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    K-State Undergraduate Catalog 2002-2004
    About the Catalog
    About the University
    Calendar
    Glossary and Abbreviations
    Admission
    Academic Advising
    Enrollment
    Tuition and Fees
    Degrees
    Grades
    All-University Regulations
    Student Financial Assistance
    Services for Students
    Auxiliary Services and Facilities
    International Programs
    Secondary Majors
    Agriculture
    Architecture, Planning, and Design
    Arts and Sciences
    Business Administration
    Education
    Engineering
    dObjectives and Design Basis
    dGeneral Requirements
    dUniversity General Education
    dDegree Programs
    dProgram Options
    dInterdisciplinary Studies
    dDual Degrees
    dSupport Services
    dResearch Centers
    dExtension and Outreach
    dGeneral Engineering
    dArchitectural Engineering/ Construction Science and Management
    dBiological and Agricultural Engineering
    dChemical Engineering
    dCivil Engineering
    dComputing and Information Sciences
    dElectrical and Computer Engineering
    dIndustrial and Manufacturing Systems Engineering
    dMechanical and Nuclear Engineering
    Human Ecology
    Technology and Aviation
    Veterinary Medicine
    Graduate School
    Intercollegiate Athletics
    K-State Research and Extension
    Outreach
    University Faculty
     

    Biological and Agricultural Engineering

    James K. Koelliker, Head

    Professors Chung, G. Clark, Harner, Koelliker, Murphy, Powell, Rogers, Schrock, Slocombe, Spillman, Steichen, Taylor, and Zhang; Associate Professors Alam and Maghirang; Assistant Professors Barnes, Hutchinson, Mankin, Wang, and Wolf; Adjunct Professor Dowell; Adjunct Associate Professors Casada, Hagen, and Pearson; Adjunct Assistant Professor Wagner; Emeriti: Professors S. Clark, Fairbanks, Jepsen, Larson, Manges, and Wendling; Associate Professors Baugher, Stevenson, TenEyck, and Thierstein.

    E-mail: koellik@bae.ksu.edu
    www.bae.ksu.edu

    Objectives
    The biological and agricultural engineering program prepares students for professional engineering careers relating to the production and processing of agricultural and biomass materials for food, non-food, and fiber products while conserving natural resources and protecting our environment. It is our goal to give students the best possible education toward that end within the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET) program criteria for biological and agricultural engineering.

    Biological and agricultural engineers provide an essential link between the biological sciences and engineering, which uses physical science to solve practical problems. Engineering fundamentals are applied to achieve the goal of a safe and stable food supply while considering human and environmental factors. Four curriculum options are available.

    General option
    Biological and agricultural engineers develop techniques and equipment for using land and water resources to produce and process an array of biological products, including food, fiber, energy, chemical feedstocks, and pharmaceuticals. The increasing demand for agricultural products must be met within the constraints of greater competition for reduced land, water, and energy resources.

    Balancing the conflicting needs of society will require engineers trained to apply engineering science in the control and management of biological processes. The first two years of study in the general option concentrate on mathematics, physical sciences, and biological sciences. The third and fourth years contain additional engineering science courses as well as a broad range of technical elective courses that allow the student to pursue his or her specific interests.

    Environmental option
    Biological and agricultural engineers work at the interface between biology and engineering. They must be knowledgeable in both disciplines. Applications in the environmental option include water quality studies of lakes, rivers, and groundwater, soil and water conservation, irrigation and drainage, system design and management, waste treatment, management of air quality inside buildings and outside, remediation of land damaged by construction, mining, and other uses.

    The environmental option focuses on the design and management of systems that use or impact natural resources. Non-point pollution issues have long been a component of agricultural engineering programs. Soil conservation programs began in the 1930s, long before the environmental movement began. Point and non-point pollution sources still impact the environment, requiring biological and agricultural engineering expertise to develop solutions to those problems. This option is distinct from but interfaces with the environmental option in civil engineering.

    Secondary major in natural resources and environmental sciences
    Students enrolled in biological and agricultural engineering, regardless of option, may participate in the natural resources and environmental sciences secondary major. Courses used for the secondary major may also be used for completing regular graduation requirements. Details are found in the Natural Resources and Environmental Sciences section of this catalog.

    Processing option
    Students pursuing the processing option can fulfill the requirements for a B.S. in biological and agricultural engineering with an emphasis on the processing, storage, and handling of biological products. Inherent in this program is the basic background of biological and agricultural engineering. The first three years of this option are similar to the other three options. Processing systems based electives from biological and agricultural engineering, chemical engineering, grain science, or animal science courses are selected from prepared lists to help students customize an engineering degree in their area of interest.

    Machinery option
    Many biological and agricultural engineers design, test, and evaluate the machines used in agriculture, construction, and related off-highway industries. The machinery option provides graduates with the analytical tools needed to develop machines that reduce the cost of production for both traditional and new crops, while operating within environmental and energy constraints. This option includes courses that emphasize mechanical design as well as the interaction of machines with soil and plant materials. Related technologies such as fluid power, instrumentation, and electronic controls are also included in this option.

    Agricultural technology management
    Description and curriculum outline are listed in the College of Agriculture section of this catalog.

    Curriculum in biological and agricultural engineering (BAE)
    Bachelor of science in biological and agricultural engineering
    130 hours required for graduation
    Accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology, 111 Market Place, Suite 105, Baltimore, MD 21202-4012. 410-347-7700

    General option
    Freshman

    Fall semester
    ENGL 100Expository Writing I**3
    CHM 210Chemistry I .4
    MATH 220Analytic Geometry and Calculus I4
    SPCH 105Public Speaking 1 A2
    BAE 200Engineering Methods2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Spring semester
    CHM 230Chemistry II4
    MATH 221Analytic Geometry and Calculus II4
    BIOL 198Principles of Biology4
    ECON 110Principles of Macroeconomics3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Sophomore
    Fall semester
    MATH 222Analytic Geometry and Calculus III4
    PHYS 213Engineering Physics I5
    BAE 350Agricultural Machinery Systems2
    BAE 351Agricultural Machinery Systems Lab1
    ME 212Engineering Graphics I2
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    MATH 240Elementary Differential Equations4
    PHYS 214Engineering Physics II5
    BAE 500Properties of Biological Materials2
    CE 333Statics3
    DEN 275Introduction to Personal & Professional Development1
    NE 385Engineering Computational Techniques2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Junior
    Fall semester
    AGRON 305Soils4
    CHM 350General Organic Chemistry3
    CE 533Mechanics of Materials3
    ME 512Dynamics3
    STAT 490Statistics for Engineers1
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    BAE 530Natural Resources Engineering
    or
    BAE 575Fundamentals of Agricultural Process Engineering
    or
    ME 533Machine Design I3
    EECE 519Electric Circuits and Controls4
    ME 513Thermodynamics3
    ME 571Fluid Mechanics3
    Biology elective***3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16
     
    Senior
    Fall semester
    BAE 535Fundamentals of Structures and Environmental Engineering3
    BAE 536Agricultural Engineering Design I2
    BAE elective (500 level or higher)3
    ENGL 415Written Communications for Engineers**3
    ME 560Engineering Economics2
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16
     
    Spring semester
    BAE 636Agricultural Engineering Design II (or approved capstone course)2
    BAE 640Instrumentation and Control for Bio Systems3
    Technical elective ***6
    BAE elective (500 level or higher)***6
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    *Humanities and social science electives must be selected from the official College of Engineering list. Advisors should be consulted to assure that the College of Engineering UGE requirements are also met (see University General Education section in the engineering portion of this catalog). The electives need not be taken during the semester shown in the curriculum.
     
    **The prerequisite for ENGL 415 is satisfied with an A or B in ENGL 100 or by completing ENGL 200. Only three hours of ENGL 415 prerequisite courses may be applied to degree requirements.

    ***Technical, science, and biology electives are to be chosen with the advice and approval of the faculty advisor and department head.

    Environmental option
    Freshman

    Fall semester
    ENGL 100Expository Writing I**3
    CHM 210Chemistry I4
    MATH 220Analytic Geometry and Calculus I4
    SPCH 105Public Speaking IA2
    BAE 200Engineering Methods2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Spring semester
    CHM 230Chemistry II4
    MATH 221Analytic Geometry and Calculus II4
    BIOL 198Principles of Biology4
    ECON 110Principles of Macroeconomics3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Sophomore
    Fall semester
    MATH 222Analytic Geometry and Calculus III4
    PHYS 213Engineering Physics I5
    BAE 350Agricultural Machinery Systems2
    ME 212Engineering Graphics2
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16
     
    Spring semester
    MATH 240Elementary Differential Equations4
    PHYS 214Engineering Physics II5
    BAE 500Properties of Biological Materials2
    CE 333Statics3
    DEN 275Introduction to Personal and Professional Development1
    NE 385Engineering Computational Techniques2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Junior
    Fall semester
    AGRON 305Soils4
    CHM 350General Organic Chemistry .3
    CE 533Mechanics of Materials3
    ME 512Dynamics3
    STAT 490Statistics for Engineers1
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    BAE 530Natural Resource Engineering3
    BAE 531Natural Resource Engineering Field Lab1
    EECE 519Electric Circuits and Control4
    ME 513Thermodynamics I3
    ME 571Fluid Mechanics .3
    Biology elective***3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Senior
    Fall semester
    BAE 535Fundamentals of Structures and Environmental Engineering3
    BAE 536Agricultural Engineering Design I2
    BAE 651Air Pollution Engineering
    or
    BAE 690Non-Point Pollution Engineering3
    ENGL 415Written Communications for Engineers**3
    Environmental technical elective***3
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    BAE 636Agricultural Engineering Design II (or approved capstone course)2
    BAE 640Instrumentation and Control for Bio Systems3
    Environmental technical elective***6
    Science elective***3
    ME 560Engineering Economics2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16
     
    *Humanities and social science electives must be selected from the official College of Engineering list. Advisors should be consulted to assure that the College of Engineering UGE requirements are also met (see University General Education section in the engineering portion of this catalog). The electives need not be taken during the semester shown in the curriculum.
     
    **The prerequisite for ENGL 415 is satisfied with an A or B in ENGL 100 or by completing ENGL 200. Only three hours of ENGL 415 prerequisite courses may be applied to degree requirements.
     
    ***Technical, science, and biology electives are to be chosen with the advice and approval of the faculty advisor and department head.
     
    Machinery option
    Freshman

    Fall semester
    ENGL 100Expository Writing I**3
    CHM 210Chemistry I4
    MATH 220Analytic Geometry and Calculus I4
    SPCH 105Public Speaking IA2
    BAE 200Engineering Methods2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Spring semester
    CHM 230Chemistry II4
    MATH 221Analytic Geometry and Calculus II4
    BIOL 198Principles of Biology4
    ECON 110Principles of Macroeconomics3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Sophomore
    Fall semester
    MATH 222Analytic Geometry and Calculus III4
    PHYS 213Engineering Physics I5
    BAE 350Agricultural Machinery Systems2
    BAE 351Agricultural Machinery Systems Lab1
    ME 212Engineering Graphics2
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    MATH 240Elementary Differential Equations4
    PHYS 214Engineering Physics II5
    BAE 500Properties of Biological Materials2
    CE 333Statics3
    DEN 275Introduction to Personal and Professional Development1
    NE 385Engineering Computational Techniques2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Junior
    Fall semester
    CHM 350General Organic Chemistry3
    CE 533Mechanics of Materials3
    ME 512Dynamics3
    STAT 490Statistics for Engineers1
    Biology elective***3
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16
     
    Spring semester
    CE 522Soil Mechanics I3
    or
    AGRON 305 Soils 4
    EECE 519Electric Circuits and Control4
    ME 571Fluid Mechanics3
    ME 513Thermodynamics I3
    ME 533Machine Design I3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16-17
     
    Senior
    Fall semester
    BAE 535Fund of Structures and Environmental Engineering3
    BAE 651Air Pollution Engineering
    or
    BAE 530Natural Resource Engineering (spring semester course, if taken, use 3-hour tech elective in the fall)
    or
    BAE 575Fundamentals of Agricultural Process Engineering3
    BAE 536Agricultural Engineering Design I2
    ENGL 415Written Communication for Engineers**3
    Technical elective***4
    ME 560Engineering Economics2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    BAE 640Instrumentation and Control for Bio Systems3
    BAE 636Agricultural Engineering Design II (or approved capstone course)2
    BAE 650Energy and Biofuel Engineering3
    Machinery technical elective***6
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    *Humanities and social science electives must be selected from the official College of Engineering list. Advisors should be consulted to assure that the College of Engineering UGE requirements are also met (see University General Education section in the engineering portion of this catalog). The electives need not be taken during the semester shown in the curriculum.

    **The prerequisite for ENGL 415 is satisfied with an A or B in ENGL 100 or by completing ENGL 200. Only three hours of ENGL 415 prerequisite courses may be applied to degree requirements.

    ***Technical, science, and biology electives are to be chosen with the advice and approval of the faculty advisor and department head.

    Processing engineering option
    Freshman

    Fall semester

    ENGL 100Expository Writing I**3
    CHM 210Chemistry I4
    MATH 220Analytic Geometry and Calculus I4
    SPCH 105Public Speaking IA2
    BAE 200Engineering Methods2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Spring semester
    CHM 230Chemistry II4
    MATH 221Analytic Geometry and Calculus II4
    BIOL 198Principles of Biology4
    ECON 110Principles of Macroeconomics3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    15
     
    Sophomore
    Fall semester
    MATH 222Analytic Geometry and Calculus III4
    PHYS 213Engineering Physics I5
    BAE 350Agricultural Machinery Systems2
    ME 212Engineering Graphics2
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    Science or technical elective***1
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    MATH 240Elementary Differential Equations4
    PHYS 214Engineering Physics II5
    CE 530Statics and Dynamics3
    BAE 500Properties of Biological Materials2
    DEN 275Introduction to Personal and Professional Development1
    NE 385Engineering Computational Techniques2
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Junior
    Fall semester
    CHM 350General Organic Chemistry3
    BAE 575Fundamentals of Agricultural Process Engineering3
    ME 513Thermodynamics I3
    STAT 490Statistics for Engineers1
    Science elective***3
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16
     
    Spring semester
    CHE 320Introduction to Process Analysis3
    EECE 519Electric Circuits and Control4
    ME 571Fluid Mechanics3
    Biology elective***3
    Processing science elective***3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    16
     
    Senior
    Fall semester
    BAE 535Fundamentals of Structures and Environmental Engineering3
    BAE 536Agricultural Engineering Design I2
    ENGL 415Written Communication for Engineers**3
    ME 560Engineering Economics2
    Processing technical elective***4
    Humanities or social science elective*3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    Spring semester
    BAE 636Agricultural Engineering Design II2
    (or approved capstone course)
    BAE 640Instrumentation and Control for Bio Systems3
    BAE 650Energy and Biofuel Engineering3
    Processing technical elective***6
    Processing science elective***3
    BAE 020Engineering Assembly
    17
     
    *Humanities and social science electives must be selected from the official College of Engineering list. Advisors should be consulted to assure that the College of Engineering UGE requirements are also met (see University General Education section in the engineering portion of this catalog). The electives need not be taken during the semester shown in the curriculum.

    **The prerequisite for ENGL 415 is satisfied with an A or B in ENGL 100 or by completing ENGL 200. Only three hours of ENGL 415 prerequisite courses may be applied to degree requirements.

    ***Technical, science, and biology electives are to be chosen with the advice and approval of the faculty advisor and department head.

    Biological and agricultural engineering courses
    BAE 020. Engineering Assembly. (0) I, II. Presentation of professional problems and practices by students, faculty, and professionals associated with the career of biological and agricultural engineering. One hour lec. a month.

    BAE 200. Introduction to Biological and Agricultural Engineering and Technology. (2) I. Introduction to discipline, department, profession. Gain skills through application-oriented problem solving, computer use, and written communication. Introduction to land surveying. One hour rec. and three hours lab a week. Open to ATM and BAE majors only.

    BAE 350. Agricultural Machinery Systems. (2) I. Basic power and energy concepts. Machinery systems for tillage, planting, and harvesting crops. Impact of these systems on the environment and natural resources. Two hours rec. a week. Pr.: ATM 160 or PHYS 113 or one year of high school physics.

    BAE 351. Agricultural Machinery Systems Lab. (1) I. Basic power and energy concepts. Machinery systems for tillage, planting, and harvesting crops. Impact of these systems on the environment and natural resources. Three hours lab a week. Must be taken concurrent with BAE 350.

    BAE 499. Honors Research in Biological and Agricultural Engineering. (Var.) I, II. Individual research problem selected with approval of faculty advisor. Open to students in the College of Engineering honors program. A report is presented orally and in writing during the last semester.

    BAE 500. Properties of Biological Materials. (2) II. Characterization of biological material properties that affect the design and analysis of material handling equipment and processes. Physical, electrical, thermal, mechanical, aerodynamic, hygroscopic, and rheological properties of grain and other agricultural products will be examined. One hour rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr.: PHYS 213.

    BAE 530. Natural Resource Engineering. (3) II. Principles and measures for controlling storm water runoff and soil erosion including hydrology and surface water flow; design of water handling structures for land drainage, flood protection, and irrigation; pipeline flow and pump selection. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr.: STAT 490. Pr. or conc.: ME 571.

    BAE 531. Natural Resource Engineering Field Laboratory. (1) II. In-depth, field applications of natural resource engineering analysis and design for controlling storm water runoff and soil erosion; design of water handling structures for land drainage, flood protection, and irrigation; economic analysis of design options. Three hours lab a week. Pr.: AGRON 305 or CE 522. Pr. or conc.: ME 571. Conc.: BAE 530.

    BAE 535. Fundamentals of Structures and Environment Engineering. (3) I. Principles of environmental control for agricultural buildings and structures; analysis and design of structural systems and members for agricultural structures. Two hours rec and three hours lab a week. Pr.: ME 513 and CE 333.

    BAE 536. Agricultural Engineering Design I. (2) I. Team-oriented design laboratory, with projects selected to address design of equipment or systems to produce or process food, fiber, and energy, or to preserve environmental quality, remediate damage, and conserve natural resources. Two 3-hour labs a week. Pr.: ME 533 or BAE 530 or BAE 575.

    BAE 575. Fundamentals of Agricultural Process Engineering. (3) I. Application of basic science and engineering fundamentals for the analysis and design of agricultural processes. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr. or conc.: CHE 320 or ME 571.

    BAE 620. Problems in Agricultural Engineering. (Var.) I, II, S. Problems in the design, construction or application of machinery or power in agriculture, structures, modern conveniences, and rural electrification. Pr.: Approval of instructor.

    BAE 625. Thermal Processing Operations in Food Engineering. (3) II, in odd years. Analysis of thermal processing operations such as drying, evaporation, canning, freezing, and freeze drying. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr.: CHE 530 or BAE 575.

    BAE 635. Food Plant Design. (3) II, in even years. Synthesis and design of different food processing plants such as cereal, dairy, fruit, and vegetable. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr. or conc.: BAE 625.

    BAE 636. Agricultural Engineering Design II. (2) II. A continuation of BAE 536. Completion of a team-oriented design project, with emphasis on construction, evaluation, documentation, and presentation of the design. Two 3-hour labs a week. Pr.: BAE 536.

    BAE 640. Instrumentation and Control for Biological Systems. (3) II. Fundamentals of instrumentation and control engineering applied in biological and agricultural systems and processes. Time-domain analysis and frequency response methods. Sensors and actuators in feedback control systems. Control system design. Case studies. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr.: EECE 510 (or EECE 519) and MATH 240.

    BAE 650. Energy and Biofuel Engineering. (3) II. Energy use and production in agriculture and related industries. Energetics of primary production, including crop energy conversion. Energy and material balances of biomass energy production and processing systems, including energy embodied in fertilizers and pesticides. Review of the role of fossil fuels in agricultural and forestry operations, including opportunities for energy conservation. Impact of alternative fuels on internal combustion engine emissions. Three hours lecture a week. Pr. or conc.: ME 513.

    BAE 651. Air Pollution Engineering. (3) II. Air pollution legislation, standards, measurement, and terminology. Design and economics of particulate pollution control systems including cyclones, fabric filters, wet scrubbers, and electrostatic precipitators. Abatement of gas and vapor pollution using VOC incineration, gas adsorption, and gas absorption. Meteorology and atmospheric dispersion modeling. Three hours rec. a week. Pr.: ME 513, 571.

    BAE 690. Non-Point Pollution Engineering. (3) I. Management of diffuse sources of pollution generally resulting from storm water and runoff. Use of models and Geographic Information Systems (GIS) to evaluate the extent and magnitude of non-point pollution, legislation and programs affecting non-point pollution, and design of treatment and management systems. Non-point pollutants addressed include: nutrients, pesticides, sediment, and hazardous wastes. Three hours lec. a week. Pr.: BAE 551 or CE 551.

    BAE 700. Agricultural Process Engineering. (3) II. Theory, equipment, and design techniques in processing agricultural products. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr.: BAE 575.

    BAE 705. Irrigation Engineering. (3) II, on sufficient demand. Design and operative problems on the fundamentals of irrigation system design and management. Soil, plant, and water relationships; pipeline and system hydraulic design; design of irrigation systems; filtration systems and chemigation; sources of water and water quality. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr.: BAE 530 and AGRON 305 or CE 522. Pr. or conc.: ME 571.

    BAE 750. Analysis and Design of Off-Highway Vehicles. (3) II, on sufficient demand. Analytical study of design, testing, construction, and operating characteristics of off-highway vehicles and machinery. Includes human factors, mobility, and precision agriculture. Two hours rec. and three hours lab a week. Pr.: BAE 536 or ME 574.

    BAE 761. Natural Treatment Systems. (3) I, even years. Engineering analysis, modeling, and design of natural systems for treating liquid and solid wastes. Applications of plant and microbial systems. Three hours rec. a week. Pr.: MATH 221 and one of the following courses: BAE 530, CE 563, BIOL 529 or 612, ATM 661.

    Topics within Engineering:
    dObjectives and Design Basis dSupport Services dCivil Engineering
    dGeneral Requirements dResearch Centers dComputing and Information Sciences
    dUniversity General Education dExtension and Outreach dElectrical and Computer Engineering
    dDegree Programs dGeneral Engineering dIndustrial and Manufacturing Systems Engineering
    dProgram Options dArchitectural Engineering/ Construction Science and Management dMechanical and Nuclear Engineering
    dInterdisciplinary Studies dBiological and Agricultural Engineering   
    dDual Degrees dChemical Engineering   
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    Kansas State University
    June 5, 2003