|Course Number||Course Title||CL||LAB||CR|
|MATH 120C||Topics in Applied College Mathematics||4||0||4|
|MNFP 105C||Engineering Drawings||2||2||3|
|MFET 111C||Manufacturing and Materials Processing||3||3||4|
|MNFP 110C||CNC Programming & Operation I||3||3||4|
|MNFP 112C||CNC Programming & Operation II||3||3||4|
CL - Number of lecture/classroom hours per week for the course
Curriculum for students entering program in 2017-18.
This certificate is designed to provide the entry level manufacturing technician or CNC operator with the basic knowledge of machining operations using traditional machine tools and basic CNC programming and CNC machine operation. Included are courses in related shop mathematics and engineering drawing interpretation. The laboratory component of the machining courses will provide the student with hands-on activities on actual machines in the machine shop and the CNC lab. The graduate of this certificate program will have a basic understanding of advanced manufacturing operations and may be able to be hired for entry level traditional machining or CNC machining operations. This certificate is offered evenings only.
This program is financial aid eligible. To be eligible for federal financial aid, students must submit an official, final high school transcript, or the equivalent documentation that demonstrates high school completion, to the NHTI Admissions Office.
Specific Admissions Requirements
Careers in advanced manufacturing are high-quality, middle class jobs and today’s manufacturing employees earn higher wages and receive more generous benefits than many other working Americans. A recent study of New Hampshire employers identified a shortage of technician-level manufacturing production workers. As the aging workforce begins to retire there is already of evidence of a skills gap in the current workforce. An adequate supply of skilled workers is needed to support the growth of advanced manufacturing in New Hampshire as well as the overall health of the state economy.
Over the past two decades, New Hampshire’s manufacturing economy has been moving away from manual mill work and toward automated, “smart” manufacturing. The technology infusion and high productivity that dominate the advanced manufacturing landscape demand a smart, safe, and sustainable manufacturing workforce. This requires individuals with professionalism, applied science, technology, math, and engineering skills, as well as knowledge of manufacturing principles.
Expected Student Outcomes
Students who successfully complete the certificate will have mastered the following skills:
This program is sponsored by (or in part by) a $19.97 million grant from the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment & Training Administration TAACCCT Grant #TC-22504-ll-60-A-33. The Community College System of NH is an equal opportunity employer, and adaptive equipment is available upon request to persons with disabilities.