1

COURSE SYLLABUS
CIE 063 Evaluation

4 Quizzes

## Lecture Notebook (to be checked every

term)
Course Requirements
Plate Notebook (to be checked after every
chapter)
Preliminary, Midterm, Semifinal and Final
Examinations
COURSE SYLLABUS
Lecture Notebook

178 x 254 mm
COURSE SYLLABUS
Lecture Notebook

Specifications
I LOVE THIS SUBJECT
You should write in block letters.
Every student should have the exact
OHMYGOD I LOVE IT
same page as everybody else’s.
Insert page numbers and a page

1091
COURSE SYLLABUS
Lecture Notebook

Specifications
Before the final checking, all students are
required to give their notebooks a final touch.
I LOVE THIS SUBJECT

THEORY 2
LECTURE NOTEBOOK

4-27 (0)

1091
COURSE SYLLABUS
Plate Notebook

7” x 8.5”
COURSE SYLLABUS
Plate Notebook

## The aforementioned specifications apply.

STRUCTURAL
PLATE 1 THEORY 2
TOPIC
PLATE NOTEBOOK
1. A BEAM THAT MEASURES FIVE
METERS CARRIES A UNIFORMLY
KILONEWTONS PER METER.
ASSUMING IT IS FIXED AT ONE END,
CALCULATE FOR THE MAXIMUM
DEFLECTION.

## *handwriting is as small and

4-27 (0)
clear as possible
URMAZA, DAN JERARD L.

sliding folder
COURSE SYLLABUS
Computation Class Standing (CS) Class Participation (CP)
System
P1 50%CS + 50%Exam 50%CP + 50%Qave WAM of Seatworks, Homeworks

> 70%

## Seatworks have higher weights.

The plate notebook is part of a quiz.
The lecture notebook is part of an exam.
Final Exam will embrace all chapters.
COURSE SYLLABUS
FE FG Emoji Status

## 70 and above 70 below

😫 FAILED

70 below 70 below
🤒 FAILED

😛 INCOMPLETE

## 70 and above 70 and above

😎 PASSED
A student who incurs a failing grade in the Final Examination gets a Final Grade of INC.
The student is qualified for a removal examination. The final examination grade will be set
to 60 once the student gets a perfect score in the removal examination. Otherwise, the
student qualifies as 🤒 and his/ her FE is lowered down until his/her FG reaches the
threshold.
COURSE SYLLABUS
No. Course Policies
An attendance sheet will be given and will be surrendered 30 minutes after
1
handing.
2 There will be a 10-minute break per an hour and a half worth of discussion.
A student who missed a quiz/ exam is qualified for a special quiz/ exam (🤯)
3
given that he/ she presents a valid reason.
During exam days, students without their exam permits are not allowed to
4
enter the room.
5 All students can eat/ drink inside the room if it means lifting up your alertness.
A student who is caught looking at somebody else’s paper during evaluation
periods will be forced to leave the room and he/ she will get a grade of
6
whichever is lower between the two: the lowest score in the room or the half
of the score of his/ her unfinished quiz/exam.
7 Never attend my class on an empty stomach.
COURSE SYLLABUS
Reference Books
TIPS FOR A
BETTER
SEMESTER
TEACHING METHOD

The information
LEAF OF that we accept and
INFORMATION use in the next set
of information

## ROOT OF The cause of the

INFORMATION leaf of information;
and has a lot of
versions
TIPS FOR A BETTER SEMESTER
Before the Lecture

Preparation before the lecture provides the background knowledge you need to be an
eﬀective listener and an eﬀective student.

Know what the lecture will be about. Check the course outline for weekly topics.

## Set up notebooks/ documents for note-taking.

Arrive on time and sit near the front - in order to take good notes, you need to hear and see
clearly.

## TIPS FOR A BETTER SEMESTER

During The Lecture: Strategies for Effective Note-Taking
Don’t try to write down everything being said. Be selective—you don’t have to transcribe the
entire lecture. Eﬀective listening note-taking involves recognising key concepts and identifying
and selecting what is relevant.

Distinguish between main points, elaboration, examples, and new points by listening for:

introductory remarks. Lectures often begin with a useful overview of the key ideas or
themes of a particular topic. This helps you grasp the ‘big picture’.

verbal ‘signposts’ that indicate something important is about to be said. Lecturers often
signal key information with phrases like: “There are four main aspects”, “This is
important…” or “To sum up”.

## repetition. Important points will often be repeated, especially in introductions and

conclusions.

phonological cues (voice emphasis, change in volume, speed, emotion and emphasis)
often indicate important information.

final remarks. Most lectures conclude with a summary, a restatement of the main ideas
and an indication of how the topic connects with upcoming material.
TIPS FOR A BETTER SEMESTER
After The Lecture

Review your notes while the lecture is fresh in your mind. Reviewing helps you remember what
was said, builds up your understanding, and helps identify gaps in your knowledge.

Read through your notes. Make sure they are clear and legible. Clean them up - fix spelling
errors, expand on abbreviations, tidy up handwriting (if necessary).

Fill in missing words or information and add anything extra that you may have thought of
since the lecture.

Code your notes - use colour and symbols to mark structure and emphasis, highlight major
sections, main points and diagrams. Use diﬀerent colours to emphasise main points,
classify diﬀerent topics and link concepts or information.