Ladoke akintola university of technology, ogbomoso 001 Historical Background

TPM 512: Highway infrastructural Planning and Management (1,0,3)

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TPM 512: Highway infrastructural Planning and Management (1,0,3)

Characteristics of National Highway Network: rural and urban road pattern:

administrative and functional classification of highways; traffic characteristics; traffic volume studies, ADT, AADT etc. Highway design, design criteria and approximate costs different standards of highways; factors affecting traffic capacity, traffic control system and automation. Highway administration arid management, road financing and maintenance. Highway development in Nigeria and the problem of maintenance.\

Highway planning and traffic surveys. Administration and finance of. Highways. Coordination of all, transportation media. Transportation planning and economics. Traffic management and design of traffic, signals, control systems and safety devices. Parking and parkways. Different types of road construction materials and construction methods. Carry out practical exercises on each of the topics treated above; perform laboratory tests on different types of road construction materials.

TPM 514 Shipyard Technology (1,0,3)

Shipyard layout modem shipping facilities Drawing offices. Lifting, computer- aid ship design Production planning and scheduling Materials used in ship building, sea trails and standardization Dry docks, ship repair, repair of selected parts ship conversion. Launching of ships, End launching side launching. Launching calculation.

TPM 515 Freight Planning

The Urban Transportation Planning Process and Transportation System; Travel Characteristics; Overview of Travel Forecasting and Data Requirements; Basics of Networks; Trip Generation; Trip Distribution; Modal Split;-Traffic and Trip Assignment; Population and Economic Forecasting; Freight Planning, Characteristics, And Forecasting; Transit Characteristics and Design; In Depth: Land Use Forecasting; In Depth: Site Impact Assessment

TPM 519 Ports Planning and Administration (1.0.3)

Goals of port planning. Port capacity and capability. Determination of berth and traffic optimality. Port planning stager; hydrological surveys, meteorological and geological surveys, site selection, traffic estimation, evaluation, master planning implementation. Industrial port development, social, economic and political consideration in port planning, financing port development. Berth layouts, quantitative techniques in Port Planning e.g. queuing theory simulation. Administration of individual Nigerian merchant and naval ports. Documentation procedures at the port comparison of global practices in port administration.

LABORATORY Project work
TPM 516 Maritime Law and Policy (2.0.0)

The ship and the flag, flag convenience; ownership, charter parties (voyage, time, demise) and’ legal analysis of the calluses; Demurrage;. Bills of lading; payment of freight; General average. Both to blame collision clause; Deviation, detection and delay; carriage of animals and dangerous goods; maritime liens; limitation of liability by common law: the united Nation convention on the carnage of goods by sea, 1978; salvage, towage and pilotage (pilokage Act, 1983)

TPM 517 Shipping Management (2.0.3)

Trends in modem shipping and competitions. Shipping and, export; shipping and imports ownership structure; organization of a shipping company; policy formulation and implementation. Distraction and control. Liner inference. Tramps types of charters and charter parties. The ship broker, freight rate, port dues and rate. Ship chartering, management techniques, control and operating cost. Ship management. ashore and afloat facilities required to transfer passengers and goods at the port; transshipment and distribution of cargo. Effect of new technological developments and research. Politic control and public attitude. Control of sea pollution, training and certificate navigation and engineering officers. Duties and responsibilities of ship’s officers and crew. Relevant international adversary and regulatory bodies.


TPM 518 AirlIne Management 11(2,0,0)

-Pre requisite TPM 455

Airline management policy formulation and implementation corporate planning direction and control, application of management techniques. e.g. operation research methods. work study. airline scheduling, fleet utilization, route selection and time table production. Legal requirement for safety operation. e.g. training and licensing of crew (international standards for design and construction of aircraft); maintenance of aircraft and equipment; regulation of air transport and ruler of ICAO and IATA, legal liabilities of carriers, national controlling bodies and their powers. Marketing commercial policy; determination of rates and charges. pooling. procedures. bilateral operating agreements.

TPM 520 Aviation Law and Policy (2,0,0)

Legal problems of liability in carnage air. Aviation security, international conventions standards and recommended practices. Legal aspects of - accidents and accident investigations. Management issues on the suppression of drug abuse and illicit trafficking is aviation. National aviation policy, computer reservation and future air navigation systems. Economic and legal implications. Categories of freight traffic and types of services. Organization of trucking firm (public and private); policy formulation and implementation; corporate planning; direction and control; regulation and taxation; marketing and commercial policies. Operating practices. routing and scheduling of vehicles, staffs and traffic; analysis of cost of operation and cost control methods. Vehicle replacement. safety and security of vehicle and cargo.

TPM 521 Air Transport Management 111 (2,0,0)

Development of air transport on the international scenes Economic of transport. principles of freedom of the air. organization and determination of information on climate and meteorology, operating procedures. control of air space; communication. navigation, flight planning and operations; air craft maintenance an overhaul; air craft. performance and cost characteristics in relations to takeoff landing (TOL) and cruising weight; motive power unit; capital cost. obsolescence amortization; speed. range and payload.

TPM 523 Airport Management (1,0,3)

Development of airports. impact of aircraft technological advances on planning and design. Airport development planning; Airport terminal movement, ground access. Vehicle parking. economic and financial feasibility. Airport planning and development strategy in Nigeria. The principal characteristics and organization of airports. Airport of the world; comparison of different airports. Airport management: statistics and performance indicators. Quantitative techniques in airport planning e.g. queuing etc. Airport finance and administration, airports accounts and pricing policies. Airports coordinating a review of coordination worldwide.

LABORATORY Project work



Name of Staff



Area of Specification


Mr. V.A. Dosunmu

Lecturer I

Ag. Head of Department

Transport Studies (1998) MCILT (London)

Transport Economics


Prof. S.O. Fadare


M.Ur (Urban Regional Planning) 1980; Ph.D (Urban Be Regional Planning)1987

Urban Transportation and Planning


Prof. O.O. Oyesiku



Transport Management


Dr. A.O. Somuyiwa

Senior Lecturer

Ag. Head of Department

B.Sc (Geography And Regional Planning) 1994; M.Sc (Transport Studies) 1997. PgD Shipping, Port And Transport Management (Neitherlands) MCILT (London) Ph.D (Transport Studies 2010) B.A. (Urban Be Regional Planning)1987

Logistic/Supply Chain Management


Dr. J.R Aworemi

Senior Lecturer

(Management Science) 2004; Ph.D (Management Science) 2007

Transport Management


Major R.O. A. Salawu

Lecturer I

B.Sc; M.Sc Transport Studies, FCILT B.Eng. (Civil)

Transport Safety


Mr. O.B. Olaogun

Lecturer II

Engineering 1995; M.Sc (Civil and Engineering) 2003; B.A. (English) 1985, M.Sc.

Transportation Highway Engineering


Dr. Olu Afolayan

Lecturer II

(Transport), 1994; Ph.D (Transport) 2004; ACIPM, MNIM, AMNITAD, MCILT, B.Ed (Statistics Education), 1990

Maritime Planning


Mr. B.B. Ayantoyimbo

Lecturer II

M.Sc (Transport Studies) 2000, MCILT

Air Transport Logistics


Dr. C.A. Wojuade

Lecturer II

B.Tech, URP (2000); M.Sc URP (2005), B.Sc (Geography & Planning)

Transport Planning


Mr. A.A. Adebanjo

Assistant Lecturer

1991; M.Sc (Transport) 1996, PGDE (Education) 2008

Road Transport Management


Miss. T.A. Adebayo

Graduate Assistant

B.Tech (Transport Management) 2007

Physical Distribution an Logistics



Name of Staff



Area of Specification


Prof. A.O. Adesanya


M.Ur (Urban & Regional Planning) 1980; Ph.D (Urban & Regional Planning) 1987

Urban Transportation and Planning


Prof. W.B Tanimowo


B.Sc; M.Sc; Ph.D; MNITP; RIP

Transport Planning


Prof. A.E. Okoko



Transport Planning and Modelling


Dr. Aderamo J.A.

Senior Lecturer

B.Sc; M.Sc; Ph.D; MNITP; RTP

Urban/Public Transport Planning


Dr. A.A. Onaolapo

Senior Lecturer

B.Sc; M.Sc; Ph.D

Transport Finance


Dr. Adegbola

Senior Lecturer

B.Sc;; Ph.D; B.Sc, Geology 1992

Transport Technology



Degree Awarded

The department awards Bachelor of Technology (B.Tech) degrees to successful students in relevant discipline on the first Class Honours, Second Class Honours (Upper Division), Second Class Honours (Lower Division), Third Class Honours, and ordinary pass as may be approved by the senate of the university.

Admission Requirements

The admission requirements into the department are as reflected by the admission requirements.

Deferment of Admission

Students with genuine reason(s) for deferment of admission. must submit formal application stating clearly the reason(s) for the request through their Head of Department to the Dean of the Faculty (Chairman of tape Faculty Board) for consideration and recommendation to senate for approval. To qualify for this dispensation, a student must have matriculated and registered for courses.

Registration for Courses

(i) After admission, all students must be cleared at the Department and the faculty to continue with their registration at the Admission office in the registry.

(ii) All students (Fresh or Stale) must register for course after due consultation with their staff advisor in the Department at the beginning of every semester and within the stipulated period of. registration as may be allowed as may be allowed on payment of a penalty fee as prescribed by the senate.

(iii) All registration for courses are done online after the student has obtained the necessary scratch card from the University ICT.

(iv) All stipulated fee must be paid by all students before registration in the Department and Faculty.

(iii)All pre-requisite or co-requisite courses (where applicable) must be taken and passed by all students before they could register for higher courses.

(iv) Only students who are duly registered for a course shall be allowed to take the examination h; that course.

Change of Programme.

Students are allowed to seek change within and outside the Faculty. The form for this dispensation is obtainable at the Academic Affairs Unit of the Registry for a fee and must be completed within a stipulated period of time as may be fixed by the University. Students willing to change programme must satisfy minimum admission requirements of the new programme and must have been duly released by their Departments and Faculties before they can be accepted in the department of Transport management

Personnel Administration
(a) The organizational structure (The Chart describing this is in Fig. I below)













(b) How staffs are involved in the decision-making process and in general administration

The department holds regular departmental meetings at intervals to take decisions on issues affecting it. Membership at these meetings includes the Head of’ Department as Chairman, all academic staff and administrative staff. On a seasonal basis, officers are appointed to oversee and coordinate essential aspects of the departmental affairs such as exams, lecture time tables, students’ industrial training, accreditation, curriculum and student affair postgraduate programme etc.

Policy and Practice on Staff Development

The University encourages all members of staff to improve their academic standing. The academic staff are encouraged to pursue their postgraduate studies (M.Tech.,M.Sc, PhD) on study leave with pay. The University also gives financial support when necessary to aid the speedy completion of such programmes. This actually accounted for (6) departmental academic staff completing their PhD within four years, that is, 2005-2009. About four (4) academic staff are about completing their programmes as indicated on their progress reports from their respective institutions of study.

Similarly the University gives financial support to staff to attend Learned/Professional Conferences whenever such demands are being made. For instance, two academic staff went to Mauritius this year for Conference and Annual general meeting of Chartered Institute of Logistics and Transport (CILT). Similarly, five of our full time academic staff are Chartered members while many are in various degree of completion.
Staff Promotion

The system of Annual Staff Review Exercise adopted by the University allows staff to be assessed annually for salary increment and promotion. The Departmental Review Committee forwards its recommendations to the Faculty Review Committee for discussions and. onward transmission to the University Appointment and Promotion Committee for final approval.

This system enables the Faculty to monitor staff progress annually and for the departmental review committee to provide the advice as at when due.

Student’s Welfare

(a) Handling of Academic Grievances

There is a standing organizational body of the students known as the Student’s Chapter of Association of Transport Management Students which is a subsidiary of the national body. This body is there to protect students’ (ATMAS) interest under the supervision, of their staff adviser who is an academic staff of the department. There are two ways in which students can channel their academic grievances. These are either through their staff adviser or through their level advisors who are primarily academic advisors who must have been with them from their first year up to the point of graduation. It is these two sets of people that are to keep the Head of Department informed on the students’ grievances especially when they cannot handle such depending on the nature of grievance. The advisors mayor may not forward the complaint to the Head of Department However, such records and actions taken are documented for easy reference. Serious cases are referred to the Dean and sometimes to the Faculty Board Committee on discipline.

The lecturers, who are the internal examiners are responsible for setting and marking of the exam questions. for the courses taught by them. The Head of Department who is the Chief examiner ensures proper conduct of exams as well s the security and internal moderation of question papers and marked scripts. External examiners are also engaged to evaluate and moderate the questions for each exam. After marking and collation, the results are compiled and grades forall courses offered are sentto the.
Departmental Board of Examiners for consideration. The recommendations of the Departmental Board are forwarded to the Faculty Board of Examiners. The Faculty Board further recommends the results to Committee of Deans and finally to the Senate for final approval.
Academic Atmosphere

In order to maintain an atmosphere conducive for exchange of ideas and interaction amongst students, the department has on ground. the students’ Chapter of the Association of Transport Management students (ATMAS) under the supervision of the staff adviser who is an academic staff in the department.

This association normally organizes excursions to notable Transport firms, Port Authority, etc. A week is usually allocated to the body in a session to have special programmes.

The programme workload by students includes periods of formal studies in the university and Industrial training. This comprises of:

i. 9 semesters of course work consisting of lectures, tutorials, assignments.

ii. 1 Full semester of industrial attachment.


1. Continuous Assessment

Assessment of student’s performance shall be continuous. The final examination for each course shall normally be at the end of the semester in which the course is offered. The courses grades will add up of the students’ score in the examination assessment shall carry a maximum mark of 40%


In order to qualify for a course examination, a student shall be required to achieve 75% attendance of all the schedule classes (Lectures and laboratory work) for the courses.

Absence from Examination

A student who is absent from a course examination without the permission of the head of department during or at the end of the semester, will receive a grade of F. Permission may be granted only on compassionate or medical grounds where evidence are provided by the University Health Services.

(a) The Unit of a course is defined in relation to the semester duration; this is equivalent to a lecture duration of one hour weekly for one semester of about 15 teaching weeks or three to four hours every week, in the lecture room or laboratory for one semester of same duration (15 weeks). The size of a course shall, as much as possible, be a maximum of four units and its duration shall be one semester except for projects and industrial work experience which may carry more than three units.
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