Advanced Manufacturing Technology (AMT) combines principles of mechanical engineering with high-level design innovation to create products and processes that are better, faster and stronger.
At the core of AMT Training is the design and application of original and effective solutions related to manufacturing, packaging and distribution to keep up with the dynamic needs of today’s ever-evolving industries. AMT is innovation for the future—and it’s everywhere.
Modern manufacturing is fueled by technology, and companies rely on up-to-the-minute advances to remain competitive and relevant. AMT is at the forefront of these breakthroughs, and those in the field design and develop new products, processes and procedures to keep the gears turning across nearly every industry.
What Does the Future of AMT Look Like?
Expect an upsurge in employment opportunities due to the current skill gap.
The Manufacturing Institute and Accenture’s 2014 manufacturing skill and training study highlights the industry’s urgent need for skilled workers and the wealth of opportunities this need has created:
- More than 50% of manufacturing companies report plans to increase U.S.-based production by at least 5% in the next 5 years
- More than 75% of manufacturers report a moderate to severe shortage of skilled resources
- U.S. manufacturers face reduced earnings of up to 11% annually due to the skill shortage crisis
Expect higher pay and better benefits if you invest in your education.
If you hold an associate or bachelor’s degree in AMT, you can expect to earn significantly more income and more benefits across the industry.
If you like to use your mind as well as your hands to solve complex mechanical problems, a degree in Advanced Manufacturing Technology (AMT) from the College of Technology & Design was made for you.
Offering a solid foundation in the principles of mechanical, electrical and industrial engineering in addition to practical training in automated systems operation, Sullivan’s AMT degree program prepares tomorrow’s innovators for profitable careers creating marketable products and services.
|Course||Class Title||Credit Hours|
|AMT 151||Mechanical Drives||3|
|AMT 158||Robot Fundamentals||3|
|AMT 216||Fluid Power||3|
|AMT 238||Robot Applications||3|
|AMT 247||Programmable Logic Controllers I||3|
|AMT 249||Manufacturing Methods||4|
|AMT 258||Work Cells||3|
|AMT 267||Programmable Logic Controllers II||3|
|CSC 118||Computer Applications I||4|
|DRF 135||Computer Aided Design Drafting I||3|
|ELC 114||Direct Current Theory & Applications||7|
|ELC 134||Alternating Current Theory & Applications||7|
|ELC 152||Semi-Conductors I||3|
|ELC 163||Digital Electronics I||3|
|ELC 212||Semi-Conductors II||3|
|ELC 219||Digital Electronics II||3|
|ELC 226||Electro–Mechanical Devices I||4|
|ELC 253||Electro–Mechanical Devices II||4|
|ENG 101||Composition I||4|
|FYE 101||Information Literacy||4|
|MTH 243||Applied Algebra||4|
|MTH 253||Analytical Geometry & Trigonometry||4|
|MTH 263||Advanced Algebra||4|
|NET 147||Operating Systems||4|
|PHY 162||Physics I||4|
|PHY 212||Physics II||4|
|General Studies Elective (4 Additional Credit Hours)||4|
|Students must choose one additional General Education class from the Social/Behavioral Science category. This class is in addition to the required General Education classes listed in the program. See the Table of Contents to find the complete list of General Education classes and minimum requirements.|
|Total Credit Hours||106|
Industries That Rely on AMT:
Pharmaceutical and medical manufacturing
Food and beverage production
Metal and plastic manufacturing
Automotive manufacturing and technology
Material handling and packaging systems
Industrial machinery manufacturing
Original Equipment Manufacturing