Motor Vehicle Mechanic

  • PSLO
  • Data Sheet
  • Program Review
  • Assessment Report

Program Student Learning Outcomes Assessment
(AY 2015-2016)

Program Student Learning Outcomes(PSLOS)

At the completion of Motor Vehicle Mechanic the student will be able to:

  1. Identify safety and occupational health requirements in the specific trade area being studied.
  2. Use competently the specified hand and power tools.
  3. Read and interpret information from technical drawing related to the respective trade.
  4. Perform hand skills in their respective trade.
  5. Participate in their respective trade.

PSLO Assessment Report Summary

What we looked at:

The motor vehicle mechanic certificate assessment focused on all PSLO’s of the program as mentioned above. Below is the result for each of the PSLO’s.

What we found:

  • PSLO1: Safety
    10 out 14 students or 71% got a grade of "C" or better in the VTM_103_CSLO_3. When given practical tasks, the students will demonstrate the correct use of the safety checklist used in the trade as evaluated by the instructor.
  • PSLO2: Hand and power tools
    14 out 14 students or 100% got a grade of "C" or better in the VTM_103_ CSLO_1. When given a car, tools, and equipment, the students will demonstrate the proper uses and operations of the hand and power tools.
  • PSLO3: Read and interpret technical drawing
    10 out 14 students or 71% got a grade of "C" or better in VTM_104_CSLO_2. When given a starter motor, the student will check the carbon brush, field coil, armature, bushing, and front frame.
  • PSLO4: Perform hand skills
    13 out 15 students or 87% got a grade of "C" or better in the VTM_101_CSLO_1. The student will perform an engine tune-up by following the steps provided by the manufacturer specifications.
  • PSLO5: Participate in the trade
    13 out of 15 or 87% of students got "C" or better as their final grade in VTM_102_CSLO_4. The student will perform automobile servicing on vehicles owned by the community.

What we are planning to work on:

  • Provide a check- list for PPE for every student to use before lab periods.
  • Provide a complete set of tools and equipment for students to practice their estimating skills.

Recommendations for students:

Students must follow the Motor Vehicle Mechanic Program suggested schedule in the COM-FSM General Catalog in order to complete their study in a timely matter. Students enrolled in this programmed should emphasize hands-on practical work as regular worker in the auto-mechanic industry.

Program Data Sheet
Spring 2016

Download PDF Version of the Data Sheet

Enrollment by Major and Campus

Enrollment by Major and Campus Degree Term Chuuk Kosrae National Pohnpei Yap students
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2011       16   16
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2012       15   15
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2013       20   20
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2014       27   27
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2015       23   23
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2011       15   15
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2012       18   18
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2013       15   15
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2014           0
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2015       17   17
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2016       22   22

Credits by Major and Campus

Major Degree Term Chuuk Kosrae National Pohnpei Yap Credits
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2011       169.5   169.5
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2012       109   109
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2013       181.5   181.5
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2014       261.5   261.5
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2015       260   260
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2011       165   165
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2012       171   171
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2013       181   181
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2014           0
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2015       173   173
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2016       210   210

Credits by Program and Campus

Program Term Chuuk Kosrae National Pohnpei Yap Credits
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2011       108   108
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2012       76   76
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2013       100   100
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2014       144   144
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2015       120   120
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2011       120   120
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2012       120   120
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2013       136   136
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2014           0
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2015       92   92
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2016       210   210

Credits Enrolled, Attempted and Earned(averages)

Major degree term credEnrollAvg credAttAvg credEarnAvg termGPAAvg
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2011 10.6 6.7 4.7 2.02
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2012 7.3 6.7 4.9 1.63
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2013 9.1 8.3 8.1 2.28
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2011 11.0 10.0 9.6 2.42
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2012 9.5 7.9 6.9 2.31
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2013 12.1 11.1 10.4 2.47

Program Sections, Enrollment Ratio and Average Class Size

Program term section enrollMax enrollment enrollRatio AvgClassSize
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2011 2 30 24 80.0% 12.0
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2012 3 18 18 100.0% 6.0
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2013 2 30 25 83.3% 12.5
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2014 3 40 32 80.0% 10.7
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2015 2 30 30 100.0% 15.0
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2011 2 30 28 93.3% 14.0
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2012 2 30 28 93.3% 14.0
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2013 3 45 34 75.6% 11.3
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2014 2 30 14 46.7% 7.0
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2015 2 30 23 76.7% 11.5
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2016 2 30 30 100.0% 15.0

Persistence and Retention (new full time students)

MajorDescription degree New Students FT 2011_3 Students 2012_1 Students 2012_3 Persistence Spring 2012 Retention Fall 2012
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA 2 4 5 200.0% 250.0%
Major degree New FT Fall 2012 Persisted Spring 2013 Retained Fall 2013 Persistence Spring 2013 Retention Fall 2013
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA 1 2 1 200.0% 100.0%
Major degree New FT Fall 2013 Persisted Spring 2014 Retained Fall 2014 Persistence Spring 2013 Retention Fall 2014
Career Education:Motor Vehicle Mechanics CA 4 4 3 4 75.0%

 

major degree New FT Fall 2015 Persisted Spring 2016 Peristence Spring 2016
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanics CA 10 12 120.0%

 

Course Completion & Withdrawals (Major)

Major degree term students ABCorP% ABCDorP% W%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2011 29 55.2% 69.0% 6.9%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2012 49 44.9% 46.9% 30.6%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2013 51 84.3% 90.2% 7.8%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2014 59 72.9% 86.4% 6.8%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2015 69 65.2% 80.21% 7.25%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2011 47 85.1% 89.4% 8.5%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2012 48 64.6% 79.2% 14.6%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2013 49 81.6% 83.7% 10.2%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2015 42 61.9% 84.1% 6.5%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Spring 2016 54 61.11% 63.0% 20.4%

Course Completion & Withdrawals (Program)

Program term students ABCorP% ABCDorP% W%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2011 27 77.8% 81.5% 11.1%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2012 18 77.8% 83.3% 0.0%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2013 25 100.0% 100.0% 0.0%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2014 33 93.9% 93.9% 3.0%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Fall 2015 30 86.7% 86.7% 0.0%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2011 30 93.3% 93.3% 6.7%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2012 30 86.7% 86.7% 6.7%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2013 34 100.0% 100.0% 0.0%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2014 16 75.0%   12.5%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2015 23 82.6%   0.0%
Motor Vehicle Mechanics (CA) Spring 2016 30 80.0% 80.0% 6.7%

Graduates

Major degree AY2010/11 AY2011/12 AY2012/13 AY2013/14 AY2014/15 AY2015/16
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA 2 3 2   1 2

Graduate Rate

major degree Cohort New Full Students Graduation Rate 100% Graduation Rate 150% Graduation Rate 200%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2008 FT 12 0.0% 0.0% 8.3%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2009 FT 14 14.3% 14.3% 21.4%
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2010 FT 6 16.7% 33.3%  
Career Education: Motor Vehicle Mechanic CA Fall 2011 1 0.0% 0.0% 100.0%

 

  • Program information is based on Dickeson's concept of a progarm as expending resoruces and is linked to coureses onwed by a "program" from TracDat.
  • Graduation rates are based on Fall new students (full time) cohorts that are tracked at 100%, 150% and 200%.
  • Retention rates are based on Fall new students (full time) cohorts to return the following fall semester.
  • Persistence rates are based on Fall new students (full time) cohrots who return the following spring semester.

Program Review (Pohnpei Campus)

AP Full Official:Certificate of Achievement in Career Education with Emphasis on Motor Vehicle Mechanics

Campus: Pohnpei Campus

Completed by: Nestor Mangubat

AP Review Submission Date:March 2014

AR Review Cycle: AY- 2011-2013

  1. Program Goals

    This program is designed to develop an understanding of the basic purpose, construction, operation and service of component parts and assemblies of an automobile. Students will develop the knowledge and skills required to disassemble, inspect, reassemble and perform basic repairs and maintenance on motor vehicle units and components. Based on the common program learning outcomes from the various sections of the career education, the following are its goals and objectives:

    1. Identify safety and occupational health requirements in the specific trade area being studied.
    2. Use competently specified hand and power tools.
    3. Read and interpret information from technical drawings related to the respective trade.
    4. Perform hand skills in their respective trades.
    5. Participate in the respective trade.
  2. Program History

    Fall Semester 2005, Spring 2006, Summer 2006-first program offering;
    Fall 2006-was not offered to pave way for offering of new program-Small Engine Equipment &
    Outboard Motor Repair;
    Fall 2007-this program was offered from then on

    Course outlines were made following the program learning objectives under the Certificate of Achievement in Career Education, which already existed in the COM-FSM catalogue. It was designed to have a maximum student seating of ten (10). There were ten (10) first batch of students during Fall 2005.

    Significant milestones / current activities:

    Since its implementation, students were involved in various activities such as repairs and maintenance services of vehicles given to vehicle owners from the local community and college faculty and staff including college vehicles and fabrication of trainers that were shown during the annual Technology & Trade Exhibit done since 2007 up to the present. During its maiden year, a move was made to initiate support from the public to donate their used cars for students to work on. Generous donors answered the call and the college received six (6) donor cars that were dismantled by the students and work-study groups. These assemblies and components were made as lab. trainers for students.

    The United States Department of Agriculture (Pohnpei) donated one Toyota Pick
    -Up for students learning and college use in the year 2011. Students repaired the vehicle and now used as college transport at Pohnpie campus. In spring 2013 Mr. Robert Orosco a Filipino, donated one diesel engine for student practical hands on. In fall 2013 Mr. Mangubat and work-study student made other training mock up one Nissan engine with complete accessories they get it from junkyard at Nett’s Area. In summer with my student at vtm-103 make another electrical mock- up for practical activity on auto-electricity those mock –up give an advantage in terms of actual activity they align it what topic we discussed on the classroom. Student should emphasized more on practical hands on, add more time for practical activity to developed student learning experience in motor vehicle mechanic.

  3. Program Description

    Designed to develop an understanding of the basic purpose, construction, operation and service of component parts and assemblies of an automobile. Students will develop the knowledge and skills Required to disassemble, inspect, reassemble and perform basic repairs and maintenance on motor vehicle units and components IN CERTIFICATION OF ACHIEVEMENT IN CAREER EDUCATION WITH EMPHASIS IN MOTOR VEHICLE MECHANIC.

  4. Program Admission Requirements

    High school graduate or GED certificate holder. Applicants must take the COM-FSM Entrance Test (COMET) and be accepted by the Admissions Board. Acceptance by the Admissions Board is based on the applicant’s score on the COMET and other criteria as defined by the Admissions Board.

  5. Program Certificate/Degree Requirements

            General Education Requirements:....................13 credits

    ESL 050 Technical English (3)
    MS 104 Technical Math (4)
    CA 100 Computer Literacy (3)
    BU 097 Introduction to Entrepreneurships (3)

            Technical Requirements:....................22 credits

    VTM 101 Intro to Motor Vehicle Mechanics (4)
    VTM 102 Fuel, engine cooling, and power train systems (4)
    VTM 103 Ignition, electrical, and transmission systems (4)
    VTM 104 Brakes, steering, suspension and wheel alignment (4)
    VTM 150 Cooperative Education (6)

            Total Requirements....................35 credits

    Suggested schedule:
    Fall

    ESL 050 Technical English (3)
    MS 104 Technical Math (4)
    VTM 101 Intro to Motor Vehicle Mechanics (4)
    VTM 102 Fuel, engine cooling, and power train systems (4)
    Spring
    CA 095 basic computer application (3)
    BU 097 Introduction to Entrepreneurships (3)
    VTM 103 Ignition, electrical, and transmission systems (4)
    VTM 104 Brakes, steering, suspension and wheel alignment (4)
    Summer
    VTM 150 Cooperative Education (6)

    Total requirements: 35 credits

  6. Program Courses and Enrollment

    Table I – Program Courses and Enrollment
    FALL- (2011-2013) 2011 2012 2012
    VTM-101 12 16 13
    VTM-102 11 2 12

    Spring(2011-2013) 2012 2013 2014
    VTM-103 14 12 9
    VTM-104 14 11 8

    SUMMER-(2012-2013) 2012 2013
    VTM-150 1 4

  7. Program Faculty

    Full Time Faculty
    Nestor H. Mangubat-
    Bachelor of Science in Industrial Education
    Major in Automotive Technology
    Batangas State University, Philippines.

    Student and faculty ratio 1:15
    Source: COMFSM personal Listing

  8. Program Indicators

    1. Assessment of course student learning outcomes of program courses

    See attached Unit Course Assessment Report Four Column.

    Or see link:

    https://comfsm.tracdat.com/tracdat/faces/commom/reports/viewReport.jsp

    2.Assessment of program student learning outcomes

    See attached Assessment Impact by Unit Objectives.

    Or see link:

    https://comfsm.tracdat.com/tracdat/faces/common/reports/viewReport.jsp

    3.Program enrollment (historical enrollment patterns, student credits by major)

    Enrollment by Major and Campus
    Degree Term Chuuk Kosrae National Pohnpei Yap Students
    CA Fall 2011       16   16
    CA Fall 2012       15   15
    CA Fall 2013       20   20
    CA Spring 2011       15   15
    CA Spring 2012       18   18
    CA Spring 2013       15   15

    Credits by Major and Campus
    Degree Term Chuuk Kosrae National Pohnpei Yap Credits
    CA Fall 2011       169.5   169.5
    CA Fall 2012       109   109
    CA Fall 2013       181.5   181.5
    CA Spring 2011       165   165
    CA Spring 2012       171   171
    CA Spring 2013       181   181

    Credits Enrolled, Attempted and Earned (averages)
    Degree Term CreEnrollAvg CredAttAvg CredEarn Avg CredEarn Avg
    CA Fall 2011 10.6; 6.7 4.7 2.02
    CA Fall 2012 7.3 6.7 4.9 1.63
    CA Fall 2013 9.1 8.3 8.1 2.28
    CA Spring 2011 11.0 10.0 9.6 2.42
    CA Spring 2012 9.5 7.9 6.9 2.31
    CA Spring 2013 12.1 11.1 10.4 2.47

    Program Sections, Enrollment Ratio and Average Class Size
    Term Section Enroll Max Enrollment Enroll Ratio Avg.Class Size
    Fall 2011 2 30 24 80.0% 12.0
    Fall 2012 3 18 18 100.0% 6.0
    Fall 2013 2 30 25 83.3% 12.5/td>
    Spring 2011 2 30 28 93.3% 14.0
    Spring 2012 2 30 28 93.3% 14.0
    Spring 2013 3 45 34 75.6% 11.3

    4.Average Class Size

    Table II-Average Class Size
    Semester Section Enroll/Max Enrollment EnrollRatio AvgClassSize
    Fall 2012 3 18 18 100% 6.0
    Spring 2012 2 30 25 83.6% 12.5
    Fall 2013 2 30 28 93.3% 14.0
    Spring 2013 3 45 34 76.5% 11.3

    Average Class Size in Table II show the average class size in each section by getting the number of enrolled students and the ratio of students enrolled out of maximum enrollment capacity per semester.

    5.Course completion rate

    Table III-Course Completion Rate
    Course Fall 2012 Spring 2012 Summer 2012 Fall 2013 Spring 2013
    VTM 101 12     13  
    VTM 102 14     12  
    VTM 103   14     12
    VTM 104   14     13
    VTM 150     18    

    6. Student persistence rate (semester to semester)

    Table IV -Student Persistent Rate
    Degree New Students FT 2011_3 Students 2012_1 Students 2012_3 Persistence Spring 2012
    CA 2 4 5 200%
     
    Degree New FT Fall 2012 Persisted Spring 2013 Retained Fall 2013 Persistence Spring 2013
    CA 1 2 1 200%

    Source of Document COMFSM Student Service Record


    7. Student retention rate (Fall-to-Fall for two-year programs; Fall-to-Spring for one-year programs)

    Table V-Student Retention Rate
    Degree New Students FT 2011_3 Students 2012_1 Students 2012_3 Retention Fall 2012
    CA 2 4 5 250%
     
    Degree New FT Fall 2012 Persisted Spring 2013 Retained Fall 2013 Retention Fall 2013
    CA 1 2 1 100%

    Source: IRPO information Data Sheet


    8. Success rates on licensing or certification exams (CTE, TP, Nursing, etc)

    There is no certification for our graduates developed yet for motor vehicle technician we need agency that can implement the process of testing or community college that our student takes that examination.

    9. Graduation rate based on yearly number

    Four graduates of Certificate of Achievement in Career Education with Emphasis on Motor Vehicle Mechanics, three from 2012 Spring Semester and one from Fall 2013 merely the following:

    • Spring 2012
      Gilmete, McCaffrey
      Lawrence, Mike
      Rodriguez, Persus
    • Fall 2013
      Smith, Ranger

    10.Students seat cost

    Not available at this time.

    11. Cost of duplicate or redundant courses, programs or services

    Not available at this time.

    12. Students' satisfaction rate

    Table VI-Student's Satisfaction Rate
    Course Fall 2012 Spring 2012 Fall 2013 Spring 2013
    VTM 101 5   4.76  
    VTM 102 5   4.81  
    VTM 103   5   4.98
    VTM 104   4.99   4.82

    1 = Never   2 = Rarely   3 = Sometimes    4 = Usually  5 = Always


    13. Alumni data

    Mike Lawrence working at Guam solar Company.

    14. Employment data and employer feedback (employer survey)

     

    15.Program added or cancelled at nearby regional institutions (PCC, GCC, Hawaii schools, UOG, CMI, NMC)

    PROGRAM DESCRIPTION: The Automotive Technology (AMT)
    Program at Honolulu CC is a comprehensive five-semester
    Program master certified by the National Automotive
    Technology Education Foundation (NATEF) that prepares students for employment as automotive technicians. Students completing the program may earn a Certificate of Achievement after one semester or an Associate in Applied Science degree upon program completion. The program has maintained its NATEF certification since 1993, undergoing a review every five years. It is certified in all eight ASE areas: engine repair, automotive transmission and transaxle, manual drive train and axles, suspension and steering, brakes, electrical/electronics systems, heating and air conditioning, and engine performance.
    PROGRAM STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES (SLO): Upon successful completion of the AMT program, students will be able to:

    • Gain employment in the automotive industry in any of the eight NATEF areas: engine repair, Automatic transmission/transaxle, manual drive train and axles, suspension and steering, brakes, Electrical/electronics systems, heating and air conditioning, and engine performance;
    • Increase their marketability through learning time management and team work skills; and,
    • Gain personal knowledge and experience in vehicle repair.

    RECOMMENDED HIGH SCHOOL PREPARATION: Pre-Algebra, Electronics, Chemistry or Physics, Industrial Arts.

    PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS:
    Program Prerequisites:
    Valid driver's license 1
    ENG 19 and/or ENG 21, OR ESL 13 & 14, OR Placement in ENG 22/60 or ESL 23
    "C" or higher in MATH 25 or in 50 or in 53, OR Placement in higher MATH
    Certificate of Completion Credits Associate in Applied Science Degree Credits
    General Education Requirement-Quantitative or Logical Reasoning *
    MATH 197
    Technical Math II 3

    First Semester
    AMT 20 Introduction to Automotive Mechanics (2) 2
    AMT 53 Brakes (5) 5
    AMT 55 Suspension and Steering (5) 5
    PHYS 100 & 100L; or PHYS 197E
    Survey of Physics
    Survey of Physics Lab
    Fundamentals of Physics for Electronics and Lab 4 (12) 16

    Second Semester
    AMT 46 Powertrain and Manual Transmissions 5
    AMT 50 Automatic Transmissions/Transaxles 7
    WELD 16 Or WELD 19
    Welding for AMT Majors
    Welding for Trades and Industry 1-3
    General Education Requirement-Social Science * 3 16-18

    Third Semester
    AMT 30 Engines 8
    AMT 40 Electrical Systems I 4
    General Education Requirement (ENG 100/120) * 3 15

    Fourth Semester
    AMT 42 Electrical Systems II 8
    AMT 43 Air Conditioning 4
    General Education Requirement * 3 15

    Fifth Semester AMT 67 Engine Performance 12
    AMT 93V Cooperative Education 1-4 13-16
    Minimum Credits Required 78-83
    1 Driver's license must remain valid throughout the time the student is in the program.
    * General Education Requirements for the AAS degree are listed under DEGREES AND CERTIFICATES.
    Note: Students must meet the minimum proficiency standards in communication and computation established by Honolulu CC to qualify for the AAS degree.

    16. Transfer rate

    List of student completed MVM to transfer to degree program.
    Transfer rate of 2012 is 0% and for 2013 transfer rate is 100%. Ranger Smith graduate of Fall 2013 transferred to AAS National Campus FSM.

  9. Analysis and Recommendation

    Finding
    This section provides discussion of information discovered as a result of the evaluation such as problems or concerns with the program and what part of the program is working well and meeting expectation.

    Program Review 2012-2013 Findings are the following:

    1. Lack of tools and equipment for hands on.
    2. Lack of PPE-Personal Safety Equipment and school uniform.
    3. Lack of willingness and persistence of the students.
    4. Every semester encounter scarcity of financial resources and this can be found in findings of each CSLO.

    Recommendation:

    This section provides recommendations from the program on what to do to improve or enhance the quality of program and course learning outcomes as well as program goals and objectives. This section should also include suggestions that describe how the program might be able to create opportunities for a better program in the future. Some examples are exploring alternate delivery mechanisms, forming external partnerships, or realigning with other programs.

    Program Review 2012-2013 Recommendation are the following:

    1. Replace BU-97 change to VWE-115 general welding.
    2. Incorporate welding for auto-mechanic major course and also car air-condition system
    3. Seek third party certification for automotive student.
    4. Developed strong partnership to look for grant for donation of tools and equipment.
    5. Improvement of training equipment including electronic fuel injection system and diesel engine system for student practical.
    6. More time for actual activity, finish the general requirement before taking the major courses in automotive program.
    7. Instructor should be updated with the seminar and workshop from outside or off island seminar to improve the program.

Unit Assessment Report

 

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