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Course Structure: For 2018/2019 Academic Session Intake and above

 BMM UMP 2018 FKM revised


Course Structure: For 2017/2018 Academic Session Intake and below

BMM UMP 2014 Revised


Elective Courses

BMM 4693 Biomechanics   BMM 4793 Welding and Joining Technology
BMM 4703 Hydraulics and Pneumatics   BMM 4803 Corrosion Science and Engineering
BMM 4723 Mechanism Design   BMM 4813 Ergonomics 
BMM 4733 Power Plant Technology   BMM 4823 Production Planning Control
BMM 4893 Mechanics of Composite Materials   BMM 4833 Quality Engineering 
BMM 4763 Fatigue Design and analysis   BMM 4843 Plastics Injection Technology
BMM 4773 Materials Characterization   BMM 4853 Air Conditioning and Refrigeration
BMM 4783 Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD)   BMM 4873 CAD/CAM

UMP Educational Objectives (UEO)

UMP Educational Objectives (UEO) is stated as below

Level/Domain  Objectives 

Graduates will have essential knowledge in engineering and technology

KPI : 80% employees within 6months of graduation

Assessment through exit survey and graduate tracking survey done by the University


Graduates will master competencies for career development and self-enhancement

KPI: 25% promoted to higher position or further studies within 5years of employment

Assessment through graduate tracking survey done by the university


Graduates will function professionally and ethically

KPI: 25% actively involved with professional bodies and charitable activities

Assessment through graduate tracking survey done by the University

Programme Educational Objectives (PEO)

After a series of strategic planning sessions, the Faculty of Mechanical Engineering has decided to adopt the following Programme Educational Objectives for the Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering programme, as stated below:

The Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering programme strives to produce graduates with the following two attributes:

PEO 1         Graduates are competent, responsible and practise professionalism in the global context .KPI: 30% of graduates promoted from entry level within 5 years;  30% of  graduates working in companies with global network
PEO 2                Graduates are knowledgeable and capable to apply the evolving technology in mechanical engineering field                         KPI : 60% of graduates are able to perform technical tasks using the evolving technology within 5 years of graduation

Programme Outcome (PO) <-- Click Here

Programme outcomes are specific statements of graduates’ knowledge, skills and attitudes that are evident in the programme objectives achievements. Consistent with faculty’s Vision and Mission, the following is the list of 12 Programme Outcomes for the Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering programme.

The Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering program ensures that its students attain:

PO Description PEO1 PEO2

(Engineering knowledge) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, natural science, engineering fundamentals and a mechanical engineering specialisation as specified in WK1 to WK4 respectively to the solution of complex engineering problems.

PO2 (Problem analysis) An ability to identify, formulate, research literature and analyse complex mechanical engineering problems reaching substantiated conclusions using first principles of mathematics, natural sciences and engineering sciences. (WK1 to WK4).  

(Design/ development of Solutions) An ability to design solutions for complex mechanical engineering problems and design systems, components or processes that meet specified needs with appropriate consideration for public health and safety, cultural, societal, and environmental considerations. (WK5).


(Investigation) An ability to conduct investigations of complex problems using research-based knowledge (WK8) and research methods including design of experiments, analysis and interpretation of data, and synthesis of information to provide valid conclusions.


(Modern tool usage) An ability to create, select and apply appropriate techniques, resources, and modern engineering and IT tools, including prediction and modelling, to complex mechanical engineering problems, with an understanding of the limitations. (WK6).

PO6 (The engineer and society) An ability to apply reasoning informed by contextual knowledge to assess societal, health, safety, legal and cultural issues and the consequent responsibilities relevant to professional engineering practice and solutions to complex engineering problems. (WK7).  

(Environment and sustainability) An ability to understand and evaluate the sustainability and impact of professional engineering work in the solution of complex engineering problems in societal and environmental contexts. (WK7).

PO8 (Ethics) An ability to apply ethical principles and commit to professional ethics and responsibilities and norms of engineering practice. (WK7).  
PO9 (Individual and team work) An ability to function effectively as an individual, and as a member or leader in diverse teams and in multi-disciplinary settings  

(Communication) An ability to communicate effectively on complex engineering activities with the engineering community and with society at large, such as being able to comprehend and write effective reports and design documentation, make effective presentations, and give and receive clear instructions.


(Project management and finance) An ability to demonstrate knowledge and understanding of engineering management principles and economic decision-making and apply these to one’s own work, as a member and leader in a team, to manage projects and in multidisciplinary environments.


(Lifelong learning) An ability to recognise the need for, and have the preparation and ability to engage in independent and life-long learning in the broadest context of technological change.

WK1: A systematic, theory-based understanding of the natural sciences applicable to the discipline.


Conceptually-based mathematics, numerical analysis, statistics and formal aspects of computer and information science to support analysis and modelling applicable to the discipline.


A systematic, theory-based formulation of engineering fundamentals required in the engineering discipline.


Engineering specialist knowledge that provides theoretical frameworks and bodies of knowledge for the accepted practice areas in the engineering discipline; much is at the forefront of the discipline.


Knowledge that supports engineering design in a practice area.


Knowledge of engineering practice (technology) in the practice areas in the engineering discipline.


Comprehension of the role of engineering in society and identified issues in engineering practice in the discipline: ethics and the professional responsibility of an engineer to public safety; the impacts of engineering activity: economic, social, cultural, environmental and sustainability.


Engagement with selected knowledge in the research literature of the discipline.

Although the Faculty of Mechanical Engineering has decided on the above twelve Programme Outcomes, efforts are continuously made to expand the Programme Outcomes based on feedbacks from our working graduates and consultations with stakeholders.