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QUICK EXAM-FACTS:          Eligibility, credentials and qualifications for the license certification-exams requires accreditation of your engineering degree by ABET.                                        Foreign-educated engineers can get an evaluation of their credits, for Abet equivalency by submitting their school transcripts or diplomas to NCEES.                                        The only aids allowed in the Pe Civil engineer-in training, fundamentals of engineering exam is the NCEES formula book which contains equations.No notes, study-guides, manuals, study-materials or media are allowed. The formula book does not contain examples or worked problems.                                        Re-grading appeals for below-cutoff grades or low cut-scores is not permitted.Grading and scoring takes 3 months, the assessment and outcome deficiencies are noted in a diagnostic grade-report.Users who pass or fail are notified by postal mail.                                        Examination candidates or applicants must submit their applications and register before the deadlines with their state licensing board a few months before the April and October dates.                                        The only calculators allowed are on the NCEES list.                                        The Eit exam format has an am, pm and discipline-specific parts.The Pe exams have breadth and depth parts.                                        The difficulties of the exams vary and the cut-off score is adjusted accordingly.                                        Users who fail when getting a grade below the cut-score, can reapply for a retake.                                        Some states grant exemptions for the EIT exam, depending on experience, the criteria depend on the candidate.                                        In most states, the Eit certification has no expiration date.                                        In most states the Pe license expires every two years and requires renewal.                                        The licensure exams test for minimum competence.                                        Pe graduates who need to practice in other states can apply for comity and reciprocity.                                        NCEES publishes a summary of the exam standards and specifications, with outlines of the subjects, topics,  in the exam syllabus.                                        NCEES publishes the passing statistics.                                        NCEES now requires registration of users in a database which tracks exam-takes and a record of results of passing or failing exams.                                        Some states have a limit of takes, users who are repeatedly failing exams may get a reevaluation of their credentials.                                        Pe applicants must submit professional references for compliance with state board requirements.                                                      
easier to study for the Mechanical Pe Exam   The Mechanical Pe Exam is designed for
It is a programmed problem-solving study-system
which integrates all learning elements:
problem-solving lectures, practice problems, problem discussions,
diagnostic exams, live webinars, practice exams.
It programs and sequences all your learning activities and study-tasks.
We have organized everything, you just concentrate on learning the material by hand-solving exam problems, up to 10,000 problems.
 
  Users out of school many years.
Users who are not proficient with the material.
Users who did not take all exam-subjects in school.
Users who are not engineering majors.
Users who " have forgotten everything ".
 
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How does the Mechanical Pe Course work   Our Mechanical Pe teaching philosophy
We develop your problem-solving skills with problem-solving cycles
1. We first teach you the algorithms with a problem-solving lecture
2. Then we assign you problems which you hand-solve.
3. We then discuss each problem.
And the cycle repeats.
At the end of each whiteboard you get a formula drill.
At the end of a chapter, you get a formula drill and exam on the chapter.
At the end of a course-module you take a final exam.
At the end of the program, you take am pm practice exams.
Our system gives you a problem-solving infrastructure, it teaches you, guides and structures your work, enabling you to solve thousands of problems.
 
  We teach the fundamental principles of each exam subject, and we train you in applying the fundamental principles to thousands of problems.
Engineering courses have a very small set of fundamental principles, these core-principles are combined in an infinite number of ways in problems.
To pass your exam you first need to understand the fundamental principles, then you need a lot of practice in applying the principles to the thousands of ways in which these principles are combined.
When you understand the principles and with enough practice, you can handle virtually any problem on the exam.
 
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You get Assessment and feedback   Work around your busy schedule
In Part 1 you check your progress with diagnostic exams:
file formula-drills, chapter-exams, chapter formula-drills, module-exams
module formula-drills.
In Part 2 you get live interaction by logging in live problem-solving webinars.
In Part 3 you check your readiness by hand-solving practice-exams
 
  You can study and get work done under virtually any circumstances by working online, offline or even without computer.
The system is designed such that the only essential hardware that you really need are paper, pencil, and brain.
 
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Hand-Solve Practice-Exams in Part3   The Mechanical Pe exam review components
It is a modular, structured Video-Database of practice exams.
The database contains hard-core exam problems involving hand-calculations.. First you work ready-made practice exams to diagnose and pinpoint you weak areas.
Then use the modular design to correct your weak areas by working exam problems by subject or topic. The exam-problems are categorized by 4 difficulty-levels, you can start easy and build up. You can work ready-made exams or create an infinite number of your own practice exams or. Use software to generate random, timed exams, which are graded when time is up.
 
  Part 1: 1000 hours video programmed instruction
Part 2: Unlimited Live Webinars
Part 3: Unlimited Video Practice Exams
Part 4: Unlimited free retakes until you pass


 
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Develop two Mechanical Pe critical skills   25 year of Mechanical Pe program development
1. Problem-solving speed.
2. Problem-recognition skills.

 
  Based on over 60,000 hours of live teaching and observing the learning-preferences of engineers.
We are investing substantial financial and human resources, over 2 million man-hours, to develop a system which overcomes many of the difficulties in exam preparation. Read more about elearning development.
We are a leading engineering training site, with over one million pageviews per year, view organizations
 
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No other Mechanical Pe review Compares   The Mechanical Pe Program has 3 versions
No cd, dvd, video, live class
Not in quantity of instruction, not in quality of instruction, not in learning innovations, not in price.
In terms of quantity: all other review courses cover 5% of our training program.
In terms of quality: these are the only programs which actually teach the fundamental principles and train you in problem-solving, we dont teach tricks and shortcuts.
In terms of learning innovation: we specialize in making difficult material easy to understand.
In terms of price: the training programs are priced similar to other providers, many times we are lower !
 
  Essentials Version
Standard Version
Professional Version


 
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How The Mechanical Pe Review Compares   Do You Have Questions ?
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What Is The PE Mechanical License
Registration or licensure of Professional Engineers is performed by the individual states.
Each registration or license is valid only in the state in which it is granted.
Many Professional Engineers maintain licenses in several states for this reason, and comity between states can make it easy to obtain a license in one state based on licensure in another state without going through the full application process.

The licensing procedure varies but the general process is:
Graduate with a degree from an Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology accredited four-year university program in engineering.
Complete a standard Fundamentals of Engineering (written examination, which tests applicants on breadth of understanding of basic engineering principles, and optionally some elements of an engineering specialty.
Completion of the first two steps typically qualifies for certification in the U.S. as an Engineer-In-Training , sometimes also called an Engineer Intern.
Accumulate a certain amount of engineering experience.
In most states the requirement is four years, but in others the requirement is lower.
Complete a written Principles and Practice in Engineering examination, testing the applicant's knowledge and skills in a chosen engineering discipline.
 
Manual Pe Mechanical Verification Requests
If you are from one of the states listed below, you may request that your answer sheet be manually verified by submitting a request to NCEES (pdf).
Manual verification ensures that the scanner accurately counted the number of correct answers on your answer sheet.
Alaska Nebraska
Arizona New Hampshire
Arkansas New Mexico
Colorado North Carolina
Florida North Dakota
Georgia Ohio
Hawaii Oklahoma
Idaho South Carolina
Indiana South Dakota
Iowa Tennessee
Kentucky Texas
Louisiana Utah
Maine Vermont
Michigan Washington
Minnesota West Virginia
Missouri Wyoming
Montana

 

If you took an exam in a state or territory not listed above, you must contact the appropriate licensing board to request manual verification.
NCEES recommends that if you request manual verification, you do so soon after receiving notification of your result.
Many licensing boards honor manual verification requests only up to 60 days after they receive score reports from NCEES.
 
Pe Mechanical License
A license seems to carry weight with prospective contractors in Mexico and Canada.
We have heard stories from companies that the P.E. translates well.

The state of any economy is precarious at best.
And the letters "P.E." have been proven to carry commercial value when the job market gets tight, as unlicensed engineers in New York were a bit late to discover in the early 1990s, when they were caught in the national downsizing trend among large companies.

Numerous engineers in the state who were laid off by employers had the chance to be hired back on a part-time basis or as consultants.
But working in a Pe Mechanical capacity required a license.
Many engineers who wanted to take advantage of the opportunity called the New York State Board for Engineering and Land Surveying, to ask whether their engineering experience would enable them to bypass the exams and go directly to licensure.
The answer was no.

And in plotting the recovery of their careers, those engineers discovered that they had made some other pretty serious—and common—miscalculations.
The more experience they had, the more time they needed to invest in studying the technical material on which they would be tested, because they had been out of school for so long.
And the greater the passage of time since college graduation, the greater their chances of failing the exam.

That's because time dulls the sharpness of test-taking skills.
While the EIT tests basic engineering concepts and mathematics, the P.E. tests an engineer's ability to assimilate math and the physical sciences and apply that assimilation to a problem.
While experienced engineers have the knowledge to pass the exam, they likely don't have the ability to explain the solution in the time allotted to finish the Pe Mechanical exam.

In 1994, 63 percent of mechanical engineers who took the P.E. exam failed.
In 1995, the failure rate was close to 65 percent.
Although the failure rate improved by 1998, more than half of those engineers who took the exam that year—57 percent—failed.

Along with the state of the economy, several other factors have been known to influence the number of engineers taking the Pe Mechanical exams.

The high number of industry exemptions contributes to the decline of licensed engineers.
Although those exemptions are considerable for most engineering disciplines, in Texas and New York, for example, the number of exemptions is highest among electrical and mechanical engineers.

Although outreach to industry would likely yield the same positive result as the outreach to academia, extending that outreach would be far more daunting because  companies see an immediate economic benefit.
Having licensed engineers on staff would minimize the potential to experience the kinds of ethical problems that can create costly liability problems for companies
However, industry tends to want to minimize all regulatory requirement.

The benefits of reducing, if not eliminating, industry exemptions in favor of increased licensure would have to be slowly spoon-fed to industry.

Two states have started to take steps down that path.
Louisiana has worked on limiting industry exemptions.
Missouri has talked about it.

 
Why Get The Mechanical PE License ?
Licensure is the mark of a professional.
It's a standard recognized by employers and their clients, by governments and by the public as an assurance of dedication, skill and quality.
 
There are many powerful reasons – both professional and personal – for earning and maintaining a
P.E. license. 
Only a licensed engineer, for instance, may prepare, sign, seal and submit engineering plans and drawings to an public authority for approval, or to seal engineering work for public and private clients.
 
For consulting engineers and private practitioners, licensure is a virtual necessity. 
In fact, it is a legal requirement for those who are in responsible charge of work, be they principals or employees.
 
More and more with each passing day, government agencies, educational institutions and private industries are requiring that they hire and contract only with licensed professional engineers. 
This is a trend that is almost certain to continue in the future.

Today, no matter what career path a professional engineer chooses, a successful, ongoing career virtually requires
P.E. licensure.

Just as the CPA defines the accountant, and a law license defines the lawyer, the 
P.E. license tells the public that you have mastered the critical elements of your profession.
It demonstrates your commitment to the highest standards of engineering practice.
It's also proof of your ability to offer professional engineering services directly to the public - something only a licensed
P.E. can do.
The
P.E. after your name is an advantage that will open doors for the rest of your Life.
 
5 Reasons To Get The Mechanical PE License
1. Prestige
PEs are respected by the public and are seen in the same light as licensed professional in other fields.
PEs are also held in high esteem by their peers within the engineering community, who see the
P.E. as part of an elite group.
 
2. Career Development
Employers are impressed with engineers who have their P.E. license.
Licensure not only enhances your stature, it shows commitment to the profession and demonstrates heightened leadership and management skills.
Licensure is also a necessity for rising to increased levels of authority and responsibility.
 
3. Authority
Only PEs can sign and seal engineering drawings; and only PEs can be in responsible charge of a firm in private practice or serve as a fully qualified expert witness. Also, many government agencies and educational institutions are emphasizing licensure among their engineers as well.
 
4. Flexibility
Have a P.E. license opens up your career options.
You can become a specialist, or establish your own business.
It also protects you during industry downsizing or outsourcing.
The
P.E. license allows you to go as far as your initiative and talent will take you.
 
5. Money
Studies have shown that most PEs earn higher pay throughout their business careers.
Having your
P.E. allows expanded opportunities beyond a company structure - as an independent consultant for example.
 
Advantages Of Getting The Mechanical PE License
Do a careerbuilder.com or a monster.com or whatever job seeking website you like search for your discipline and field and see how many job descriptions state that P.E. is preferred or required and then make up your own mind.
 
It is important if you want to do anything in the construction area (HVAC, Commercial Piping, etc.), and as a consultant, it gives some credibility.  
States are moving in the direction of requiring a P.E. for professional witness testimony with some exceptions. 
If you are ever going to do it, do it now...I encourage everyone to pursue it.  As far as a "global benefit", I think it opens up some career opportunities that otherwise might not exist, but it is critical for architects and civil engineers.
 
Most likely, you will find that your employment opportunities are much greater with the P.E. as compared to without.
As you progress later in your career you will see that the time invested early in career will be rewarding as to more opportunities available.
In addition, engineering is evolving to the point of specialist where a BS is only the first step.
 
It is probably not a bad idea to get one.
You would be surprised at how much it dazzles some employers who think that it is the crowning achievement in the profession and it even has
a " professional ring" to it.
Even a masters degree doesn't usually evoke such response.
 
It surely adds credence to your qualifications.
For one, you will not lose anything.
There is only gain to be had.
How much is up to you.
In normal MEP/civil/structural consulting firm, a P.E. license makes the difference of about 10% in salary wether or not you stamp the drawings or not.
In consulting business a P.E. is far more valuable, more essential than a ME degree.
It will also makes a difference when a promotion time comes up and everything else being equal, one with a P.E. holds a clear edge, even in non-consulting business.
 
I would absolutely recommend that you earn your license, if you are so inclined.  
Even if you do not currently need it, it will help to open doors for you and may even lead to increased compensation at an unexpected time. 
 
The main reason to get a P.E. license now is that it will never be easier.
The further you are from school days, the more review it will take.
The main reason to get one -ever- is that if you do need one sometime in the future, you will have it.
Someday 20 years from now, having a P.E. may open an opportunity for you.
Also, a good review course is a good engineering refresher, you will get new understanding as you review subjects you weren't all that hot at the first time through.
 
Pe Mechanical Calculator Policy
The calculator must clearly display its model number so that exam proctors can quickly identify the calculator and approve for use during the exam.
The list of allowed calculators is revised each November.
It is crucial that any examinee check the NCEES website to verify their calculator is acceptable.
Absolutely no other calculators are allowed.
Using a non-permitted calculator after the exam has begun will result in the examinee having his or her exam confiscated immediately and the exam will not be scored. All selected models, depending on student background (HPs are Reverse Polish Notation) are efficient in solving problems.
 
Quick Pe Mechanical Exam Facts
 
Eligibility, credentials and qualifications for the license certification-exams requires accreditation of your engineering degree by ABET.
 
Foreign-educated engineers can get an evaluation of their credits, for Abet equivalency by submitting their school transcripts or diplomas to NCEES.
 
The only aids allowed in the Pe Mechanical engineer-in training, Pe Mechanical exam is the NCEES formula book which contains equations.
No notes, study-guides, manuals, study-materials or media are allowed.
The formula book does not contain examples or worked problems.
 
Re-grading appeals for below-cutoff grades or low cut-scores is not permitted.
Grading and scoring takes 3 months, the assessment and outcome deficiencies are noted in a diagnostic grade-report.
Users who pass or fail are notified by postal mail.
 
Examination candidates or applicants must submit their applications and register before the deadlines with their state licensing board a Pe Mechanicalw months before the April and October dates.
 
The only calculators allowed are on the NCEES list.
 
The Pe Mechanical exam format has an am, pm and discipline-specific parts.
The Pe exams have breadth and depth parts.
 
The difficulties of the exams vary and the cut-off score is adjusted accordingly.
 
Users who fail when getting a grade below the cut-score, can reapply for a retake.
 
Some states grant exemptions for the Pe Mechanical exam, depending on experience, the criteria depend on the candidate.
 
In most states, the Pe Mechanical certification has no expiration date.
 
In most states the Pe license expires every two years and requires renewal.
 
The licensure exams test for minimum competence.
Pe graduates who need to practice in other states can apply for comity and reciprocity.
 
NCEES publishes a summary of the exam standards and specifications, with outlines of the subjects, topics,  in the exam syllabus.
 
NCEES publishes the passing statistics.
 
NCEES now requires registration of users in a database which tracks exam-takes and a record of results of passing or failing exams.
 
Some states have a limit of takes, users who are repeatedly failing exams may get a reevaluation of their credentials.
 
Pe applicants must submit professional references for compliance with state board requirements.
 
Steps to becoming a Licensed Pe Mechanical Engineer
Step One- Graduation
The first step is graduating from an ABET-accredited engineering program at a college or university.

Step Two- The EIT exam
This exam is offered in April and October every year.

Step Three- Work Experience

Appropriate work experience is required for licensure.
Once you begin working, you should check with the licensing board in your state to make sure that you are meeting their requirements.

Step Four- The P.E. Exam
Once you have gained the appropriate experience required, you can take the second exam in the licensure process, the Principles and Practice of Engineering (PE). These exams are offered in both April and October.

 
Licensure as a Pe Mechanical Engineer
Licensure as a professional Engineer, P.E., indicates that the individual has met the testing and experience standards of their state registration board. 
There are many reasons to become a registered P.E., including: personal satisfaction and recognition, being permitted to offer professional engineering services to the public, and raising the overall level of engineering professionalism.

Achieving and maintaining registration is a multi-step process that involves:

  • completing the general engineering education requirements
  • passing the Eit Examination
  • accumulating the necessary experience
  • passing the Principles and Practices of Engineering (P.E.) Examination
  • completing 24 hours of mandatory continuing education in each two-year license renewal cycle
steps to becoming a Mechanical PE
1. Acquire a Bachelors (BS) or a Masters (MS) engineering degree from an ABET (Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology www.abet.org) accredited school. You will receive four years of credit for your P.E. by graduating from an accredited university.

2. Take the EIT, the first exam on the way to a professional license.
Once the Pe Mechanical exam is passed, an Pe Mechanical license is issued.
Take the EIT exam in your junior or senior year when the information is still fresh.
If it has been awhile since taking engineering courses a more extensive review is needed.
Professional review courses are tailored for people who have been out of college for some time.

3. Rack up qualifying years of experience.
After working in an engineering position for the requisite number of years, take the professional Engineer (P.E.) exam.
Time required varies based upon education, discipline, and state.
Exams are grouped by discipline (CE, ME, EE, etc.). To pass the P.E. exam a review course is highly recommended.

 
The Mechanical PE Path
The requirements for certification vary between states and engineering disciplines, but the basic outline is uniform.
First, an aspiring P.E. must graduate from a four-year engineering program accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET).
ABET rates engineering programs based on how well they prepare students in the Pe Mechanical such as mathematics, dynamics, fluids, solids and mechanics.

A candidate must then pass the EIT exam, an eight-hour, test designed to determine whether a student has absorbed the basic mathematic and scientific principles of engineering.
Prepared by the NCEES, the Pe Mechanical is conducted with cooperation between the states in order to ensure at least a minimum level of national standardization.
And like the SATs, the Pe Mechanical exam can only be taken in authorized exam locations on prescribed dates in April and October.
|Most states require four to six weeks to process exam applications.)
 
Mechanical Pe Exam - Breadth Topics
I. Basic Engineering Practice
1. Engineering terms and symbols
2. Economic analysis
3. Project management
4. Interpretation of technical drawings
5. Electrical concepts
6. Units and conversions
 
II. Mechanical Systems and Materials
A. Principles
1. Statics and dynamics
2. Strength of materials
3. Stress analysis
4. Fatigue theory
B. Applications
1. Mechanical components (e.g., springs, gears, pressure vessels)
2. Joints and fasteners (e.g., welding, bolts, adhesives)
3. Vibration/dynamic analysis
4. Materials selection (e.g., corrosion, weight, strength)
 
III. Hydraulics and Fluids
A. Principles
1. Compressible flow
2. Incompressible flow
B. Applications
1. Hydraulic and fluid equipment (e.g., pumps, turbines,
compressors)
2. Piping systems and components
 
IV. Energy/Power Systems
A. Principles
1. Thermodynamic cycles
2. Thermodynamic properties
3. Energy balances
4. Mass balances
5. Heat transfer
6. Combustion
B. Applications
1. Power conversion systems
2. Energy/power equipment (e.g., turbines, boilers, engines)
3. Heat exchangers
 
V. HVAC/Refrigeration
A. Principles
1. Psychrometrics
2. Refrigeration cycles
3. Heat transfer
B. Applications
1. HVAC/refrigeration systems
2. HVAC/refrigeration components (e.g., air handlers, compressors)
3. Heating/cooling loads
 
 
Mechanical Pe Exam - Mechanical Systems Topics
I. Principles
A. Statics (e.g., free body diagrams, friction, centroids, inertia)
B. Kinematics (e.g., linear/rotational motion, velocity, acceleration)
C. Dynamics (e.g., particle and rigid body)
D. Materials Properties (e.g., physical, chemical, mechanical)
E. Strength of Materials (e.g., stress/strain, shear, bending, buckling, torsion)
 
II. Applications
A. Mechanical Components
1. Pressure vessels (e.g., thick/thin wall)
2. Bearings (e.g., journal, ball, roller, lubrication, life-load relationships)
3. Gears (e.g., spur, bevel, helical, planetary, speed and torque ratios)
4. Springs (e.g., helical, torsion, leaf, stiffness, deflection)
5. Belts, pulleys, and chains (e.g., flat/V, wire rope, roller chain, sprockets)
6. Clutches and brakes (e.g., disc/drum brake, flat plate/cone clutch)
7. Power screws (e.g., lifting and lowering torque, locking conditions)
8. Shafts and keys (e.g., torsion, bending, static/fatigue failure, stress risers)
9. Mechanisms (e.g., linkages, slider cranks, levers, mechanical advantage)
10. Mechatronics (e.g., electro-mechanical interfaces, control, robotics)
B. Joints and Fasteners
1. Welding and brazing (e.g., butt, fillet, groove, eccentric, symbols)
2. Bolts, screws, and rivets (e.g., load capacity, grade, bolt patterns, pretension)
3. Adhesives and soldering (e.g., butt, lap, glue, epoxy)
4. Others (e.g., pipe threads, snap rings, interference fit)
C. Vibration/Dynamic Analysis
1. Natural frequencies (e.g., for linear, bending and torsional)
2. Damping (e.g., frequency, damping ratio, critical damping)
3. Forced vibrations (e.g., magnification factor, transmissibility, unbalance)
4. Vibration isolation
5. Dynamic analysis (e.g., balancing, vehicle dynamics)
D. Materials and Process
1. Materials selection (e.g., impact of physical, chemical and mechanical properties)
2. Manufacturing processes (e.g., machining, molding, heat treatment)
3. Fits and tolerances
4. Economic analysis and project management
5. Quality control
 
Mechanical Pe Exam - ThermoFluids Topics
 
I. Principles
A. Materials Properties (e.g., density, viscosity)
B. Fluid Mechanics
1. Compressible fluids (e.g., Mach number, nozzles, diffusers)
2. Incompressible fluids (e.g., friction factor, Reynolds number, lift, drag)
C. Heat Transfer Principles (e.g., convection, conduction, radiation)
D. Mass Balance Principles (e.g., evaporation, dehumidification, combustion)
E. Thermodynamics
1. Thermodynamic cycles (e.g., combined, Brayton, Rankine)
2. Thermodynamic properties (e.g., enthalpy, entropy)
3. Energy balances (e.g., 1st and 2nd Laws)
4. Combustion (e.g., stoichiometrics)
F. Related Principles
1. Strength of materials (e.g., stress-strain, yield strength)
2. Fatigue theory (e.g., Goodman diagram)
3. Statics and dynamics
4. Stress analysis (e.g., pipe stress, pipe hangers, hoop stress)
5. Psychrometrics (e.g., dew point, relative humidity)
6. Welding (e.g., processes, symbols)
7. Safety (e.g., OSHA, industrial, ergonomics, sanitation)
8. Quality control/quality assurance
 
II. Applications
A. Equipment
1. Pumps
2. Turbines
3. Compressors, fans, blowers
4. Boilers, steam generators
5. Engines and drive trains
6. Pressure vessels
7. Heat exchangers/condensers/feed water heaters
8. Cooling towers
9. Control devices (valves, flow measurement)
B. Systems
1. Power hydraulics
2. Pneumatic
3. Fluid distribution
4. Power conversion
5. Energy recovery
6. Cooling/heating (cycles)
7. Power cycles
C. Codes and Standards
 
Mechanical Pe Exam - Hvac & Refrigeration Topics
 
I. Principles
A. Thermodynamics
1. Cycles
2. Properties
3. Compression processes
B. Psychrometrics
1. Heating/cooling cycles
2. Humidification/dehumidification
3. Heating/cooling loads
C. Heat Transfer
D. Fluid Mechanics
E. Compressible Flow
F. Energy Balances
 
II. Applications
A. Equipment and Components
1. Cooling towers and fluid coolers (e.g., configurations, conditions, flow
rates)
2. Boilers and furnaces (e.g., configurations, efficiencies, fuel types)
3. Condensers (e.g., configurations, conditions, flow rates)
4. Pumps/compressors/fans (e.g., laws, efficiency, selection)
5. Evaporators/chillers (e.g., configurations, conditions, flow rates)
6. Cooling/heating coils (e.g., configurations, conditions, flow rates)
7. Control systems components (e.g., valves, dampers)
8. Refrigerants (e.g., properties, types)
9. Refrigeration components (e.g., expansion valves, accumulators)
B. Systems
1. Air distribution (e.g., duct design, system type, terminal devices)
2. Fluid distribution (e.g., hydronic, oil and/or gas distribution design,
system type, steam distribution)
3. Refrigeration (e.g., food storage, cooling and freezing)
4. Energy recovery (e.g., enthalpy wheels, heat pipes, run-around systems)
C. Supportive Knowledges
1. Codes and standards (e.g., ASHRAE, NFPA)
2. Air quality and ventilation (e.g., filtration, dilution)
3. Vibration control (e.g., transmission effect, isolation)
4. Acoustics (e.g., sound control, absorption, attenuators, noise
level criteria)
5. Economic analysis
6. Electrical concepts (e.g., power consumption, motor ratings,
heat output, amperage)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
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