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greatest extent possible and to enrich the students lives in a culturally diverse environment. Civil engineering also provides the high quality education required for the students to fully develop their professional qualities and skills to serve society. following groups subject to the Design Courses statement below. Environmental and Water Resources: CE 140, 141, 144 General Professional: CE 161, 190, 191T Geotechnical: CE 125, 134 Structures: CE 131, 136, 137 Geomatics: GME 151, 173 Transportation: CE 151, 152, 153 Design Courses: at least 9 units of technical area courses must be selected from the following design courses: CE 125, 134, 136, 141, 144, 151 Other requirements.. 63 General Education Select one course from each of the G.E. areas: Area A1, A2, B2, C1, D1, D2, D3. (See pages 89-92 for G.E. listings.) The following courses are required to satisfy both G.E. and major requirements: MATH 75 [B4], CHEM 3A [B1], PHIL 1 or 10 [C2], CE 121 [IB], PHIL 120 [IC], PLSI 120 [M/I] Additional requirements EES 1; MATH 76, 77,81; PHYS 4A, 4AL, 4B Total.. 130
Note: Engineering majors are exempt from G.E. Area A3, third course Area C, Area E, and Area ID.
Civil Engineering Jesus S. Larralde-Muro, Coordinator Engineering East Building, Room 178 559.278.2566
Civil engineering includes the research, development, planning, design, construction, and maintenance associated with urban development, water supply, structures, energy generation and transmission, water treatment and disposal, and transportation systems. The civil engineer deals with the function and safety of such public facilities as buildings, bridges, dams, pipelines, powerplants, highways, and harbors, and is concerned with the protection of the public against natural hazards of earthquakes, oods, landslides, and res. The graduate curriculum leading to an M.S. in Civil Engineering provides specialized training in the elds of structural engineering and applied mechanics, soil mechanics and foundation engineering, environmental engineering, water resources engineering, highway engineering, and geomatics engineering.
The Civil Engineering Programs Educational Objectives
The graduates of the civil engineering program should be well-rounded to function effectively both as professional civil engineers and as responsible and informed citizens. The graduates of the civil engineering program should practice the profession of civil engineering prociently with a well-balanced preparation in engineering fundamentals and practical applications in any of the following four areas of civil engineering: environmental, geotechnical, structural, or transportation. The graduates of the civil engineering program should use the technical tools and skills required for effective professional practice and should continue learning in their professional lives to remain abreast of new developments and advances. The graduates of the civil engineering program should function effectively in multicultural and multidisciplinary groups in their practice of the civil engineering profession. They should be able to communicate effectively with engineering peers, other professionals, and with the public in general. The graduates of the civil engineering program should practice their profession with an understanding of the social and political implications of their professional engineering work and do so guided by the ASCE Code of Ethics.
Employment opportunities for civil engineers in industry, state, and federal government agencies remain at a high level as a result of increasing urban growth and land development, and the recent emphasis on the maintenance and repair of the nationwide infrastructure system. Civil engineers are also in demand to meet the growing challenge of mitigating environmental hazards. Civil engineers frequently occupy positions in specialty areas such as environmental engineering, geotechnical engineering, structural engineering, transportation engineering, and water-resources engineering. Position titles for civil engineers, such as senior engineer or project engineer in specialty areas, typically reect their rank within their organization. Most civil engineering graduates have earned professional licenses as civil engineers within a few years of receiving their degrees.
Bachelor of Science Degree Requirements
Civil Engineering Major Units Major requirements. 67 CE 20, 85, 121L, 123, 123L, 128, 129, 130, 132, 133, 142, 150, 180A, 180B, 185..(36) CE 124 and 142L. (2) GME 15, 15L.. (3) GME 66 or ME 26. (3) ECE 70 and 91. (6) CE 161.. (2) ME 112.. (3) Technical Area Courses. (12) Select mandatory technical area courses in one or more of the
Advising Notes 1. Courses in mathematics, the physical sciences, or engineering taken CR/NC are not counted toward fulllment of degree requirements in civil engineering. 2. The Upper-Division Writing Skills requirement can be met by passing the university examination or by completing a W course with a letter grade of C or better no sooner than the term in which 60 units of coursework are completed. 3. All civil engineering students must consult with their academic adviser at least once each year. See the catalog Web site for recommended program at www.csufresno.edu/catofce/current/engcivrec.html.
Mission of Civil Engineering
The mission of the Civil Engineering Program is to provide the educational environment necessary for civil engineering students to develop their personal potential to the 302
2010-2011 California State University, Fresno General Catalog
Master of Science in Civil Engineering (MS-CE)
(See also Admission to Graduate Standing, Advancement to Candidacy, Program Requirements, and Criteria for Thesis and Project.) Mission. Located in Californias Central Valley, the M.S. in Civil Engineering (MSCE) Program offers a graduate program of excellence that provides opportunities for advanced education and research in civil and geomatics engineering. The programs mission is to offer a curriculum that combines preparation for professional practice as well as preparation for research and further advanced studies. Admission. The requirements for graduate admission to California State University, Fresno must be met. Also, applicants should possess a bachelors degree in civil engineering, geomatics engineering, or a related eld from an institution accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology and must have a 3.0 grade point average in the last 60 semester-units of engineering courses attempted, on the basis of 4.0 being A, or the approval of the Graduate Committee of the Department of Civil and Geomatics Engineering. If an applicants preparation is deemed insufcient by the Graduate Committee of the Department of Civil and Geomatics Engineering, the applicant is required to take additional courses which are specied in writing to remove the deciency. Such courses, taken as an unclassied student, are in addition to the minimum of 30 semester hours credit for the masters degree in engineering. The department graduate program coordinator shall appoint an interim graduate adviser for each student when that student is accepted into the graduate program. The coordinator will take into account student interests and correlated faculty interests when making this appointment. A student must satisfactorily complete a written examination administered by the department before being eligible for Advancement to Candidacy; this satises both the universitys graduate writing requirement and demonstrates the student has sufcient technical prociency to continue in the program. Continuation in the Program. Prior to being admitted to classied standing, a student is required to take the Graduate Record Examination. The minimum grade considered passing is quantitative 550. The student then should select a graduate adviser before completing 12 units of graduate study and advancing to candidacy. Other members of his or her graduate committee shall be selected in consultation with the graduate adviser if the student has selected Plan A. This committee shall consist of a total of three members, two of whom must be tenure/tenure track faculty. The graduate student shall notify the departments Graduate Committee with a letter signed by both the student and the graduate adviser of the membership of the students Graduate Committee. This letter shall be placed in the students academic folder. A graduate student may change graduate advisers but such change must be approved by the departments Graduate Committee. The student, together with his or her graduate adviser, completes a contract program within his or her rst semester of coursework taken for graduate credit. This program must be approved by the departments Graduate Committee. A minimum of 12 semester hours must be earned before the average is determined. Campus graduate disqualication procedures shall be enforced by the department graduate program coordinator if the GPA drops below 3.0 (4.0 scale) each semester and cumulatively throughout all graduate program coursework. Any semester for which the grade point average falls below 3.0 shall result in placing the affected graduate student on probation. Normally, a second consecutive offense shall lead to disqualication. Such probation shall be for at least one semester or shall continue until the cumulative grade point average has again been raised above 3.0. Program. Each masters degree student selects, as early as possible during the rst semester of attendance, and upon consulting with and securing the approval of the graduate adviser, a program best suited to the students interests and objectives. The M.S. in Civil Engineering requires the completion of 30 units following one of three programs of study. See the catalog Web site for civil engineering and geomatics engineering technical area courses that may be applied to the program at www.csufresno.edu/catofce/current/engcivprog.html.
Plan A (Thesis) Units a. 200-series CE courses1.. 12-24 b. 100-series CE or GME technical area courses2. 0-6 c. Courses outside the department3.. 0-6 d. Thesis.. 6 Total.. 30 Plan B (Project) Units a. 200-series CE courses1.. 15-27 b. 100-series CE or GME technical area courses2. 0-6 c. Courses outside the department3.. 0-6 d. Project.. 3 Total.. 30 Plan C (Comprehensive Exam) Units a. 200-series CE courses1.. 18-30 b. 100-series CE or GME technical area courses2. 0-6 c. Courses outside the department3.. 0-6 Total.. 30
Advising Notes 1. Graduate courses in civil engineering select from CE 205, 206, 220, 230, 232, 233, 235, 237, 240, 246A, 246B, 247, 251, 261, 271, 280, 283, 285, 286, 290, and 291T. 2. 100-series technical area courses in civil and geomatics engineering select from CE 125, 131, 134, 136, 137, 141, 144, 151, 153, 191T; GME 125, 126, 135, 145, 152, 153, 161, 174, 175, 191T; and ME 144. 3. 100-series and 200-series courses outside civil and geomatics engineering are in disciplines best suited to the students graduate program as approved by the program adviser. This includes mathematics, statistics, management, business, geology, physics, chemistry, health science, and biology. Engineering
CE 124. Concrete Laboratory (1) Prerequisite: CE 121L. Proportioning of concrete mixes; admixtures; workability tests; compressive, exural, and tensile strength tests; reinforced concrete. (3 lab hours; eld trips required) CE 125. Geotechnical Engineering Design (3) Prerequisites: CE 123, CE 123L. Theory and design of earth retaining walls, ltration and draining systems, excavation and supporting systems, soil improvement and ground modication, geosynthetics design and applications, introduction to geoenvironmental engineering. CE 127. Construction Soils and Foundation (3) Not open to civil engineering majors. Prerequisite: upper-level standing. Physical and mechanical properties of soil, construction applications of soils engineering design, eld control during construction, eld problems and remedial measures, and case histories. CE 128. Civil Engineering Hydraulics (3) Prerequisite: CE 20 or concurrently. Fundamentals of civil engineering hydraulics with application to hydraulic structures. CE 129. Engineering Hydraulics Lab (1) Prerequisite: CE 128 or concurrently. Experiments and demonstrations in uid properties, ow management, pipe ow, open channel ow, pumps, and hydraulic scour. (3 lab hours) CE 130. Theory of Structures (3) Prerequisite: CE 121. Trusses and frames analyzed by algebraic and graphic procedures; inuence lines and live loading analysis; rigid frames analyzed by slope deection and moment distribution. Introduction to matrix methods. FS CE 131. Intermediate Theory of Structures (3) Prerequisite: CE 130. Analysis of statically indeterminate beams, trusses, and frames; advanced topics in slope deection and moment distribution; matrix methods. CE 132. Reinforced Concrete Design (3) Prerequisite: CE 130. Design of reinforced concrete structural elements and simple structures using the Ultimate Strength Design Method. Introduction to prestressed concrete. (2 lecture, 3 lab hours; eld trips required) CE 133. Design of Steel Structures (3) Prerequisite: CE 130. Design of steel members and systems for buildings. Design areas include: tension members, compression members, beams, beam-columns, connections and plate girders. (2 lecture, 3 lab hours) CE 134. Foundation Design (3) Prerequisites: CE 123, 123L, 132 or concurrently. Design and theory of spread and continuous wall, rectangular, cantilever and trapezoidal footings; earth pressures and cantilever as well as gravity retaining walls; pile foundations; pile driving; construction considerations; load tests; subsurface investigations; case histories; and computeraided design of foundations. (2 lecture, 3 lab hours) CE 136. Design of Timber Structures (3) Prerequisite: CE 130. Design of timber members and systems for buildings. Design areas include: loads, properties of wood, tension members, beams, columns, beamcolumns, connections, diaphragms, shear walls, and glued laminated arches. CE 137. Seismic Analysis of Building Structures (3) Prerequisites: CE 130, ME 112. Effects of earthquakes on structures. Introduction to structural dynamics. Response of structures. Seismic provisions of building codes. Basic concepts in seismic-resistant design. Detailing for seismic-resistant construction. Term project. (Field trips required) CE 140. Hydrology (3) Prerequisites: CE 128 or concurrently. The hydrologic cycle, atmospheric conditions, precipitation, inltration, ground water, soil moisture, evaporation, runoff, streamow, hydrographs, ood routing, hydrologic statistical analysis; applications to water resources planning and management. (Field trips required) CE 141. Water Resources Engineering (3) Prerequisites: CE 128, 142 (or concurrently). Hydraulic design of water distribution, and sewerage. Computer-assisted pipe network analysis. Pump applications. (2 lecture, 3 lab hours; eld trips required) CE 142. Environmental Engineering (3) Prerequisites: CHEM 1A or 3A concurrently; CE 128 or concurrently. Introduction to the principles and practices of environmental quality management, including water and air quality, waste management, and the environmental effects of engineered systems.
Civil Engineering (CE)
CE 20. Engineering Mechanics: Statics (3) Prerequisites: MATH 77 or concurrently; PHYS 4A. Analysis of force systems, equilibrium problems, section properties; graphic, algebraic, and vector methods of problem solution. FS CE 29. Engineering Mechanics (3) (See ME 29.) FS CE 85. Introduction to Civil Engineering (3) The civil engineering profession and its role in society; creative thinking and critical thinking as integral parts of the engineering decision process; engineering methods of analysis; problem solving; computer drafting; career opportunities. (Field trips required) FS CE 110. Computer Applications in Civil Engineering (3) Prerequisites: MATH 76 or concurrently. Use and modication of existing programs. Creation of new programs. Use of structured language, spreadsheets, and numerical solutions CAD. Term projects. FS CE 121. Mechanics of Materials (3) Prerequisite: CE 20. Applications of principles of mechanics to nd stresses and deformations in machine and structural members. FS CE 121L. Mechanics of Materials Laboratory (1) Prerequisite: CE 121 or concurrently. Application of principles and methods of testing to verify theory and determine limitations of principles of mechanics of materials. (3 lab hours) SF CE 123. Soil Engineering (3) Prerequisites: CE 121, CE 123L concurrently. Physical and mechanical properties of soil, lab and eld testing, ow of water in soils including permeability and seepage, stress in soils, soil consolidation and settlement, earth pressure, slope stability, and introduction to foundation design. FS CE 123L. Soil Engineering Laboratory (1) Prerequisites: CE 121L, CE 123 concurrently. Soil properties and testing, grain size distribution and soil classication, water content, specic gravity, permeability, compression, consolidation, and stress-strain relationships. FS
CE 142L. Environmental Quality Laboratory (1) Prerequisite: CE 142 or concurrently. Study and analysis of physical, chemical, and biological characteristics of air, water, and solid wastes. (Field trips required) CE 144. Design of Water Quality Control Processes (3) Prerequisite: CE 142 or permission of instructor. Analysis and design of selected physical, chemical, and biological facilities for water purication and wastewater treatment. (2 lecture, 2 lab hours) (Field trips required) CE 146. Urban Stormwater Management (3) Prerequisites: CE 128, CE 140 (or concurrently). Overview of stormwater management; introduction to urban stormwater drainage system design. Covers stormwater management history and regulations, urban hydrology and hydraulic design, stormwater quality, receiving-water impacts, and best management practices. Computer-assisted analysis and design. (Field trips may be required.) (2 lecture, 3 lab hours) CE 150. Transportation Planning and Design (3) Prerequisite: GME 15, upper-division standing. Geometric design of land transportation facilities, primarily road/street systems. Trafc theory and analysis, including statistical analysis of trafc parameters. Freeway and intersection capacity. Simple transportation demand forecast. (2 lecture, 3 lab hours) FS CE 151. Pavement Design (3) Prerequisite: CE 123 or concurrently. Analysis of pavement structures. Factors affecting pavement performance. Structural design of exible and rigid highway and aireld pavements. Pavement rehabilitation and repair. CE 152. Transportation Engineering Materials (3) Prerequisite: CE 123. Properties and durability of Portland cement concrete. Properties and testing of aggregates for asphalts concrete. Asphalt cements and asphalt concrete performance. Traditional and SUPERPAVE mix design and specication of asphalt concrete. CE 153. Trafc Operations and Control (3) Prerequisite: CE 150. Transportation studies. Highway trafc characteristics. Highway system trafc analysis. Highway system capacity design. Trafc regulations and control. CE 161. Construction Engineering I (2) Prerequisite: CE 130, permission of the instructor. Basics of civil engineering contracting, project funding, cash ow, equipment costs, engineering economics. FS CE 180A. Project Design (2) Prerequisites: senior standing in civil engineering; permission of instructor. Civil engineering practice, ethical issues, project analysis, and design. Student teams complete and orally defend proposal for a design project that includes several civil engineering specialties. Information gathering, time/resource management, and communication skills. FS CE 180B. Senior Project (2) Prerequisites: CE 180A; approved project proposal. Synthesis of previous coursework into a civil engineering design project under the supervision of a faculty member. Group projects except by special permission. FS CE 185. Civil Engineering Practice (2) Prerequisites: senior standing in civil engineering or permission of instructor. Practice of civil engineering; transition from student to professional engineer; engineering ethics; business and public policy; administration fundamentals; leadership. CE 190. Independent Study (1-3; max total 6) See Academic Placement Independent Study. Approved for RP grading. FS CE 191T. Topics in Civil Engineering (1-3; max total 6) Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Investigation of selected civil engineering subjects not in current courses. CE 193. Internship in Civil Engineering (2-4) Prerequisite: permission of adviser. Engineering practice in a consulting, industrial, or government work setting. Each cooperative internship period usually spans a summer-fall or spring-summer interval. This course cannot be used to meet graduation requirements. CR/NC grading only. FS CE 206. Engineering Environmental Impact (3) Evaluation of environmental impacts due to engineering projects. The incorporation of environmental considerations into engineering design. Alternative solutions to engineering problems. Case histories of selected engineering projects. S CE 220. Advanced Foundation Engineering (3) Prerequisite: graduate standing. Design of cantilevered and anchored sheet-pile walls; axial- and lateral-loaded pile groups; drilled piers; pile driving stresses and wave equation analysis; beams on elastic foundations; footings on expansive and non-uniform soils and on rock; and case histories. CE 230. Advanced Theory of Structures (3) Prerequisite: graduate standing in engineering or permission of instructor. Analysis of indeterminate structures by force (exibility) methods and by displacement (stiffness) methods; Matrix methods suitable for digital computer solutions. Virtual work, real and complementary energy. Classical structural theorems. Introduction to the nite element method. CE 232. Prestressed Concrete Design (3) Prerequisite: graduate standing in engineering or permission of instructor. Structural behavior and design of prestressed concrete elements and systems continuous beams, frames, slabs. Partial prestress. (Field trip[s] required) CE 233. Advanced Behavior and Design of Steel Structures (3) Prerequisite: graduate standing in engineering or permission of instructor. Material behavior and design of basic structural units; plate girders; connections; inelastic buckling; composite design; plastic design; P effect. Analysis and design of continuous structures, braced and unbraced frames; stability of steel structures. Critical study of the AISC specications. CE 235. Finite Element Analysis (3) Prerequisite: graduate standing in engineering or permission of instructor. Theoretical and conceptual bases for formulation of nite element representations in solid mechanics. Development of element stiffness matrices for plane stress and plane strain problems, bending of plates and deformation of shells. CE 237. Dynamics of Structures (3) Analysis of structural members and systems subject to dynamic loads. Basic theory for 305
(See Catalog Numbering System.)
CE 205. Computing in Engineering Analysis (3) Prerequisite: graduate status in engineering. Solution of engineering problems using digital computation. Modeling of engineering systems for numerical analysis. F
single-degree-of-freedom and multi-degreeof-freedom analytical models; free vibration, harmonic and transient excitation, response spectrum, LaGranges equations, earthquake analysis. CE 240. Engineering Hydrology (3) Prerequisites: CE 128, 140. Analysis of the physical and stochastic processes governing the occurrence and movement of water in its natural environment. Applications to hydraulic engineering practice. CE 246A. Advanced Water Quality (3) Prerequisite: CE 142 or permission of instructor. Theory and practice of physical/chemical processes for controlling water quality, including chemical equilibrium and kinetics; mass transfer mechanisms; physical separation processes; adsorption, exchange, and membrane-based processes; disinfection. CE 246B. Advanced Water Quality (3) Prerequisites: CE 142 or permission of instructor; CE 246A recommended. Theory and practice of biological processes for controlling water quality, including suspended growth systems; attached growth systems; ponds; land treatment. Also sludge treatment processes, including biological stabilization, thickening, and dewatering; sludge disposal. CE 247. Solid Wastes Engineering (3) Planning and design of waste collection and disposal systems. Waste segregation and energy impact related to recovery and recycling practices. Environmental impact and institutional issues related to solid and hazardous waste systems. CE 251. Advanced Boundary Law (3) Prerequisite: GME 151 or equivalent. Land and water boundary legal issues, both historical and new. Case investigations. CE 261. Geoprocessing (3) Prerequisite: GME 173 or equivalent. Integration of computer technologies for gathering, analyzing, and displaying data associated with the earths spatial features. Engineering design problems dependent on competing factors. CE 271. Geodetic Systems Optimization (3) Prerequisite: GME 108 or equivalent. National geodetic networks; planimetric and vertical control systems; geodetic control densication; network optimization criteria and methodology. CE 280. Geomatics Engineering Seminar (1; max total 3) Prerequisite: graduate standing. Current California State University, Fresno surveying engineering research presented and discussed by faculty and graduate students. Oral presentation and written report documenting ongoing research activities required. CE 283. Digital Remote Sensing (3) Prerequisite: GME 140 or equivalent. Quantitative approach in remote sensing; digital image characteristics, error correction, registration; geometric and radiometric image enhancement; image classication; system design; remote sensing and GIS. CE 285. Advanced Analytical Photogrammetry (3) Prerequisite: GME 125 or equivalent. Mathematical models in photogrammetry; bundle block adjustment, self-calibration; close-range photogrammetry; real time photogrammetry and data snooping. System design; hardware and software considerations in photogrammetry. CE 286. Geographic Information Systems Design (3) Prerequisite: GME 173 or equivalent. Data structures and algorithms, databases for GIS, error modeling and data uncertainty, visualization, data exchange and standards, the multipurpose cadaster, advanced analysis techniques. CE 290. Independent Study (1-3; max total 6) Prerequisite: graduate status in engineering. See Academic Placement Independent Study. Approved for RP grading. FS CE 291T. Topics in Engineering (1-3; max total 6) Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Investigation of selected engineering topics. May be offered with a lab. CE 298. Project (3; max total 3) Prerequisite: graduate status in engineering. See Criteria For Thesis and Project. Independent investigation of advanced character such as analysis and/or design of special engineering systems or projects; critical review of state of the art of special topics, as the culminating requirement for the masters degree. Abstract required. Approved for RP grading. FS CE 299. Thesis (2-6; max total 6) Prerequisite: See Criteria For Thesis and Project. Preparation, completion, and submission of an acceptable thesis for masters degree. Approved for RP grading. FS
(See Catalog Numbering System.) CE 311. Professional Examination Review (2; may be repeated in different elds) Prerequisite: bachelors degree in engineering or eligibility to take state registration examinations. Review of engineering fundamentals for those qualied to take the state examination for certication as engineer-in-training; or review in a specic eld (civil, electrical, mechanical, or other) for those preparing to take the examination for registration as professional engineer. CE 321. Professional Engineering Seminar (1-3; may be repeated in different elds) Prerequisite: bachelors degree in engineering or related eld, or experience as a professional engineer. Latest developments in various specialized areas of professional engineering practice; new materials, design and construction methods, equipment, devices, and procedures.
Construction Management To be announced, Coordinator Engineering East Building, Room 178 559.278.2889
The Management Technical Specialty of the Bachelor of Science degree in Construction Management is accredited by the American Council for Construction Education, the professional accreditation organization of the construction industry. Students in construction management (CM) are exposed to a wide variety of topics, ranging from courses in management and administration of construction companies, projects, people, and equipment to courses focusing on specic techniques for project planning and control work improvement and estimating. The Construction Management program also provides opportunities to develop a strong background in computer applications in construction. Computer skills combined with a solid management and technical background are major assets of the construction management graduate.
Report for CE ce125.cern.ch for 29 May 2011
PLEASE remember, "There are three kinds of lies: Lies, Damn Lies, and Statistics." Disraeli
At A Glance.
Jobs Submitted Jobs Success % Success Total Computiation Time (hours) Success Computation Time (hours) % Useful Computation Jobs Specically Targeting this CE % Specically Targeting this CE 1156 62
Breakdown of Statistics by VO
Virtual Organisation alice cms ilc lhcb Jobs Submitted Jobs Success % Success Total Computiation Time (hours) Success Computation Time (hours) % Useful Computation Targetting this CE % Targetting this CE 0 0
Submissions by VO
Computing time by VO
lhcb 2.2% cms 6.4%
lhcb 18.0% ilc 26.1% ilc 23.8%
The statisticss here are for jobs that nished on the Real Time Monitor on the day specied (by UTC). A job is deemed to have nished if it gains a State of Cleared, or if it is in any state apart from Scheduled or Running for more than 2 hours. All times are in seconds unless otherwise stated. All values are either raw counts or calculated by arithmetic mean. % Useful Time is the total time that the VO spent running succesful jobs divided by the total running times of all jobs - i.e. including those that nished as Aborted or Cancelled. This is calculated over all jobs, and is hence not an average.
Produced by Imperial College HEP
Created May 30, 2011 06:32h
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