Environmental Engineering Dictionary of Technical Terms and Phrases: English to Hungarian and Hungarian to English

Francis J. Hopcroft and Gergely Sirokman

In Stock Date: 
11/06/2017
Print Price: 
$49.95
Print ISBN: 
9781945612466
E-book Price: 
$29.95
E-book ISBN: 
9781945612473
Pages: 
120
Binding Type: 
Softcover

This reference manual provides a list of approximately 300 technical terms and phrases common to environmental and civil engineering which non-English speakers often find difficult to understand in English. The manual provides the terms and phrases in alphabetical order, followed by a concise English definition, then a translation of the term in Hungarian and, finally, an interpretation or translation of the term or phrase in Hungarian. Following the Hungarian translations section, the columns are reversed and reordered alphabetically in Hungarian with the English term and translation following the Hungarian term or phrase.

The objective is to provide a technical term reference manual for non- English speaking students and engineers who are familiar with Hungarian, but uncomfortable with English and to provide a similar reference for English speaking students and engineers working in an area of the world where the Hungarian language predominates.

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Francis J. Hopcroft

Francis Hopcroft

Francis J. Hopcroft has been teaching civil and environmental engineering at Wentworth Institute of Technology in Boston, MA, since January 1994. He has written several books on various topics such as hazardous waste management, wastewater treatment, and engineering economics. He served as the collection editor for the Environmental Engineering Collection at Momentum Press since 2013 and has published or reviewed dozens of professional papers, articles, and presentations.

Gergely Sirokman

Gergely (Greg) Sirokman, born in Szeged, Hungary, is an associate professor of chemistry in the Department of Sciences at Wentworth Institute of Technology, focusing on education of engineering students. He earned a BS in chemistry from Brandeis University and a PhD in inorganic chemistry from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has personally mentored students in Wentworth’s Environmental Science program and has several publications with ASEE on using games to teach at the college level. Dr.

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