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Could you please take a look at following and tell me your suggestions:

Course objectives:

To understand open channel flow phenomena needs for design river and channel. Theory and computation method of open channel flow phenomena are learned about the following, (1) uniform flow,(2) critical flow, (3)non-uniform flow, (4) similarity law between model and prototype.

Outcomes/Aims:

1.Students will be able to explain the following,

(1)hydraulic meaning of critical depth and water profile of non-uniform flow in open channel flow.

(2)relation between model and prototype in experimental test.

2.Students will be able to do the following.

(1) compute uniform flow depth

(2) compute critical depth and distinguish water profile.

(3) design of hydraulic model of prototype in experiment.

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Course objectives:

To understand open channel flow phenomena needs for design river and channel. Theory and computation method of open channel flow phenomena are learned about the following, (1) uniform flow,(2) critical flow, (3)non-uniform flow, (4) similarity law between model and prototype.

Is that "open channel" or open-channel"?

Outcomes/Aims:

Outcome

1. Students will be able to explain the following,

• hydraulic meaning of critical depth and water profile of non-uniform flow in open channel flow
• relation between model and prototype in experimental test

• No full-stop after those bulleted points.

2. Students will be able to do the following.

• compute uniform flow depth
• compute critical depth and distinguish water profile
• design of hydraulic model of prototype in experiment

• Get rid of the "of" there ("(able to) design hydraulic..."

(This is part guesswork. I don't know if it helps at all.)

Course objectives:

To understand open-channel flow patterns in rivers and channels. To learn theory and computation methods of open-channel flow, including the following phenomena: uniform flow, critical flow, and non-uniform flow.

Outcomes:

1. Students will be able to explain the following:

a) critical depth and water profile of non-uniform flow in open-channel flow.

b) the relation between models and prototypes in experimental tests.

2. Students will be able to do the following:

a) compute uniform flow depth

b) compute critical depth and distinguish water profile.

c) design a hydraulic model of a prototype.
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Davkett(This is part guesswork. I don't know if it helps at all.)

Course objectives:

To understand open-channel flow patterns in rivers and channels. To learn theory and computation methods of open-channel flow, including the following phenomena: uniform flow, critical flow, and non-uniform flow.

Outcomes:

Davkett, "outcome" in not a countable noun.
MilkyDavkett, "outcome" in [sic] not a countable noun.

I think you've got an uphill battle on your hands, milky. There's 94 million Google examples awaiting your correction.
Thank you for your response, Davkett. So you think it isn't necessary to have "(4) similarity law between model and prototype." there.
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Davkett
Milky
Davkett, "outcome" in [sic] not a countable noun.

I think you've got an uphill battle on your hands, milky. There's 94 million Google examples awaiting your correction.

You start correcting these and I'll begin with the others:

13,300,000 English pages for "informations".
Touche, milky. However, I question, just logically, the idea that 'outcome' cannot take a plural. Two people going through the same procedure can each have a unique outcome. Therefore , in the same system, if we say that one outcome is different from another, what is so ungrammatical about using the phrase 'two outcomes'? We should be able to say, in the same sentence, that the outcome of the two people going through that system was that two distinct outcomes occured.

A grammarian, which I am not, will have to speak to the broader issue of pluralizing 'uncountable' nouns. I can't imagine a rule on the topic that requires such rigid application.
Salam 1101Thank you for your response, Davkett. So you think it isn't necessary to have "(4) similarity law between model and prototype." there.

Well, I left it out of the position following the colon at 'phenomena' since it is not associated with the phenomena of open-channel flow. I was also not sure about the phrase itself...is there something called 'the similarity law", or 'the law of similarity'? Then I thought that whatever it is, it was sufficiently stated below, under 'Outcomes'. It is an example of the guesswork I warned you about.
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