Electronic Packaging
Master of Science in
Manufacturing Systems Management
For more information contact:
Donald C. Price, Ph.D., P.E.
Industry Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Director of Special Programs
Department of Mechanical Engineering
Southern Methodist University
214-768-xxxx (office)
[email protected]
Front page
Purpose of Manufacturing Systems Management
Program
Manufacturing is undergoing rapid change. Global
competition, rapid advances in manufacturing
technology, integration across the enterprise and
an expanding role for software are putting pressure
on manufacturing businesses from the Fortune 500
to small job shops. Success now requires
manufacturing professionals with up-to-date
knowledge and skills in these rapidly evolving
fields.
Developed in consultation with business and
industry leaders and professionals in
manufacturing, the SMU MSMSM program is
unique in providing both the latest in technology
and the broad management skills needed for
success in today’s business. The interdisciplinary
program prepares manufacturing professionals to
lead their companies in the integration of the entire
product commercialization process – from concept,
to design, to manufacturing process development,
to production, and to distribution. The program
provides a broad set of business skills to manage
this integrated process including strategies,
globalization, project management, and quality.
The program is built in three parts. The core
technology courses provide the basic building
blocks for the modern product realization process,
the latest computer assisted tools on the factory
floor and fundamentals of quality engineering and
management. The management core courses
provide an introduction to modern management,
exposure to financial measurement and depth in
operations management. Each student with the
assistance of a faculty advisor then has the
opportunity to select electives best suited to their
career needs from an approved list of specialized
electives or other course offerings in packaging,
mechanical engineering, electrical engineering,
manufacturing management, and engineering
management.
Elective Courses
Degree candidates, dependent on their
undergraduate background, must take 12 to 18
semester hours of elective courses. They have the
flexibility to choose among the courses listed
below, or with their adviser’s approval, to select
other courses offered by the School of Engineering
or the Edwin L. Cox School of Business.
ME 5-7356 Human Factors in Manufacturing &
Design
ME 5-7365 Strategies for Manufacturing Firms
ME 5-7366 Manufacturing in a Global Era
ME 5-7368 Project and Risk Management
ME 5-7369 Managing Technology and Innovation
ME 5-7363 Electronic Manufacturing Technology
Suitable for Undergraduate Electives
Manufacturing Systems Management courses listed in this
program are suitable for undergraduate senior electives and
undergraduates are encouraged to enroll. Classes are
purposely scheduled so that they do not interfere with other
senior classes
Distance Learning
All courses being taught in the Electronic Packaging Program
are being taught on-campus and across the nation in the format
of Distance Learning. Local students may attend classes on
campus or elect to receive DVDs by mail and study the class
material at any time that fits within their busy schedules. Busy
working professionals can take advantage of this flexibility and
convenience to achieve an advanced education. Degree
studies may now be balanced against work priorities. It is easy
to communicate with professors via telephone, fax, and email.
The courses are offered via DVDs mailed to the students
following the classroom instruction. Lecture notes are provided
to the student via email attachment, so that the notes are
available when the student views the DVD.
The degree program totals 30 semester credit hours (ten 3-hour
courses) with no on-campus or thesis requirement. The
program is designed to further your career goals and is ideally
suited for military personnel, whether stationed in the US or
abroad. Additional information may be found in the DANTES
catalog or online.
Master of Science in Manufacturing Systems
Management
Admission Requirements
Bachelor of Science in one of the engineering
disciplines, or in a closely related scientific field
with a GPA of at least 3.00 on a 4.00 scale
Degree Requirements
Thirty-six (36) semester hours (12 courses) for
students with a non-engineering degree
Thirty (30) semester hours for students with an
engineering undergraduate degree
Core Curriculum
Degree candidates are required to take the
following six courses for a total of 18 semester
hours:
ME 5-7351 Computer Integrated Manufacturing
Systems
ME 5-7352 Modern Manufacturing Methods and
Systems
ME 5-7353 Manufacturing Management Practices
ME 5-7354 Total Quality Management
ME 5-7355 Integrated Design and Manufacturing
ME 5-7391 Financial Decisions for Manufacturing
and Engineering or an equivalent level
finance/accounting course
Page 2
Core Courses
Degree candidates are required to take the following six courses
for a total of 18 semester hours:
ME 5-7351 Computer Integrated Manufacturing Systems
Basic concepts and use of computer integrated
manufacturing. Topics include integration approaches for
manufacturing, process planning and simulation, the
production process in relation to automated control
systems, process design for shop oor control of multiple
interacting processes, distributed network process
control, real-time aspects, interface protocols and
languages of production processes, computational and
data processing methods for planning, design, production,
and shipping, and methods of optimizing output quality,
price and productivity. Economic justification and the use
of articial intelligence for planning and process control will
be examined.
ME 5-7352 Modern Manufacturing Methods and Systems
Highly successful manufacturing methods and systems
will be examined. Topics include the evolution of
manufacturing technology in the United States, mass
manufacturing, integrated manufacturing, distribution and
manufacturing automation, just-in-time systems,
continuous improvement, Kaizen, poka yoke and total
quality management. Modern Japanese manufacturing
techniques will be examined in depth. The underlying
concepts and strategic benets of flexibility, agility, timebased competition, and global manufacturing operation
will be covered. The course will be presented from the
perspective of the manufacturing manager.
No photos yet !!!
ME 5-7353 Manufacturing Management Practices
New organizational structures, paradigms and leadership
styles. Problem solving within the business context:
manufacturing strategies for optimizing production
processes across the enterprise. Measuring and reporting
business performance. Investment decision making under
conditions of risk and uncertainty. Intellectual property
strategies, products liability and the legal environment.
Contemporary practices, including self-directed work
forces, competitive assessment, total productive
maintenance, managerial and activity-based costing, and
other topics.
ME 5-7354 Total Quality Management in Manufacturing
An overall total quality management perspective for the
design of quality management systems. Metrics for cycle
time and defects, baselining and benchmarking, and
House of Quality approaches are examined. Managing
product quality from inception to deployment. Topics
include acquiring and stabilizing new production
processes, data collection and analysis for improvement
and decision making. Purchasing, process control,
reliability are covered in detail. Taguchi and poka-yoke and
other practices are examined as tools for implementing
TQM.
ME 5-7355 Integrated Design and Manufacturing
Industrial performance is strongly correlated to success in
integrating design and manufacturing. The
interrelationships between the total product realization
cycle, product generation, and manufacturing are
examined with the objective of improving industrial
performance.
ME 5-7391 Financial Decisions for Manufacturing & Engineering
This could be an equivalent level finance or accounting
course
Page 3
Manufacturing Systems Management Electives
.
ME 5-7356 Human Factors in Design and Manufacturing
A senior-graduate course that deals with human
factors or ergonomics relating to designing for
human use. The lectures cover the empirical and
analytical aspects of design and manufacturing as
affected by the need to accommodate human use
and abilities. Included are topics on visual displays
of static and dynamic information; text, graphics
symbols codes; auditory, tactual, and olfactory
displays; speech and nonverbal communications;
physical work-materials handling; motor skills;
hand-tool devices and controls. The workplace
design, anthropometry, component arrangement in
space, lighting, sound climate, and motion will also
be covered.
No photos yet !!!
ME 5-7365 Strategies for Manufacturing Firms
Examines the development and implementation of
strategies for product design and manufacturing that
best supports the overall strategy of the firm. Topics
include positioning the product and production
system in the industry, location and capacity
decision, implementing manufacturing technologies,
facilities planning, vertical integration, logistics
planning, and organizational culture. Case studies of
manufacturing firms are used extensively.
ME 5-7366 Manufacturing in a Global Era
This course examines goals and strategies for
manufacturing operations in the multinational
environment. Topics include decision making for
decentralizing and setting up foreign manufacturing
operations, marketing, sales and distribution
strategies, R&D support, location and capacity
decisions, implementing new manufacturing
technologies, facilities planning and modernizations,
vertical integration, outsourcing strategies, logistics
planning and organizational cultures. Case studies
of manufacturing firms are used.
ME 5-7368 Project and Risk Management
Focuses on specific concepts, techniques and tools
for managing projects successfully. Network
planning techniques, resource allocation, models for
multi-project scheduling, methods of controlling
costs, determining schedules and performance
parameters. The basics of risk management
including hard analysis, risk analysis, risk control,
and risk nancing are covered. The focus of the
course is to integrate risk assessment with
managerial decision making. Examples and case
studies
ME 5-7369 Managing Technology and Innovation
In the face of rapid technological growth and
innovation, a disciplined management approach is
necessary to assure a reasonable expectation of
success. The course examines the factors of proper
selection, justification, and implementation of new
technologies within the framework of consumer
electronics, advanced materials, and emerging
information capabilities, expert systems and
machine tool industry. Topics include technological
forecasting risk and uncertainty, and project
management.
ME 5-7363 Electronic Manufacturing Technology
Topics include an introduction to the electronics industry,
electronic components, the theory and methods of
manufacture of solid state devices, packaging
techniques such as wire bonding flip chip and TAB,
printed wiring board, soldering and solderability, leaded
and surface mounted components, electro-magnetic
interference, electrostatic discharge prevention,
testability and electronic stress screening.
Page 4
Manufacturing Systems Management Instructors
Kevin Cluff, Ph.D.
University of Maryland
Abbott Laboratories
Dallas, TX
Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Mechanical Engineering Department
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
David Nowacki, MBA and M.S. in Finance
Louisiana State University
DJN Investments
Dallas, TX
Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
Gemunu Happawana, Ph. D.
Purdue University
Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Mechanical Engineering Department
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
Charles Lovas, Ph.D.
???
Associate professor of Mechanical Engineering
Mechanical Engineering Department
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
William Muto, Ph.D.
????
Abbott Laboratories
Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Mechanical Engineering Department
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
Rod Pipinich, Dr. Engr., P.E.
Southern Methodist University
Lockheed Martin Aeronautics
Ft. Worth, TX
Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering,
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
Nuraj Rajapakse, Ph.D.
Southern Methodist University
Lennox Industries
Carrollton, TX
Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
Allen Tilley, MBA
Southern Methodist University
Schubert Packaging Systems LLC (CEO-Retired)
Dallas, TX
PepsiCo Foods International (VP-Operations)
Dallas, TX
Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering
Southern Methodist University
Dallas, TX
Manufacturing Systems Management Curriculum Calendar of Offerings
Year
07
08
09
10
Semester
Sp Su Fall Sp Su Fall Sp Su Fall Sp Su Fall
Core Courses
ME 5351/7351
ME 5352/7352
ME 5253/7353
ME 5254/7354
ME 5355/7355
ME 5391/7391
Electives
ME 5356/7356
ME 5365/7365
ME 5366/7366
ME 5363/7363
ME 5368/7368
ME 5369/7369
Course title
Comp Int Mfg Systems
Mod Mfg Meth and Sys
Mfg Mgt Practices
Total Quality Mgt in Mfg
Int Design and Mfg
Fin Dec for Mfg and Eng
Instructor
Allen Tilley
Rod Pipinich / Nuraj Rajapakse
Rod Pipinich / Nuraj Rajapakse / David Nowacki
Kevin Cluff
Chuck Lovas
David Nowacki
Course title
Human Factors in Des
Strategies for Mfg Firms
Mfg in Global Era
Elec Mfg Technology
Proj and Risk Mgt
Manag Tech and Innov
Instructor
Allen Tilley / Bill Muto
Allen Tilley
Allen Tilley
Nuraj Rajapakse / Gemunu Happawana
Rod Pipinich / David Nowacki
Kevin Cluff
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Page 5
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Donald C. Price, Ph.D., P.E.
Director - Electronic Packaging Program
Donald C. Price, Ph.D., P.E. is Industry Professor of
Mechanical Engineering and Director of the Electronic
Packaging Program and the Manufacturing Systems
Management Program within the Mechanical
Engineering Department. Dr. Price was formerly a
Principal Engineering Fellow at Raytheon Electronic
Systems, a military electronics contractor. Dr. Price
has more than 32 years experience in the electronic
packaging industry.
Dr. Price received the BSME and MSME degrees from
Southern Methodist University and the PhD degree
from Oklahoma State University. Dr. Price served as
a member of the faculty of the Mechanical Engineering
Department at Southern Methodist University from
1965 to 1970 and left, as an Associate professor, for a
position in industry. While employed at Texas
Instruments and Raytheon, Dr. price served as an
Adjunct Professor from 1985 until 2006. In December
of 2006, Dr. Price retired from Raytheon and joined
the Mechanical Engineering Department at SMU on a
full-time basis.
While employed at Texas Instruments and Raytheon,
Dr. Price was responsible for the thermal
management of a wide range of Raytheon products,
including airborne missile systems, airborne- and
ground-based electro-optics systems, and phasedarray radar systems. This activity involved thermal
model simulations of military systems and the
computer-aided design of coldplates and heat
exchangers. The work also includes the thermal
design of airborne electronic pods cooled by vaporcycle or air-cycle refrigeration systems.
Dr. Price has been a member of a number of
University Industry Advisory Boards, including the
SMU Mechanical Engineering Department Board for
Knowledge, where he served as chair of the
curriculum committee. Dr. Price is a member of
several technical and professional societies: ASME,
IEEE, AIAA, IMAPS, TSPE, NSPE, and ASEE. The
ASME North Texas Section (NTS) Electronic and
Photonic Packaging Division (EPPD) selected Dr.
Price as Engineer-of-the-Year for 1997, and the ASME
NTS selected him as the Engineer-of-the-Year for
1998. The Dallas Chapter of the Texas Society of
Professional Engineers honored Dr. Price as
Engineer-of-the-Year for 2001-02. Dr. Price was
further honored as an ASME Fellow in 2002 and was
designated as an ASME Life Fellow in 2004. Dr. Price
served as Chairman of the ASME North Texas Section
Industry Advisory Board from to 2006.
Donald C. Price, Ph.D., P.E.
Director – Electronic Packaging
At the national level of ASME, he has been a
member of the K-16 Committee on Heat Transfer in
Electronic Systems since 1996. He served as ViceChair of this committee from 2000 to 2003 and as
Chair from 2003-05. Dr. Price has been a member
of the ASME Electronic and Photonic Packaging
Division (EPPD) since 1996. He became a
member of the EPPD Executive Committee in 2001
and served the executive committee as Secretary
from 2002-03, Treasurer from 2003-04, ViceChairman from 2004-05, and Chairman for 200506. Dr. Price served the ASME InterPack
Conference as a Session Chair in 1997, Thermal
Management Track Chair in 1999, Conference
Program Chair in 2001, and General Chair of the
conference in 2003. Dr. Price currently serves as a
technical reviewer for the ASME J. of Heat Transfer
and the ASME J. of Electronic Packaging.
As an employee of Raytheon, Dr. Price has been
issued five US patents and three foreign patents. In
addition, he is co-inventor of two US Patent
applications, which are currently pending. He has
published numerous technical papers in referred
journals and conference proceedings, and he has
made technical presentations at society
conferences. Dr. Price has made numerous
presentations on professionalism (Ten Keys to a
Successful Engineering Career) to a wide variety of
engineering and student groups. Dr. Price has been
married to his wife, Barbara, for almost 49 years,
and they consider themselves fortunate to have
been parents to four children and are most proud of
their seven grandchildren.
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Master of Science Degree in Electronic Packaging An