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Technical note
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Reference no. 484-002-6
Authors: Brian Michael James (University of East London, Royal Docks School of Business and Law)
Published in: 1984

Abstract

The paper discusses the problems of integrating the knowledge the engineer should have in relation to his operating as a professional person in society and how best that knowledge might be gained in an engineering course. The paper was presented to a group of teachers concerned with the teaching of the non-technical requirements of the curriculum, in particular, management, communications, and socio-technological development. The paper is also useful to students to indicate the scope of their needs for learning beyond the mere technical areas of each course.
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Abstract

The paper discusses the problems of integrating the knowledge the engineer should have in relation to his operating as a professional person in society and how best that knowledge might be gained in an engineering course. The paper was presented to a group of teachers concerned with the teaching of the non-technical requirements of the curriculum, in particular, management, communications, and socio-technological development. The paper is also useful to students to indicate the scope of their needs for learning beyond the mere technical areas of each course.

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