Credit for Prior Learning
- Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanical
- Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic Jobs
- Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic Tools
- Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanics
- Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic Certification
- Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic
Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanical
This program prepares students to work in modern machine shops. Skills and knowledge of metal cutting are achieved by completing a wide variety of practical projects. Students work at their own pace while working one-on-one with their instructor. Successful graduates gain milling, turning, grinding, drilling and bench-work experience. The student will demonstrate machine skills and practices consistent with the manufacturing industry. Exhibit safety principles and practices in a manufacturing environment. Communicate effective use of machine shop theory and process terminology. Work efficiently as a member in a machine shop environment to manage time and meet project deadlines. EquipNet is the world's leading provider of used machine tools and used machine shop equipment. Our exclusive contracts with our clients yield a wide range of used machine tools and shop equipment from a number of respected OEMs. These OEMs include Sunnen, Guyson Corporation, Ellis Corporation, Burke Porter and many others. While our inventory.
Prior Learning Assessment
Earn college credits for what you already know!
Prior Learning Assessment is a method of assessing and recognizing learning that is equal tocollege level learning, but has been gained outside a traditional classroom (through workexperience, volunteering, outside study, etc.). If you can prove that the knowledge you have gainedmeets the outcomes of a Seneca course, then credit will be awarded.
How does the PLA process work?
Prior Learning is demonstrated through a 'challenge' process. The process measures learningthrough a variety of methods which may include tests, portfolio assessment, interviews,demonstrations, essays, and work samples. The method used will be determined in consultation with aProgram Coordinator.
For more information and to determine if you are eligible for PLA, please call the ProgramCoordinator.
The process may take from 6 to 8 weeks.
Note: Not all courses can be challenged. For more information go to PLA website or contact yourProgram Coordinator.
Many students who enter Seneca College will have earned academic credits in post-secondaryeducational institutions which they may be able to apply toward completion of a Seneca Collegeprogram.
Requests for Transfer Credit must be for a specific course and must be accompanied by anofficial transcript and course outline. A minimum grade of 'C' (60 percent) is generally requiredfor a course to be considered for Transfer Credit.
Download a Transfer Credit Request form. An official copy of your transcript andapplicable detailed course outlines should be attached and submitted. Please note it may take 4 to6 weeks for a Transfer Credit decision.
Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic Jobs
Please visit the Office of theRegistrar.
The hazards associated with shop areas require special safety considerations. The potential for personal injury is significant whether you work in a wood, metal, glass, vehicle repair, electrical, or other shop. Examples of hazards include: rotating parts, flying chips/particulate, cuts, pinch points and/or exposure to gases or chemicals. It is not possible to note all the potential risks involved with the various shops. However, it is possible to avoid many hazards by carefully planning your work prior to using any equipment or machinery. To prevent accidents, utilize your knowledge, training, and common sense. Know the hazards associated with your work and minimize or eliminate them prior to commencing work.
Before working in a shop area, be sure you are properly trained to perform the work to be done. This includes completing the Basic Shop Safety Training as well as any required training specific to the machinery/equipment you will be working on. Inspect your tools and equipment before using them. If a procedure is potentially hazardous to others in the area, alert them accordingly. Notify your supervisor if you notice any unsafe conditions such as: defective tools/equipment or machines that are not properly guarded. Be careful not to distract persons who are working in the shop area. Always remember that machinery/equipment can be dangerous when not used properly. Ensure you are following RIT’s Shop Safety guidelines that are posted in shop areas. These guidelines can also be found by clicking the Shop Safety Rules link on the right side of this page.
Moving machine parts must be safeguarded to protect operators from serious injury. Belts, gears, shafts, pulleys, fly wheels, blades, chains, chucks, and other moving parts must be guarded if there is a chance they could cause injury. The hazards associated with moving machinery can be deadly. See information about RIT’s Machine Guarding program via the link to the right.
The RIT Environmental Health & Safety Department provides basic Shop Safety Training on-line.
Also note that everyone needs to take machine/equipment specific training. Instruction in the safe use and care of machines and equipment is essential in preventing injuries in shop areas.
Training should include:
- How to safely operate machinery/equipment used in shops;
- The purpose and proper use of machine safeguards;
- Safety procedures: Buddy System, Lockout Tagout;
Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic Tools
- Location of emergency equipment and exits; and
Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanics
- Any shop specific procedures.
Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic Certification
Retraining is required when a person is assigned to a new machine/piece of equipment or operation; when new or altered safeguards are used; and/or whenever training deficiencies are discovered.
Reading Materials (machine Shop)the Mechanic
Contact the EH&S Department with any questions at (585) 475-2040.